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The Cumberland Islander Oct 4, 1929

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Array See - "She
Goes to War"
3i3E3Sses*=8=sae3ss5awssMaEae*S  P,
Cumberland Islander
91 It/fr With which Is consolidated the Cumberland News.
At the Ilo-Ilo
This Week End
Masterofl.O.F.     qAME   HUNj  ,n  CARIB00
Returns from I rip; 	
3,390 Miles Covered by Mr. J. C.
Brown in Course of an
Official Visit to 21
| Concluding a glorious sixteen-day
j big game hunt In the Cariboo, W. H.
Mr. J. C. Brown returned to the' McLellan, Jr., baa arrived back ln
city during thG week after visiting I Cumberland highly delighted with his
Lodges or the I.O.O.R. lu his official
capacity as deputy grand master. Altogether .Mr. Hrown travelled 3,390
miles,,  1,520 of which  were by auto
mobile. Lodges in tbe Kpotenayn,
the Boundary country and Southern
Okanagan were included lu the trip
and every pluce visited, the deputy
grand found Oddfellowshlp making
rapid headway. He stntes he was
royally entertained at all places visited aiid-.il Trail he was conducted
over tlie smeller by one of the company's officials and all phases of the
industry explained. The visit to the
ladges wasa revelation to Mr. Brown
and he thoroughly enjoyed the lime
-spent hi Trail. Whilst at tho Interior
town he had the pleasure of meeting
two old Mme residents of Cumberland
who are now employed there In the
persons of Mr. William Rodgers and
Mr. Arthur Lee. Doth these gentle
men had many inquiries for Cumber
laud and were most pleased to meet
Mr. Brown once more. The deputy
-grand als oreports having spent a
wonderful time In the Okanagan, At
Penticton, where he stopped for three
days, lie met Mr. John Shortt, at one
time superintendent of the Cumlierland Electric Lighting Company, wiio
is now Electrical Inspector for Penticton.
Several Lodges In the Okanagan
were visited and great progress wns
noted. In all the deputy grand visited twenty-one lodges and was absent from Cumberland during the
month of September.
| trip which was made in company with
[ Mesrs. filddy Harris, Wm. Mo r>er-
i mid and K. Broderlch, of Vancouver,
j Mr, McLellan states that big game
! hunting In this Province is nm as
expensive ns one is led to believe, but
let "Bill" tell the story of his trip
In bis own words:
"We left Vancouver on September
llie 15th, travelling by car, we passed
through New Westminster, Murray-
ville,  Langley  Prairie  to Abbotsford,
food along push over the rougn
ground for another nine miles, leaving the other two members of the
party to camp for the night. Just
after reaching the cabin we nil heard
a great crash and finally spotted a
huge mule deer heading for cover.
At 1T>0 yards I opened flre, getting n
hit, breaking a rear hip. The animal
Hwerved and firing again. I got hlm
amidships. This did not stop hlm and
finally I was lucky enough to get
him in the neck, dropping bim this
time for the count. He proved to be
a fair trophy, ten points and fairly
well   balanced.    Four  miles   further
where   we   purchased   refreshments j ° nwe Got our flrst real thrill-two
and other supplies for our trip.    It I Bull  Moose  fighting and a cow  far
Constable Oarham Donahoe, late of
Cranbrook, hns joined the Provincial
Police staff nt Courtenny. Constable
Donahoe served overseas with the
famous 72nd Canadian Seafortbs ami
as there nre several of 72nd men in
thin   district,
jolly  re-union
Honored on Eve
Of Departure
Cumberland. Oct. 1.—A number of
High School students on Prldny evening gathered at thc home of Mrs.
Flora Baird and held a farewell party
ln honor of Miss Dorothy Gordon,
who left on Saturday for Victoria
where she will attend the Victoria
High School. A most enjoyable evening was spent in games, contests and
dancing. During the evening dainty
refreshments were served.
Those present included: Misses D.
Gordon, Annie Brown, Jean Brown,
Kathleen Emily, Katherine Brown,
Harriet Horbury. Isobel Brown, Dllys
Williams, Nina Shields, Muriel Partridge, Winona Baird, Mary Baird, Marguerite Herd and Messrs. Harold Con-
rod, Andrew Brown, Andy Walker,
Douglas Baird, Wllbert Auchterlonte,
George M. Brown, George Brown, Wm.
MacNaughton, Tommy Conrod, Floyd
McMillan and Archie Freeburn.
Isi   long  grind   from   Abhotsford   to
Williams Lake where (he government
maintains  n   store  some  400  milts.
Stopping at Chilllwack for supper, wt*
then went ou to Hope and Vale, stopping for ibe night at Yale Lodge Auto
Camp.    Needing   some   batteries   for
our Hash lights, we went  in .iparcli
of   tbe   store-keeper   and   eventually
found   him   enjoying   a   bottle.    We
asked the geiitlman very politely to
go with  Us over totiie store an
required  to  purchase  a  few  thin,
What nn awful look he gave us—but
he never budged.   Finally we adopted
another method and joined him in a
bottle und afler about an hour's wait
persuaded him to get some butteries
for  us.    We  did   not   realize  at   the
time that this was (lie sort of bustaess
man  we  would   mket  on   our  trip.
Time  means   nothing  io  ninety  per
cent of the garage men, auto camp
men and merchants in that country.
Leaving Vale at  7.30 the following
morning we journeyed through Hell's
Gale   Canyon   and   tlie   entire   day's
drive was one wonder after another
Cameras were clicking quite often and
some  wonderful  snap-shots  obtained.
Near Spussim  isthe Toll Gate where
you pay your dollar to get your wind
shied sticker with the Cariboo head.
Next you come tothe heautlfttl Alex-
inder   Suspension   Bridge   which   Is
crossed and you very soon enter Into
he small town of Boston Bar, then on
to Lytton where one can purchase a
good   square   meal   ata   reasonable
charge.   At Lytton we heard a lot of
talk about the amount of gold one cau
get out of the river and creeks.    At J
one small store we snw an old pros
pec tor weighing out fine gold which
totalled fourteen dollars and twenty
five cents and snid to be the result
of oue day's work.    On to Spence's
Bridge, following along the bnnk of
the Thompson River, wo skirt Ash*
croft  where they  nre gathering the
Tomato   crop.     Hopping    over   the
fence we got a  supply  of real good
tomatoes and further along got some
fine Ashcroft potatoes.   Shortly after
we ran Into a covey of grouse and
got   our   limit.    On   through   Cache
Creek and Hat Creek, stopping finally   at   Clinton   where   we   met   one
hunter sporting a  flue set of Moose
horns on the front of his car.   Filling tiie car with gas we Journeyed on
through the famous 59  Mile House,
70 Mile House and 100 mile House to
a  forestry camp,  not quite as convenient   us  Oyster   River   Camp   on
Vancouver Island, where we proceeded to cook a real good mulfgan on
the shores of Lake La Hache.
"Leaving the Lake tho following
morning we soon got to 150 Mile
House where wo stop to see some
cattle working and purchase some
refreshments. On to 153 where we
where we take the road to Horsefly,
our destination; stopping nt Fi.di
Lake for a light lunch we finally
reached Horsefly at noon and met
our guide.    And  what a  man.    Six
Police Court News
Before   Btlpendary   Magistrate   G.
Robert   Bates   oh   Tuesday,   October
the   1st,   John   Emil   Nylumler   was
charged under section 13, sub-section
1, of tho Motor Vehicle Act, with driving to the common danger und was
fined $25.00 und costs. 	
feet four uud built  from the ground
TO STUDY  AVIATION | Up. he looked like a man who knew
\T   I ftMr   RPAfH U11  bU8inBBB'    BdlnStoo  ime  to  get
Al    l«UWli ■ BAAlsM I ,„ ,hu hunting  ground  we decide  to
go  after  u   fow   grouse   lo   replenish
our food supply, the result being flvr
tine birds.
"The next morning bright and early,
with a sixty pound pack each, wti
i ravelled over somo v^ry rough
ground. After six hours travelling
we had passed one draw ufter another
without coming across any fresh
water and two of the party ready to
drop. Finally our guide gnve us in-;
st ructions to rest while be went off
In search of water. After half an :
hours 1 ravelling the guide fired a shot]
to let us know he hnd been successful and in a few minutes we were on i
our way again, finally making a stop
at a cool pool. After it light lum'i,
tlie guide suggeststr.ving to make one I
of his cabins before dark. McDer- j
mid, the guide and myself taking some i
off trumpeting, The bulls being only
GOO yards ahead of us and the wind
lu our face, the guide refuses to go
on and orders us to camp, but to light
no fires. As night drew near it became very cold. There we were
camped, no underwear, no fire, and
only four inches of Lemon Hart to
help to keep the cold out. Result
no sleep that night. Two bull moosi
fought all night long, snorting, grunting, rattling of horns, trees crashing
aud small logs breaking. About on
i lithe morning I could stand it no
longer and made a very small flre.
At daylight we commenced to stalk
the moose and Anally got to within
thirty yards of the two we had been
hearing all night. Getting quite excited I raised the rifle for a bead
shot, but our guide ordered ine "0I
to flre. Sending McDertnld to the
left, the guide and myself journeyed
to the right. That was the last of
llie moose. They spotted us prettv
quick and off they went. Crossing a
ridge we came into swamp and standing In plain view wasa magnificent
bull moose at a distance of approximately 150 yards. McDermld and
myself fired seven shots between us
without disturbing a single hulr. It
hardly seemed possible thut we could
miss nucha big target at Bucha distance, Probably on account of being
so cold, as our teeth were chattering as though it was the north pole
we were at. It wns too bad missing
these three bulls, as they were, without doubt, the finest specimens we
saw during the entire trip.   Getting
little worried over the otber members of the party we made our way
back to camp, getting three grouse on
the way, Made (ramp for the night
and on going to our car next morning discovered we had a dead battery.
We Anally journeyed 50 miles travelling someeasier country near (Jues-
nel Lake.    Here the party split, the
(Continued on Page Two)
A popular wedding.of interest to
two communities was solemnized at
St. Paul's Manse, Princeton, on Tuesday. September 24th, when Jeannie,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Logan became the bride of Mr. James
Craig, of Blakeburn, with the Rev. J.
C. Goodfellow officiating. Miss Ida
Pacey attended the bride whilst Mr.
Walter Pacey supported the groom.
After a short honeymoon, Mr,and Mrs.
Craig will make tlieir home in Bleke-
burn Coalmont.
Husband - Marocchi
On Saturday morning lusl. St. Peters Church, Nanaimo was the scene
orn very pretty wedding when the
Rev. Father Hey nen united in marriage Kate Marocchi, daughter of Mr,
aud Mrs. J. Bardessonl.and Mr. Hugh
Husband, of Cumberland.
The Church was beautifully decorated for the occasion by friends of
the bride and groom and the bride
as she entered the Church looked very
charming in a dress of rose and green
georgette with an even hemline and
rose hat to match. Miss Dodle Marsh
beautifully gowned in a dress of blue
georgette acted as brtdsemaid, whilst
Mr. Jack Alsley supported the groom,
Mr. W. Handlen and Mrs. Reynold.*;
signed the register as witnesses nf
the ceremony,
Immediately after the ceremony a
wedding breakfast was held ai the
home of Mrs. C. Marsh, n large number of friends of the bride and groom
Mr. and Mrs. Husband lef on the afternoon boat for Vancouver where a
short honeymoon was spent. (In
their return nn Tuesday a reception
was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Marsh in Nanaimo, where a large
number of friends gathered to wish
long life and happiness tothe newly-
If jt wider field for the use of British Columbia coal, probably along tli?
line of Its use in a pulverized slat'.',
is not found it will not be the fault
of thc Minister of Mines, Hon. W
McKenzie.      Tills    week,    al    his
cussed alsi
opinion of
I of lis
iv  opening   U
along ihe line
that form usfn
The   subject
■\, j temperatures,
n-j ture carbontza
stance, a conference was held  in the
I'arliameni    Buildings    where    there
were present iu addition  to  himself
and officials of tlie provincial depart
ment.u   it timher  of  the  members   of
ihe Dominion Fuel Board ai Ottawa,
including   the   Deputy   Minister,   Dr,
Charles   Camsell.   representatives   of
the   mining   companies   operating   in
the province, a representative of thu
Canadian   Pacific   Railway,   which   is
deeply  interested  in  the  matter,  aud
Mr, Walter Leek, Combustion  expert
of Vancouver.
As a  resiih  nf tiie general  discus-
on of the subject, It has been  arranged  that   sample  carload   lots  of
forty   tons   each   will   he   forwarded
from the various collieries in  British
Columbia, where utilization of ii will
he made in the new laboratory, which
has been completed there, and where
the various uses of the coal may be
fully gone Into,
tha   fuel   wi
f pulverizing, and iu
it tor fuel.
>f   cooking   nl   high
d  the  low  teippera-
n of coal were dls-
ii Beemed to be tbe
mgaged thai the sol-
'"  be  found  along
coals in a pulverized
Badminton Off
To A Good Start
Whippets, Imperials antl United
Church  Club Commence
Season  With  Many
New Members
tile I
Thr     f
British (
hand, nnd when
respondiugly lov
thai   low  tempi
methods would i
to lead   to   sue
against the use of oil.
The fullest Information
sought in the laboratory work at
Ottawa along every Hue which will
bc of use in an econom
respect to tlie utilization
of the province. The ofT
Fuel Board at Ottawa wi
uiitinj! which
luiuliia, where
iomparatlvoly ve
he prlc.
prom pte
oi like!
ess lu |
ed in
,il wa.
near al
■as ror
he view
■such as
to  be
thanked  h
| province.
Mr. Mc
the c
if tht
n   th!.
Badminton appears to be In ror a
real good season again, judging by
the large number ot players utleiid-
nlg the courts of thu various clubs
oiithe opening night of the season,
On Tuesday, the Imperials, the largest
club in the district, commenced play
at the Imperial Pavilion, thirty-live
players being present, which la considered very good for the opening evening,     The   I'nited   Chun li   club   also
got start ed on Tuesday night whon
a large number of playera wer«3 noticed nn ihe floor,
Wednesday night, the Whippet*
started, witli n record crowd in attendance, many new members and
prospective members putting iu au
Previous to deciding on the
of play the Whippets held thc
mini meeting when c. (Hud) tin
was chosen secretary-treaau
('. Vernon-Dando, assistant :
The executive will be C, B. Mounce,
w. Bennie, Jack Williams, ll. Hates.
ir, with
Heady to Provide Colli
Mr. and Mrs. Husband arrived back
in Cumberland on Wednesday nighi
where they intend lo reside.
Representatives of the collleri
expressed a willingness to provide
the necessary coal for the experiment
al work. It is believed that the rail
way eompunies will co-operate nlso
in the matter of transportation nml
the results •obtained will in turn be
furnished the Department of Mines
und the collieries nnd then made
available for the general publie.
The effort undertaken, through tho
joint operation of tlie two departments at Ottawa ami at Victoria will
be made In order to obtain nil the
possible Information with regard tc
Brtish Columbia coals, in an endeavor to widiie tlie market for the production here.
The discussion yesterday ulong the
line of various discoveries made In
the line of handling conl in an en
deaVor to compete with the use ot oil
which has become so live an Issue
[seemed lo indicate that the most like-
Former Cumb'land
Man Rewarded
For Bravery
Highest Award of Humane Association Goes to Andrew
A very delightful party wns held at
the home of Mr. find Mrs, R. Huberts In the townsite on Monday last,
iu honor of Tommy Dunn. Mrs. Roberta1 brother, who is leaving un the
22ml of this mouth for Long Heath.
California  to studv nvltillipi.
A very pleasant evening was enjoyed hy the invited guests, curds, music
and dancing rounding oui a jolly evening. Miss Isabel Herd rendered
very effectively the well known solo,
"I Love You Tuly." Refreshments
were served, the invited giiestn being
Misses Lilly Hanks, Edna Gear, Isabel Herd, Claudia Harrison, Lottie
Dallos, Dona and Jessie Ha ird and
Messrs. Herb. Gibson, J. Hill, Walter
Richardson, Curly MacFarlane, Jin)
Atkinson and C, Mf.Far-lNiiii.
Andrew Orr, at one time a resident
of Cumberland anda member of the
famous Cumlierland United Soccer
team of a few years ago, who left
this district to reside at Ladysmith
has received the congratulations of
his many friends on the Island.
Orr, on October 16th. 1928, rescued
David Jones, William Holmes and I).
A. Alexander of Victoria, after all
four had heen plunged into the wafer
when two curs crashed at the foot of
Stewart Hill, near Ladysmith.
The accident occurred when the
brakes nna truck driven by Alexander
failed to hold and when It collided
with Orr's car. Both cars plunged
through the railing ofa bridge and
went Into the wator. Although badly
hurt himself, Orr extricated the
others from the, wreckage of the
Rev. A. E. Nunns
Honorary Canon
Last  Saturday  marked   the  official
opening of  the  new  Christ  Church
Cathedral at Victoria.   Amid medieval j
pomp and pageantry the ancient ritual
was performed by a Bishop who knocked at the door three times seeking ad-1
mission  to this great  Gothic  edifice j
which looks as If it might have been
transported from the old lands to stand
on the Pacific shores of Vancouver Island.
The ceremonies showed that tho new
cathedral, built in every detail in the
best traditions of ancient church architecture. Is not the possession of Vic-1 birthday. Cards provided the evening's
torla alone, but of the whole Church I entertainment, the prizes going to Mrs.
of England in Canada. Most of the Slaughter, first and Mrs. Dakers, con-
leading clergy of the church from all I aolatlon.
parts of the Dominion took part and
the city was crowded with churchgoers from all over British Columbia,
mnny of whom had contributed to thc
cost of the magnificent building.
Many members of the Courtenay
Anglican Church motored to Victoria
over the week-end to attend the opening ceremonies. Some of those who
visited the capital city were: Rev. and
Mrs. Bourdillon, Rev. and Mrs. J. X.
Willemar, Mr. and Mrs. Heber Conk,
Mr. and Mrs. Dcavan.
Surprise Party '
For Club Member
Cumberland, Oct. 2.—The Ladies of
the Burns Club held a very enjoyable
surprise party at the home of Mrs.
James on Tuesday evening in honor oi
Mrs. Derbyshire, the occasion being her
-tie,, yes
Minister ol* Mini's;
sell. Deputy .Minis
tawfl ami clialrmni
Mr. John McLolsli
Branch ami vlce-cl
Board;  Mr,  r   n
AM ling
seal ai the confer-
in, \V A, McKenzie.
: Dr. Charles Cara-
Mlncs ni 01-
I'li'l Hoard;
Jiici'tor of Mine,
inn.in nf Ihe Fuel
Haanel,  chief of
the testing department; Mr. It. A
Strong, technician, mines branch;
Mr. Robert Dunn, deputy minister ot
mines ior the province; Mr. J. Dickson, chief Inspector of mines; Colonel
c. W. Villiers. general manager nl the
Canadian Collieries; Mr. W. 11 Wilson, president nt* lhL. t'rnsv's Nest Coal
.Mines; Mr. 11. It. Plummet', ot Oranbv
Consolidated Company, representing
Ihe Cassidy; Mr. M. Alvozoff o( Vancouver, and Mr.  Walter  Leek, com-
hustlon I'tigin • of Vancouver.
Tho  members  of  ihe   Fuel   Board
from Ottawa will leave Vlctorl
morning for ,Nanalmo and m'aj
slhly go as far as Cumberland,
will Inter attend a meeting i;
Canadian Mining and Melaiu
Association, in Edmonton, and
proceed m Calgary, wher
make an tnspectlonof iln
Following thai they sviii
tn Uritish Columbia in vis
le mines.
I till'
I Hi"
nnil Miss Fl
placed a! $2
in  go  In  ii
rlleld. Refreshment Comic Mrs. \v. Bruce Gordon
orence Sehl. Hues wore
.50 for ladies (ihis sum
ie Athletic Club). Men
ready   members   of   the
!.00 for
eaeli    ;
s ot till
n pay
Jl.in) ei
Athletic Club pay
month    ami    $1.0i
month.   Xnn-inemi
Club will in- retnii
the Ilrst month svi
tional  month.    Ladies  wi]]  .
t'leslimi'iits  during trie seasi
club was limited to 60 inemti
president for the coming sei
be chosen at a later meeting.
At   a   meeting   iifilie   Cumi
United Church  lladml a clu
on Tuesday night, Mr S, Mouti
the unanimous elude,' for tin'
ileiiey   tor   1020-30,    Vice   Pr
will   be   Miss   Pe
tary-treasurer, M
following  cimipri
Messrs. S. Mounci
terlonlo,   Misses   Pearl
Mann and Mrs.  Many  I
nights  will  be Tuesdays
l!le   first
$4.60 for
eh  il'ldi-
orve re-
n. Tlie
rs.   The
■I'll will
a was
nrl   ll
len,  secre-
Nasli   will! the
the  executive:
Nash, .1. Aiii'li-
1     Hunden.    A.
Brown. Play
l'nun 7 in II p.m. and Wednesday afternoons from 2.80 p.m. to
0 j).in. Membership will i„> limited
lotlilrty members and as that liiim-
lier lias alliius: been reached, anyone
desirous of joining Is urged to get
application   in   Immediately.
i MR.
A. W. Neill To
Address Electors
Former  Minister  Cull Oil lied
Supper was served by Mrs. James
and Mrs. Derbyshire at a table prettily decorated with dahlias. After supper, Mr.s. Goodali, on behalf ol thnse
present, presented Mrs. Derbyshire
with a lovely birthday gilt, the recipient  thanking  the  donors   fur  their
Among tho.se present were: Mesdames Anchterlnnie, Dakers, R. Strachan, W. T. Brown, R. Brown. Elfllfl
Brown, Westfield. Goodali, James.,
Slaughter, R. K. Walker, Derbyshire.
Arthur Williams and Miss Jean Dakers.!
dress the ele
in the No-lb
tober 15th, M
Esg., proposes tn ad
■mrs of Comox-Albornl
Hall   on   Tuesday,   Oc-
, Neill proposes to pre*
sent   thf  Federal   issues  frnm   'lie  in
dependent   view point,    ah
Irrespective   of   political   al
arc Invited to altend.   The c
be laken by Mayor Alex. Ms
8 p.m,
Masquerade Party
A Jolly One
All members of Comox
Aerie, No. 1953, F.O.E. are
invited to attend a banquet
and social evening to be
held in the Eagles' Hall on
Tuesday, October t(ie 8th,
at 8.30 p.m., as guests of
the Ladies' Auxiliary.
Fraternally yours,
I   Cumberland, Oet. il,   on Tuesday ev-
■ enine. a number of  liiemls surprised
BIG CELEBRATION Mls " " Brown when they arrived
  ] at her home, each one masqueraded aa
Tonlgln la uie nlghl of all nlghta <> well-known local character, A ureal
tor Hie members and (Honda ot the ll''"' "f enjoymcnl was hurt during the
Cumberland Contra st, John Ambit-1 evening playing raids und gnmes.
lance Association, tbe oceaslon being Those winning tbe prizes for the novel-
the annual wlilst drive antl donee In W wnl,t «"""*' ','11"1 "Knock ol|i
Hi- llo-llo hull, when prises will hi Whlit" were:  Mrs. Davis, flrat;  Mrs.
I presented to tho winners in Ihe ro   Ooe, sci d; Mrs Whltehouse, consola-
Hie   Ulshop conl lir-i aid contests hold ol Nanal-  l""1    ''"' ""*  "'" *'"'"  '*"""'   MrH
clergyman I rao,    whisi   will  atari  ui   7.:n>  on J' Wttler, first and Mrs. Coe, consolation,
appointed dancing from 1" lo I.SO,   A g I time     Mm Brown, assisted by Misses Annie
W. Fllnton,[Is assured all who attend, i""1   Alloc,Brown  and   Viola   Reese,
[served a delicious supper ol llsh and
During tbe service at the etiilelll
slon ot the "llulet Hays" observed Lsl j
St. John'a Church, the Bishop of Columbia announced ilie constitution
of a chapter for tlie government of
Iho now* Christ Church Cathedral us
the moilier church of the diocese, In
accordance wiili traditional usage In
the Anglican communion throughout
the world.
Iii hia announcement
staled thai the (ollowlll
in the diocese lmd bee
honorary canons: Rev. J,
Rev. I**. A. P, Chadwick, Rev, 11, V
llllelieiix and Itev. A. Iv i!ol...\'uoiia.    I
Hev. A. B. doL. Nunn,. ll a BOH of \ j?KeaHOS»aaaM*4-aw
Mrs.   NumiK   of   Cumberland   and   n | fl   ARMISTICE   AM)
brother of Mr. Allan Nunns.   lie M 3
Oeorge Spenci
ai   one   time   j>
enny    Motel,
geraenl   of tbe
r. of Courtenay,
■oprletor of tlio
issumed active
VVavi rley  Hotel
on Tuesday, October 1st. Assisting
Mr. Spencer in 'lie management of
tlio hotel will be his brother-in-law,
Mr, Waller Robinson, at one time a
ployeo i
H  Cumberland
f  Ihe   lo
whicli   Mr   'I'.   Armstrong
and   a
He la
very well known in Cumberland, visiting here quite "ru'M i!s the guest
nf his mother and brother, ,Mr. and
Mrs. A linn Xunnx accompanied bv
.Miss ,|. Mitchell motored to Victoria
for the services. They broke their
Journey at Cassidy lo visit Mr. uml
Mrs, Tom Scoli, friends <>r Mr. Numis
Mr. G, A. Oswald. Deputy Fire
Marshall for B. C„ wus in the district this week nnd paid Courlenuy
and Cumberland n visit on Tuesday,
I chips  for
' catered.
Among those present were: Mesdames
Armstrong, M Brown, R. Cue, w Herd.
C. Tobacco, Poller. Walker, White-
house, Littler, K. Weir. S. Davis and
R, D. Brown.
Ottawa,  Sopt.  JIS,   Armlsl
Ice j
Hay nnd Thanksgiving l»iy i
The  contract   for  (he  ele n inn  o
iHiIde  With  respect   lolheir  In
it li  I
j land   between   Uie   Roman   Catholh
falling   on   Monday,   Novctnl
ior I
1' Cometory and the Cumberland Com
il  ihis year, and the curn
;' i
|   elery   andthc    .fencing   Of    same,    wai
issue of ilie Ca.uada Gazette, i
i   warded  to  Mr,  Prod  Slmlster.    Thi
cordlngly   publishes  n   proc
In- {
1 '• price of the contract is stated in bi
motion doolaring thol 'lay to
be j
[[approximately  $1000  and   work   wl!
one or public thanksgiving.
|  lie Btarted as oarly us  possible nm
1' rushed tu completion,
Welsh Whist Drive
Popular Affair
Cuiliberland, Ocl. t.—A good time
was hnd at the Welsh .Society whist
drive and dance given In tftc G.W.V.A.
hall on Saturday evening Twenty-
three tables of curd:, were in play, tlio
ladies' prizes being won by Mrs. Schmidt, flrst, and Mrs. O, Tobacco second
while the gents Aral prize was tied
for by Mr. w. Brown and Mrs Wood,
* sub. i On cutting the cards, Mr.
Brown received flrst prize and Mrs,
Wood second.
After the cardi refn ihmenl were
served. The Mflplc i.'.ii orehe tro
supplied the nm. ic Foi i real pappy
dance winch followed
Board of Trade
Meet Member
The exocutivo "i the Cumberland
Hoard of Trade met tho member for
Comox District in 'he Provlnciul
Legislature,   Dr.   MacNaughto i   a|   a
il In nor held in the Union Hotel ou
Wednesday night, when the mailer of
the   timber   Btatldlng   at   'lie   I'linihel-
land Lake Park which wa • donated '■-'
the City of Cumberland bj tho Comox
Logging Company through tho generous efforts of Mr K. Fllberg, was
discussed. A boII fo< to j ■ i ttlemenl
with the government is confidently
expected in this matter, Several
others ft ems pf Interest.and (or the
welfare of Cumberland wero also
Made to Top any Picture Ever Made "NOAH'S   ARK" The SPectacle of the Ages.   SEE IT!
The Cumberland Islander
TThere is nothing like the pure fresh air and
sunlight to give vigor to body and mimi.
.Many persons make a great mistake in remaining indoors and broiling themselves to death
all winter besides the red-hot kitchenstove. They
are mortally afraid of catching a cold, The parents imagine that it is their duty to keep the
children in the house continuously as soon as
Host seal's the leaves, and to see that tho doors
and windows are closed, and nexl to air tight,
day and night. The parents want healthy and
-robust children; but lhey employ entirely the
wrong method. Let the children and everybody
else, have all the life-giving ozone of the out-door
air possible. The country people have ihis inestimable advantage over city people, and they
ought to be wise enough to make the best of it.
The fresh air is just as necessary in winter as in
the power of a secret kept, great charities, reformatory movements and Christian enterprises
may be advanced, ltis an often discussed question whether associations that do their work with
closed doors.aud admit their member: with pass
words, and greet i'ttch other with a secret grip
are right or wrong. Our answer is that it depends entirely upon the objects for which they
meet. If to pass the hours in revelry and obscene
talk, or to plot trouble to the country, then we
say with an emphasis that it is wrong. But where
the object is the improvement of the mind, the
enlargement of the heart, the defense of the government then we say. with just as much emphasis, lhat they are a blessing.
HAT is the moral effect of Free Masonry
Xx    Oddl'<>llowship, Knights of Pythias, Forest
ers, Eagles and the numerous secret societies upon the home'.'    Solomon, the wise man
said: "Discover not a secret to another," and heIOovonimoul has ostaMlalied
had good reasons for laying such injunction, for  >" Mr. McKeiule's own wor
in his time, as at present, there were people too!"1 obtain
much disposed to tell all they knew.   One half the
trouble in every community, comes from the fact
that so many people have not the capacity to
keep their mouth shut.   We have two ears, but
only one tongue, which is suggestive of the fact
that we should heal* more than we tell.   By the
i.\ CALLING a conference et i":il experts in discuss
Hie possibilities ni" 'lie lui'ther uae nl Britialt Columbia
coal, especially iii pulverized form. linn.  w. A. McKenzie,  Miniater ot  Mines, lias taken a  wise course, suy.s
iln- Victoria -''rhiii s" Vancouver Island is particularly
Intereatetl in this matter, alnce die proaperlty nf sueii
Important communltloa as Nanaimo, Wellington, Cumberland anil l.adysnillli depend In a very large extern upon
Uie condition nr the conl mining hiduatry,   And Victoria,
nl   COUrae,   is   likewise   Interested,   Ils   tbrivlitg   1'p-lslnnil
business obviously reacts favorably upun the local economic situation.
According  to   present   arrangements,   ibe   Minister   m*
Mines  bnpes m base  presenl  ai   ibe conference  he tin's*
called iln  technical officials of the Federal Department
ni* Mine.-, representatives nl tlie principal coal operator*
ni Um Province, ami heads m the Provincial Mines Department. Ii i> proposed thai all British Columbia coals
shall be subjected to treatment and tesis of various kinds
in the well equipped coal laboratory which the Federal
Ottawa tor this purpose,
"Tils'  Idea Of this  lesl   is
1 the Information thai advanced science remi
Of ll'e
Iiiallty ot the coal and the best
i-iler tn promote its marketability."
Ii is dear tlie Minister realizes thai It the coal which is
mined on this Island and on the mainland of the Province
( is in be used in greater quantities, science will have in
! ti 11 (I   a   way   In   pul   il   ill   11   position   In   Compete   nil   Illor '
power of a secret
neighborhoods and
divulged,  families, churches, i even-terms with
even  nations  Ily apart.    By | present.
'd fuel nil than il is able to do at
of the
Canadian Medical Association
Mr. and Mis, F. Brown left on Sat-
! mdiiy tor Vancouver and Seattle
I where they wil spend a three weeks'
: vncntion.
j After a very successful hunting trip
j at Cortes Island, Mr. A. Home. Mr. R.
| Dean and Mr. Alf. Matheson return-
; ed home on Monday.
Denman Island
Mr. and Mr.s. Emerton and daughter
have returned  from  Victoria.
* •     •
The monthly meeting of the Ladies'
Aid was held at the home of Mrs. J.
Piercy. The usual business wa.s discussed and plans were made for giving a concert in the near future.
* *    *
The Misses M, Piercy and C. Wood
spent the week-end at their respective
homes, returning to Nanaimo on Sunday.
Mr. and Mr.s. ohudy have returned
home from Vancouver where tliey have
left their sou for hospital treatment.
They report Walter as progressing
* •    •
On Sunday. September 29th, Thanksgiving Service was held in the United
church. Tin1 church was beautifully
decorated and there was very good attendance.
Graphic Account
Of Big Game Hunt
{Continued from page one)
guide and mya
about way \V(
withoul even se
l in the after
moose snorting
taking a round
walked all morning
UK a grouse, Aboil'
non wo heard two
and  creeping along
the ridge I Bpott
swamp crossing u
nig   steady
fired, but my 303 S
light a gun to kill
:i line bull in i<
fast trot.   Then
the  shoulder   1
vaga was far mo
i moose witli one
Questions concerning Health, addressed to the Canadian Medical
Association, 184, College St., Toronto, will be answered personally
by correspondence.
thi>   warm ■
Tho Open  Bed-Room
With   the   passing   of
weal her  when   windows
left  open, il  seems i
again   to  Ihy  need   :
the year  round.    Tl
ount of sickness that occurs iu winter
i.s due, to a large extent, to our living and sleeping in overheat'"! roms
and to a lack of fresh air.
The hours which we spend in bed
securing the rest which our bodies
require should nlso be hours spent in
the fresh air. If lhey arc. we will
secure better rest and feel nunc refreshed when rising time comes, and
in addition, we will derive all the
otlier benefits which fresh air brings
to us. The only way in which this
can lie done Is to keep the bed nunn
window open sufficiently to allow for
a gentle movement of air throughout
the room during tlie hours of sleep.
.Iiisi how widethc opening needs to
in. depends upon the temperature and
the wind. Thero are very cold nights
wilh a wind, when Ihe .smallest 0]ll
ing permits of a flow of air which
quite sufficient, Tlie cool air fr
outside,  in  gentle  motion,is  Hi"  l>
tants who are often made uncomfortable bytoo much clothing. In such
cases, the child does not rest properly ,wu\ possibly kicks off all Ihe cloth-
Ing, will tlie I'esull that his body is
unduly exposed.
The Ideaof the open bed-room
window began with the earliest teachings  as   to  ibe  value  uf   fresh   air   in
essaryto refer! tbe prevention  of tuberculosis,    Wc
fresh   air   all   now   know   thai    fresh   air is   one   of
Increased am-  Nature's great free tonics.   Nigh; air
just as good as day air.    Keep the
■d-room window open.
Union Bay
Mr, and Mrs. E. T, Sarle returned
home on Wednesday after spending a [
few days in Victoria.
Alter visiting with relatives In Penticton for tlie past three weeks. Mrs.
John Thomson returned home on I
Constable and Mrs. Donohoe, of
Wnrdner, B.C., are spending a few
days in town, the guests of the Rev
.1. H, and Mrs. Hobbins.
| Mr. and Mrs. Jamc:*, Kerr left on
I Saturday for a two weeks' vacation to
I Victoria  and  Portland.
Fanny Bay
The many friends of Mrs. P. Larson
wilt be sorry to hear that she was
taken suddenly ill on Saturday. She
has been moved to the General Hospital. Cumberland, and is progressing
• • «
Miss Myrtle Larson, who has been
visiting here for a few days, returned
to Vancouver on Wednesday.
The Messrs. Henry Carney, Donald
McLauchlin, Bill Campbell and Herb
Larson are expected down from Swanson Bay the latter part of this week.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Larson, of Sidney, are spending a few days here this
• •    *
Messrs. Johnny Francioli and Johnny
Picketti, of Cumberland, visited friends
nt Fanny Bay on Tuesday.
• • •
Miss Edith Larson, who has been in
Vancouver for the past month, returned on Sunday.
shot. Tried another shot a lillle
lower down, tlie result being that
Mr. Moose slarted on the trot,
as he was disappearing 1 fired
more shot and registered a hit.
second animal came out into
swamp crossing ata fasi tort. Then
the fun started. We trailed ihem for
several hundred yards, picking up a
good bloil rail, denoting one of tli-.'
animals was badly injured. Fluall.
came to within sixty feet of the injured moose. Springing to his feet
lie made direct for yours truly when
I planted one between the eyes aal
he was, Eleven points on one side
thrill. And whal a magnificent beas)
he was. Eleven points one one side
and thirteen on the otlier. with a
spread of forly-lwo Indies.
Later on the same day we ran into three bears. Mr. Broderieh getting one witli n front leg shot and
another member of ihe parly bringing down another, Mr. McDermld
was fortunate iu getting a spike mule
deer not far from where the bears
were "bot. One of those bears. Mr.
Harris shot through the neck whilst
the animal wis on the run. .Mr. Harris also gut a moose ttie same day
just liefore we called a halt.
"Xext morning nut bright and e.irlv
anil soon .spotted two big bulls, a
eow anda calf, but our guide. Mr.
Walters would nol allow us to shoot.
We watched tiie animals for an hour
whilst they were feeding.
"The following day we decided to
bring our trophies into camp, bagging several grouse whilst on the
trail. We left tbe camp for Horsefly, only to find on arrival our bai-
tery had gone dead. We spent all
that day trying to get the car into
action.   Nothing doing.   Seven miles
to the neraest phone and twenty-five;
miles to the nearest friend. Tlie guide
and myself decided to foot it out and
eventually succeeded in getting a'
towing car. After a full day's delay
we reached Williams Lake, where wo
lunched and left for home al iwo In
the nfternoon. Near 150 Mile House ,
we broke a spring, tbe brakes went
on the 'blink' and we were seveniy-
live miles from the nearest garage at
Clinton, which we did at ihe rate of
ten miles per hour.
"At Spence's Bridge we pulled up
at an Imperial Oil station, just aboui-
luiteh time, when we were invited to
partake of lunch with the proprietor, j
We informed the gentleman that we
had already eaten and that all we re-
quired was some gas. He politely j
informed us that he had nol eaten
and would attend to our wauls rs :
mon as he was through. And there j
we had to wait.
"However, despite one or two di:
comforts, the trip was worth while.
What Impressed all of us very much
was ihe greai faith the people havo
[Ol- ilie Cariboo, Cold was ever -
where in evidence. Almost a lyope
can show the traveller samples of
tbe 'stuff,'
"There are also thousands of sheen
in ihe country. We saw several thousands in one flock alone.
"Vancouver nt Inst on the 2lUh of
September, after having driven our
big Chandler 939 miles, doing buck
next year? well I should say. Anj -
■ nie going into the country after big
game cannot do better than engage
ihe services of Mr. Lloyd Walter-,
He will guarantee to put you within
one hundred yards of game, or tlie
trip la on him. Of course, If yon miss
it Is upto you, Mr. Walters known
his business, is a most agreeable
companion and is a fully licensed.
"The total hag for the trip included two moose, three bear, three deer,
thirty-five ducks, and twenty-tour
Only choice leaves grown at high altitudes
go into the blending of Blue Ribbon Tea.
That is why its flavour is so uniformly excellent. InBist upon getting it from your grocer—refuse substitutes of inferior quality.
■ Specials -
Mr. and Mrs. Hairy Tappin returned home on Saturday after visiting for
thn past two weeks in Seattle,
n should also bo remembered thai
in.  bed clothing must be ho arrungod
asto   provide   for   lUfTiclenl   warmth,     Mr. Malcolm Campbell, of Vancou-
bn tuot too much.    Bed-cloth us and ver, was a visitor in town during the
day clothing should always lie fixed! week,
according to Uie temperature, nol the •   •   •
time of year,   This is frequently for-     Miss   Annie   McKay   is   visiting  in
gotten, particularly in  regard to In-1 Victoria.
In every sorts of building materials.
Royston Lumber Co.
PI10NFS I Night calls: 134X Courtenny
| Office:   i"i!i Cumberland.
SEADED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Float Extension, Fort Alberni.
H.C," will be received until 12 o'clock
I noon, Tuesday, October 8, 1029, for
the construction  of Float extensions,
I at Fort Alberni, Cotaox-Albernl Dislrict. B.C.
i    Plans and form of contract enn be
1 seen and specification and forms of
tender obtained at ihis Department,
lat the Offices of the District Engineer,
Post  Office   Building.  Victoria,   B.C.;
1 \ letorifl Builders Exchange. 2508 Prior
1 Street, Victoria, B.C.. aud The Building and Construction Industries Exchange, 015 West Hastings Street,
Vancouver. B.C.. also at the Post Of
tices, Nanaimo, B.C..and Port Alberni,
I    Tenders will not be considered un- I
less made on printed forms supplied I
by the Department and in accordance I
with   conditions   contained   therein.     I
Each lender must be accompanied :
by au accepted cheque on a chartered I
bank payable to the order of tlie Minister of Public Works equal to 10 per
' cent  of  thc  umount  of  the   lender.
Bonds of tlie Dominion of Canada or I
bonds of the Canadian National Hail- '
way Company  will also bg accepted |
as security, Or bonds and cheque If'
-——  -- -     — ,   ■-        , required to make up an odd amount.'
:**;i/^':::^,: V*yr^',:!^ NOTE.-Blue prints ''an be obtained !
'JS? "      *  ^^a-*--****-*^-*^^ tjlis i)e,,.,rtment by depositing an
I   =(J=toJ=«n>3«j=5rtJ=$=S}=^ g   accepted cheque for the sum of $10.00 j
;{   14 «    !-3 i payable to the order of the Minister j
Of  Puhlic  Works,   which   will  he  relumed if the Intending bidder submit !
a regular bid.
By order.
Department  Of  Public Works.
Otlawa   September  13, 102!*.      39-40   .
i   ■ i*H
iii     Cups and Saucers  2 for 25c   WA
f. i     Fruit Dishes   0 for 50c   In
08 ■ J£
■A,     Tea Plates, small size, each   10c   Hi
I       Tea Plates, medium size   2 for 25c   ||
AT     Oatmeal Dishes   2 for 25c   |
k 1
H     Plain White Cups and Saucers   2 for 25c   M
m ))(
■I Clover Leaf Cupsand Saucers 2 for 25c A
! V English Pink Band Cupsand Saucers 3 for 50c [jjj
♦ Fancy Cake Plates, each  SOc il
A Glass Table Sets, 1 large bowl and G nappies $1.95 ||
';;      Fancy Tea Sets, 21 pieces at per set.... §2.05 and $3.95    "
; 1 'i'A
■t3     Water Sets, Grape Design, 1 jug and (i glasses ... $2.05   81
A:       Full Stock of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables in Season
Full Stocks of Fruit Jars, Caps and Rings, etc.
Never  Before
Such Low Prices on the Quality
Electrical Appliance
The New Hotpoint Iron $ 4.95
Waffle Iron  $14.50
Toaster  $ 7.00
sold by
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
'u luiiih iii'i tnnLu iGi }iu i'ji a:i iC i^^^^Wm^iMi^ lift iiii M \i:i iiiiai, iii, ,'ui i'iMa;
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks Co., Ltd.
Phone 75
A. B. CLINTON, Manager.
The Central
'Barber Shop
Ni'xt to Shorty's Foul Room
A. GATZ, Prop.
For Ladies and Gents.
Moderate PrlceB Cumberland, B.C.
The Rendezvous
of the Thirsty
 The Ice Cream Parlor Serving
Comox Jersey Ice Cream
Imagine yourself in the cool, spotless interior of one of
thc district's refreshment parlors—asking for COMOX
Comox Creamery Association
Courtenay, B. C. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4th, 1928
Wellington Now Has Few Evidences
Of Prosperity As A Mining Centre
Quiet Farming Area Was Centre of Heavy Coal Production in
Closing Years of Last Century. Pancho Villa, Mexican Bandit
and One Time President, Said to Have Lived at Wellington.
Wellington, five miles north of Nanaimo, *aud about eighty-two miles j
north of Victoria, ia on the Island I
Highway apd the Esquimau nnd Na- j
naimo Railway. Like alt earlier min-'
ir.g towns it has had its ups ami |
downs. Onco a very nourishing conl
centre, Wellington had a population
ol 3,000 people, and when all tho j
mines were in operation turned out i
about 2.000 tons of coal daily. Today
the tonnage has dwindled to about,
twenty tons daily ami tlie population
to about 100 souls.
There are several old pioneers such '■
as Mr. Chan-twill, who B'.arted the
Diver Lake Hotel n bout 1871, and
William Baker, who arrived about
1874, at Ilrst to work in the mines;
Mr, nnd Mrs. Saunders ami others
who have lived to see Wellington rise
nnd fall as the demand for coal varied.
There are still some of the old
landmarks, such as the Somerset
Hotel onthe Island Highway. Fifty
years ago it was a two-room building. Now much I irger. this wayside hostlery has fed and refreshed
the hungry 2nd weary for over fifty
years. There was a holel known as
Brown's hotel, but this was burnt
down in 1870, In that year the Weill gton mine was closed temporarily
on account of lire in the shaft.
Tlie Ilrst miner's strike was In 1877.
when the men struck for an Increase
of twenty cents per ton. Tlie output
at ihis time was about 300 tons daily,
Peeling was very high and two of the
miners were ejected from the coal
company's building.    The same year
the militia wn.i called io prevent further  trouble.
Bun iter, nis Work.
In 1870 an explosion killed seven
while men and four Chinamen. Tlie
Wellington mines of those days wero
very dangerous, there being much
gas and there were frequent explosions. In the early days, Chinamen
were in the mines in large numbers,
sometimes outnumbering the whites.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanders recently celebrated their golden wedding at Wellington. They arrived about 1880 from
Pennsylvania, when there were more
Chinamen than whites living at Wellington, Many Indians also lived
close by.
The Indians wore tlieir picturesque
garb and peddled pitchwood at twenty-five cents per bundle for kindling.
Tliey were not unfriendly, and Mr.
Sanders recalls: "They would walk
into the bouses without knocking, and
in winter rub their hands to show
that the weather outside might be a
little warmer."
Ailing Wiislionveninn
The Indian women would, when
(hey so felt inclined, tuke on a little
7 and 9 p.m.
Ilo-Ilo Theatre Cumberland
Thursday, Friday
and Saturday
October 3rd, 4th .-ind 5th
Woman — Warrior and Lover
in a Colossal War Epic!
from the "Red Book" .story
Ijy Rupert Hughes.
A woman's dynamic romance—
she went to inspire her hero in
the World War! Laughter,
tears, adventure — and the
change of a woman's soul reborn under lire.
MATINEE SATURDAY at 2:-l5 p.m.
 J&E '4
*:     at
!   :~*.   m*&s   , .;      j j&sg,/ vjSaUaf
;'l*i;lOT stt&fSyH U GH KSf M
housework aud washing for the whits
women when they needed a few extra
dollars. Once when Mrs, Sanders
engaged one of these women to do
j some washing; the Indian woman
I sent word by another that Rhe was
[very 111 and could not nunc. Mra.
j Sanders later walked a little wny
! down the road ami saw the Indian
I woman  "having a merry spree and
1 taking freely of 'fire waler' ."
N&W Coal Found
j    On June 1881 a ten fool seam of
i coal was found on the Wellington
slope, and in 1882 -another gas explosion took pluce and injured several
miners severely.
In 1883, Lieutenant Dlggle, then
owner of thc Wellington mine, sold
his interests to tlie Hon. Robert Puns-
I muir, and in the same year tlie Wellington miners went on a strike which
lasted about three mouths.
!    In  1884  a  thirteen-foot seam  was
I struck ln No. 5 shaft.
Convivial Times
I The population of Wellington was
growing rapidly, the town was every
evening filled with loggers, miners,
Indians and Chinamen. The logger
and miner were very close friends
those early times. Logging wus carried on close to most Of the settlements, so that the miner and logger
mixed more freely then than now.
It was the custom when any number
of men, no matter whal their calling
went into a hotel or bar, io become
one company of friends; small cliques
were not considered good form, so
each and every one paid for tho
drinks In their turn. Sometimes tbe
the company became so large, it was
impossible to drink all that was ordered.
In "the good old days" horse stages
were run between Nanaimo and Wellington. Although the distance was
only five miles, two stops, each for
from ten to fifteen minutes were made
to enable the travellers or passengers
to partake of refreshments.
The stage used (o slart from tlie
Diver Lake Hotel, and for half nn
hour before starting the stage driver
would lustily blow his horn st intervals, so that any within hearing
would know lie was preparing for the
great five-mile drive to Nanaimo
which   was  sometimes  an  ad ven tun-
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
8th and 9th
Direct  from a $2.00
run in New York,
Boston, Chicago
Atlantic City and
Heart on her lips
And soul
Within her eyes
Soft as her clime
And sunny
As her skies.
8th at 3 p.m., Prices:
Children, 15c,
Adults 85c,
Evenings al 7 and !>.
Adults, 50c*
Children, 25c
[ in those days.
i The stopping places were, tho liis-.
| toric Half Way House nnd the Quart-!
; cr Way. There was no mistaking
■ these stopping places. Wheu within '
j a few yards ofthese hostleries, the;
I driver woulld blow his horn to warn:
I the hotel keepers he was about io
arrive, and make ready to receive
bis passengers.
Should it happen that thc driver
would forget to sound his horn, thc
horses were never known to make a
mistake and over-run these stopping
j places. The roads were bad, and tho
[horses would welcome these halts al-!
most as greatly as those who wanted
The fare from Nanaimo to Wellington was seventy-five cents each wny
with no rebate for return trip. If
would be patrons didn't have the
money, "walking was good". Mr.
Sanders recalls. The horse stages did
well until the Esquimalt and Nanaimo Railway started in opposition al
twenty-flve cents eai'h way, "then
without much ado. the horse stage.*
ceased to run, and no more did roadside residents htoween Nanaimo and I
Wellington hear tlle sound of the
horn and the neigh of prancing
horses. Thus a part of Wellington'-!
romantic past came lo au end."
In 18S5 there was a flre in No. fj
shaft. Fires were frequent In tit.)
mines iu thoso days. There was not
the perfect organization as there is
to-day, so that there was much solid
basis for the miners' complaints,
.Many of the disputes started through
lack of proper protection in the mines,
whicli made coal mining a dangerous
daily adventure.
From ISStI lo about 1889, Welling
ton had a very large population and
was producing thousands of tons of
coal daily. It was at this time the
company built a rail spur to Departure Hay, for exporting coal. From llii.s
time onwards Wellington became a
miniature seaport.
Sailor  Friends
The trucks which took coal to the
Bay returned full of sailors, who
would go to Wellington to take in the
sights as well as the miner's hospitality, Tlie sailors of the many ships
made many friends among the miners
and Wellington became a miners',
sailors 'and loggers' paradise . They
made a happy and sometimes riotous
combination and it is said their
friendship were sometimes so great
that occasionally  a  miner  would  be
Charlie Dalton
Meets Boat at Union Bay Every
Sunday Morning
HlMVUI I lilt
J Commercial
£ Headquarters
j Rooms Steam Heated
I        W. MEBRUiELD, Prop.
carried lo sea and a sailor left in
Thus the spur railroad had a two-
way freight, storekeepers being jus:
as keen about the numbers or Ballon
on each ship that would make use of
the empty coal trucks as the number
of tons of coal  leaving for export.
In 1889 the mines were shut down
owing to a dispute in regard lo pillar
work, but returned to production
again the samQ year. The frequent
strikes and lockouts did not dampen
tiie spirits of those citizens who wee
P. P. Harrison
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main Office
Courtenay           Phone 258
Local Office
Cumberland Hotel ln Evenings
Telephone U6R or 24
Thursday Only, October 10th
Dorothy Mackaill
Jack Mulhall —
Two Weeks Off
Ken Maynard
The Glorious Trail
A romance of the building of the East to West telegraph line, and a vacation love affair you'll remember for months.
A Sensational .Success !
Screen Grid Eadio
A marvelous new principle
of radio applied hy Vtwater
Kent wilh astounding results. V trial al the dial will
prove whal this sel ean ilo.
tH.tritiul»r. tar tli.uth Cmlumttlm
■ RaJio fale* 1 ervice I imifeJ ^
Automobile Side  Curtains Repaired
Also Llarness Repairs
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL     -     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
fond of sports, every kind of game
wns played nml Wellington bad first
clasa footballers In those days. Bicycle racing seemed to be the premier spoil, nny and everybody who
thought they could make a showing
would make an effort to gel In the
bicycle races! The grounds were
just below Diver Lake and were often
referred inns South Wellington, the
presenl town of thai name being ahout
ten miles from Wellington. Wellington played second fiddle to none when
it came to sport.
Fiim'd BiuiOlta Itotront
In 1887 one of the most romantic of
men, Panehi Villa, was to be found
Working under Mr. Sanders In the
Wellington mine. The belief Is tint
Villa was chased eui of Mexico, worked his way through the States and
came to Canada to plan some future
campaign, lie was said to be, even
when around Wellingtons fearless
rider, and during bis spare time was
always writing something In Spanish.
Me mado repealed threats that he
would   gel   revenge   on   liis   ijursiisrn,
He was reported dend while al Wellington and bis mother came trom
San Francisco to claim the body, but
on arriving nt Wellington she found
her son. Villa, very much alive. Villa
acompanled his mother back to tbe
Stales, but before leaving sbe made
Mr. and Mrs. Sanders of Wellington
a present of sonic very beautiful Mexican shawls and wis very grateful to
them for the good care tbey had taken   of   her   son.      Ills    believed    Villi
was smuggled back to Mexico out?
yenr later to make very interesting
In   1888  a   very  big  explosion  took
plaee, no less than thirty-one  white
miners   lost   their   lives.
Wooden  Railroad
In iSitn a man named Jordan built
a wooden railway with wooden rails
from Wellington to Nanoose Ba,, near
tbe present Hed Gap mill. The truckB
were drawn by horses but even this
cheap style of railway was nor profitable so was abandoned.
In-the same year more trouble
arose at Wellington, the miners demanded an eight-hour dny ;thts waa
refused by the coal company which
locked oul the miners. A boycott
wns declared on Wellington coal. Conditions were getting quite bad, nnd
very disturbed. BO thai in ISfll the
rim acl wns read and fifteen miners
arrested, In November of the sum.'
year the strike was called off and
oal again began to move.
In 1902 lion. Roberl Dunsmuir took
over ownership of the Wellington
mines, the Esquimalt * Nannlmo Railway and the railway workshops that
were at Wellington. The latter employed quite n number of men.
It is not generally known thai Wellington and Departure Hay bad the
ilrst telephone line In British Columbia and possibly on the I'aciiic Coast.
The line was built ttboul 1877. To
dale the first telephone was made under the superintendence ot 1'*. i>. little of Rockland Avneue, Victoria, being copied from a description of Hell
telephone published in 1870.
Ii would seem thnt ihe population
began to dwindle about 1806. In 1S9.S
many miners went to the Klondyke.
and some never returned,
The townsite of Wellington was laid
out   in   1892,   aud   n   fine   townsite   it
was theu, with fine stores and
churches. To day the population
would be about 100. there lea church,
a post office, three stores, iwo hotels,
j and only one small mine, the Little
j Ash. working what is believed to be
the outcropping of an old mine. The
output would not be more than twenty tons daily at present.
Federal   in.juiiV
In 1903, the presenl Premier of
Canada, Right Hon. Mackenzie King,
was sent to the West and came tc
Nanaimo as secretary to a Dominion
commission' Investigating labor conditions, which were so troublesome that
the then Federal Government decided
to ascertain the cause and see what
could be done to make conditions bettor.
Utile Remains
Thus another raining town population has dwindled from about 3,000
to about ion, and Hie production of
cool from about 2,000 tons dally to
twenty. Some say the °hl mines are
worked out, bul others say there is
still plenty ol coal nearby,
In the meantime, the sailors, the
loggers, ilie colorful Indians and
even the Chinamen nre none, just as
ihe birds of summer to oilier parts,
Thus the merry association with the
logger, snilorsand minora arc broken
A truckload
of plums
stopped the
A five-ton truck, loaded wilh
plums, skidded from the highway about one-half mite east
of Hauey al  '. a.m. on August
20, crashing into a telephone
pole, breaking it off at the base
and moving it about six feet.
As a result 10 long-distance
circuits and a number or local
lines icrving Hauey subscribers
were pul out of order. A telephone man strung lemponirj
wires to have service restored
by K a.m., and permanent repairs were completed two days
and tbe
0 more,
Tbe strife, the explos
sound of the old horn 1
Even the railway shops
to the hone.    Today   Wellington   is  a
quiet farming centre rather than a
prosperous mining town, although
tourisis passing the beautiful lakea on
the highway at Wellington express
wonder why someone has not started
to cater to the many tourists who pass
and admire, and would like to halt
and paddle a canoe during Ibe warm
Bummer days mi either the Diver or
Long   Lakes of Old   Wellington.
--Victoria Dally Times.
Good Service
Reasonable Charges
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite llo-llo Theatre
Marooned in the Ungava bush with
only a hundred pounds of Hour, some
cheese and a fishing line waa the
two weeks' experience of a young
Quebec flier. Out from England only
a couple of months be was unaccustomed to the woods life, but he managed to make tlie best of bis solitary
lojourn when Iuih plane was forced
down by engine trouble 011 a small
lake midway between the St, Lawrence ami the lop end of Quebec. Ho
had been flying food and supplies in
to prospecting parlies  working on  a
incession near Hudson Strait at the
north end of Ungava. He managed
lo catch enough tish to keep himself
going with the aid of the cheese, hut
he had no sah. Ho did not know
enough about bush life to keep a flre
going by day so that searchers could
spot him from the air. For several
days after he was reported missing
planes were sent out to look for him
along his accustomed route, from
which he bad. however, strayed some
twenty miles before coming down.
These scouts saw no sign of him and
asa final effort four planes started
out, each on its own course and flying a few miles apart, to look for
his plane,    He was sleeping wben ono
of them pa.-se'i overhead and did not
wake up In time to make some movement to ut tract the attention ot
tbe pilot, He then gave himself up for
lost. Fortunately the company still
held hope and sent out three of the
planes on another search. Ono of
these planes just  happened  to catch
passing glimpse or the machine on
the  lake.
A plane isa large object, especially
he big fifty-foot wing spread ma-
mines, which are used on this northern work. Bul they are only a Speck
on the ground to a filer at .1 height
of four or five thousand feet. A point
Is that most of the planes have their
wings pointed with silver-colored
paim.aml when the plain i- on water
it is almost Invisible atn few thousand feet, lt is suggested that the
wings should be palnteed some color
thai will contrasl with either water
or snow. It has been found by Dominion Explorers Limited, through
their work in ttie uubartlcs, that tho
combination of red and yellow can
be spotted belter than any otlier colors.
It is also suggested, nnd in Bome
eases   the   suggestion    has    been    put
Into effect, thai all northern fliers
carry a supply of smoke bombs which
they could use to attract attention If
Dyers nnd Dry Gleaners
Special family laundry rate.
Orders left at the Ritz Cafe,
'phono 150, Cumberland will receive prompt attention. A trial
order will convlnco you.
Telephones: Courtenay, 220
Cumberland 150
Opposite   Ilo-Ilo  Theatre
Cumberland, B. C.
Practical limber & Hairdresser.
Children's hair cut any style 35c
Ladies'  balr  cut nny  stylo  BOc PACE FOUR
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4ih. l!-2'i
Already the tang of Fall is with us, and warm clothing
will be in order, we have a great many new linos suitable for the colder days and nithts.
Ladies Fall Coats—We invite your inspection of our
coats, as we have a fair assortment of lines that we
feel will meet your approval.
Fall Underwear—We have just received our Fall assortment of warm underwear, and can give you a
splendid assortment of garments that will give you
real pleasure and comfort.
Boys' Sweaters—We have a wry large variety of boys
sweaters, just what you want for the colder days, our
styles will tin et ths- approval of the boys, and our
values will sure appeal to the parents,
Infants' Underwear—Our new goods have just arrived
and we have some ni the cutest coats and hats and
other accessories required by Baby Bunting, that all
we a.-k is an inspection »f tie- new lines,
Men's Shirts and Drawers—We havi' put in a line of
Men's Natural Underwear in all sizes from 34 to -11 and
thr extra value will sure appeal i« yen. Price $1,00
pei- garment.
Umbrellas— We fee] sure we can fill your requirements
in tin- Umbrella line Our stm-l*. is a large one, and our
choice nt bandies wili sure meet yuu- approval, the
prices aie from :?175 up.
Blankets and torn toilers- An extra pair nf blankets
nl- one nf em- new comforters will just make all the
difference. Get a pair of Skeldon Scotch Blankets
from $10.50 per pair.
New Linoleums—it* you are intending to cover your
lloor, call and see our line of linoleums, quite a number
nl new patterns.   Price $1.00 per square yard.
Cumberland Personals
Mr. aud Mrs. C. Buttress are spending a short holiday in Nanaimo, -hp
guests of their daughter, MrB. Douglas
Manson, Nicol Street.
Tbo many friends of Miss T. A.
Galllvan will bo sorry iu hear sin- is
;. patient in Hn- Cumberland Genera!
Mr. J. c. Brown, ot" Cumberland,
deputy grand master of tho l.o.O.F..
maife nn official visit to ibe Pentle-
ton Lodge lasl Monday evening. After
the lodge meeting the members entertained him to n concerl nml sup-
per prepared by tha Rebekahs, followed by n dame. Tuesday evening
ihe deputy grand master visited Okan--
ngan Lodge No. 58 at West Hummer-
land and at the same time Okanagan
i.neampnieni No. ll I.O.O.F, mnde their
fraternal visit iu ;■ body.
Mi. .1. K. McMillan, of Regina, baa
lien   over   ihe   Snles   Department   of
lit  Motors, Courtenay, and was
visitor in Cumberland on Tuesday.
Dry Goods Store
Notice of Application for Consent io
Transfer Boor Ucense
Notice is hereby givon that, on the
28th flay of September, next the un-
aed intends to apply to iho Liquor Conrtol Hoard for consent to
transfer beer licence No. 1251) and issued in respect of premises being
part of a building known as Waverley
Hotel, situate at Dunsmuir Avenue.
Cumberland, upon the lands described
;is lo! No. 2. block No. ."'., Map No. i>22.
Land Registration District, in Ihe i
Province of Uritish Columbia from
Executor of the late Prank Dallos
to Ci.-itrge Spencer of Courtenay, H.C.
Dated at Cumberland, H.C, this 4th
dny of September,  1923.
(Signed)    George Spencer,
30-40       (Signed)    Domenlee   Dallos.
Mi-.s Ida McFadyen and Miss John
son of the teaching staff of the Cum
berland schools spent the week-end in
The Moose LotU:e held a very sue
ci. • nil novelty dance on Saturday eve
ning at tiie Royston Pavilion. Plim-
lott's orchestra was in attendance and
supplied real peppy music.
On Tuesday evening a jolly bridge
party met at the home of Mrs. H. Par-
I inson, there being three tables of
bridge in play. Alter the cards, refreshments were served by the hostess
and the winners were anoiumced, Mrs.
Wat son. receiving first prize and Mrs,
Abrams consolation. Mrs. Lobley, of
Nanaimo, who is visiting with Mrs. K.
Brown, was an honored guest. Those
present were Mesdames Hudson. Monks,
Devlin, iv Brown. ,J. J, Potter. Watson,
Abrams, Gear, A. Clark, C. Whyte, J.
I). Davis and Quinn.
For men and women who become
competent printers. Wurk is pleasant and can bo mastered iu as short
;i lime as business course. It pos-
greal opportunities for advancement
Linotype npernlors  trained  in  from j MllltO
three   Hnd   one-half   to   six   months. ] 	
Hand  compositors   in   from   12  to  IS j    ,,,     ,,,,„, .     .-,    .      , ...   ,
i ,11,8.   Cost Is within reach of all.     Mrs* mWm Davles lelt for Va"-
wrlto (or particulars.   NORTHWEST couver on Sunday, accompanying Mr,
SCHOOL OF PRINTING, N. 224  Di- and   Mrs.   Louis   Wain   lo   Nanaimo,
vision Street, Spokane, Wash.     87-40  where she will spend a few days on
==■ I business.
Cun aim
From   Monlreal
To rijiniiiifb-Hjnre-Liiiidini
Alaunla Oct. I. Nov. l
Aurania Oct. 11, Nov. S
Ausonia Oct. is. Nov. IS
Ascanln Oct, 25, N'ov. 22
AXniOlt \m\ W.hSON
From  Montreal
To  Uetfnst-JjTcrpool-Glnsgow
Letltia Oct. 1. Nov. 1
Antonla Oct, 11, Nov. 8
■     :;i   Oct.    IS,   Nnv.   IT,
Andnnln Nov. 22
From Halifax,  VS.
To riviiioiiMi-ILnri'-Loiislon
TUBeanta  Doc   9
To RelfusMjlrorpool-GlaRgbw
Atiienia  Dec   11
From St. John, N.K.
To llpInfsMJvor] |.Glas(ron
.■'     *,i :  It--. i:t	
Regular   lalllngH overj   week from
New Vork nnd Boston to London
Gla -.'."A.   Llvci pool,   Cohh
(Qui enstown),   Plymouth,   South-
London,   Cherhourg   and
■   ■        Drafts  &   Traveller ■'
i . •   lowi  t   rati i.    Full   In
formal ton trom Locnl  Vgeuta or Com-
G22   Hasting*   ;:'    VV
Mr. George Smith was up from Vancouver ou Tuesday, visiting with Mrs.
Smith at the Davies home.
.Mrs. T. Haddon. from Arden. is
spending the week with Mrs. Edgar
*    *    t
Mr. Eric King, who has been visiting
with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pearse for
b few days, left on Monday morning
for Vancouver.
Mrs, K. L. Saunders left on Tuesday tor Vancouver where she met her
daughter. Helen, who is coming up
io Cumberland to spend a abort holt-
day with her parents.
*    *    *
Many Cumberland citizens were
among the thousands who attended
ilie grand consecration ceremonies of
the new Cathedral al Victoria last
week eniland enjoyed tbe most impressive services which will go down
in the history of the capital city .
The following local citizens were noticed there: Rev. E, O. and Mrs. Flo-
bathan, Messrs. (i. Apps and J. Coates,
Mr. and Mrs. T. Hanks. Mr.and Mrs.
E. Searle. Mr. and Mrs. Mumforii,
accompanied by .Mrs, H. Bryan mo-
tored down on Saturday afternoon
and enjoyed the Sunday services.
Messrs. Appsnnd Coates returned on
Sunday, whilst the Rev. E, 0. Robathan and Mf.and Mrs. Mumford relumed at tlie beginning of the week.
Master Derwent Brown, nephew of
Mr. Mumford accompanied them on
the return journey and will spend a
few days holiday in Cumberland.
Mrs, W. Milligan left for Victoria
on Saturday last after spending a
few days with her mother at the
Waverley Hotel.
A very jolly surprise party was held
atthe home of Mrs, E. L. Saunders on
Friday evneing Inst when a number
of friends paid ber an unexpected visit. A most enjoyable evening followed, card gameg being the chief attraction, Mrs, Balagno won tlie linn
prize mid Mis. Saunders tbo secontl
Delectable refreshraneta were served
aud thoroughly enjoyed.
•   *   •
\V\\ tleorge Sheppard, Mis^ Uu
Sheppard ami Mr. Bert Wilcock motored to Xanainio last week end returning on Sunday, being accompanied on Uie return journey by Mrs.
Fred Wilcock who has been visiting
her daughter. Mrs. McCarthy in Nanaimo.
.Mrs. Wright, of Smith Wellington.
who has beon the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. G. .1. Richardson for the past
week, returned to her home nu
Thursday morning.
Messrs. O. Williams. E,
Mlnton spent the week-end
Mr.   and  Mrs.  James   Hough  who | "^
have been visiting Mrs. Hough's moth-! ~M
i cr,   Mrs.   Harrison,   left   on   Monday, tK-
morning for their home in Victoria,    i ^
•    *    • i £$
Mr. A. McNiven and Mr. Malcolm «s
Stewart of Bloedel, B.C., spent thc 11&
week-end in town i Tj^
Mr,  anil
family sin
'in :
1 fi
s In V:
er. visiting fri
Is 1
Mr.   l-'ii
S ll 111
11. C. For,
..   £
waa  a
In town o
.Mrs. P. Acton, ot Hornby Ulnnd,
who bus been Ihe guest of Mr. and
Mrs. A. MacKinnon font few days
left for a few days in Victoria liefore
returning to her home on the island,
Mr.and Mr
3.  !■'.  A. Gibson, nf Vun-
couver spent
tlie week end here, the
guests of Ml
. and Mr.s W. Merlfleld.
Mr. E. W Bickle returned from Vancouver on Sunday.
%    *    *
Douglas Partridge was visiting his
parents hist week before returning to
the B. C. University.
Mrs. M. Stewart entertained at two! ijjg
tables of bridge at her home on Thurs- ^t
dny evening last. Mrs. R. A. Robertson was fortunate in winning rust
prize nnd Mrs. J. Robertson received
the consolation. After a pleasant evening of cards, the hostess served light
Phillips and; s^-g^^^
d In Nana-.-  Jj§ <§&.
When Winter Conies
you need a
Why Wait!
Mrs,   Lobley,
guest  of Mrs.  i
of   Nanaimo.   is
.  Brown.
Mr. A. W Neill. M.P., was a visitor
in the district this week on matters
pertaining I o t his part of his con
Cumberland, Oct. 2.—The Ladies'
Bridge Club met for the first time this
season at the home ol Mrs. Win. Eadie
on Tuesday evening when, owing to a
number of members being absent, only two tables of bridge were in play.
Mrs. Allan Nunns was the fortunate
.■.inner of thc prise,
During the evening a short meeting
was held when thc following members
wero elected officers: Mrs. Shortt, president; Mrs. Cameron, secretary. Last
year Mrs. Eadie was president nnd Mrs.
Hicks secretary. It was decided at the
meeting to have four tables of bridge
and to meet fortnightly,
After the cards light refreshments
were .served by the hostess. Thc next
meeting will be at the home of Mrs.
James Dick.
Those present included Mesdames
Allan Nunns. Cameron, Dick, Cope,
Conway, Stevens, Hicks, Shortt, Eadie
and Misses P. Burroughs and M. Tarbell.
• • •
iti inns
STOCKAND-  To    Mr.    and    Mrs.    .J.
Stockand,   on   Sunday.   September
20th,a son.
[WARREN—To  Mr.and  Mrs. W.  Warren, on Monday, September 30th, a
Mr. Bernard Mills,, of Winnipeg, arrived in town on Tuesday and is the
I guest of Mr, and Mrs. Fred Wilcock.
IURDOCK—To   Mr.   and   Mrs.   John
K.  Murdoch,  on   Tuesday,  October
•       *       • j        1st,   R   SOU.
The Men's Bridge Club met on Wed- i ...
nesday evening at  the home of Mr.i COURT—To .Mr. and Mrs. Court, on
Wing. Royston. Friday, Septmebor 13th, a sou.
$1.50, $2-25, $2.50, $2.75, $3.75
-   -   -    It is Indispensable    -   -   -
Lang's Drug Store
"It Pays to deal at Lang's"
Inter-City Rapid Transit
Cumberland to Victoria and Way Points
^^^.^..-t^^-.,^- ...^-. ^    ^     ^ - ^    ^
Leaves Victoria Tuesday Nlghl -Leaves Cumberland
Wednesday   Noon.
Furniture Moving a Specialty
-let us quote you * price
Miss   Florence   Sehl   returned   from 1    Mrs. Win, Harrison of Portland ar-
a two weeks' vacation on Friday,
*    #    *
Miss Dolenin Wilson and Mr, Bevan
of Nanaimo motored  to Cumberland
on Sunday and were the guests of Miss
Wilson's sister, Mrs. M, Stewart,
rived   in   town  Sunday   to   visit  her
mother, Mrs, J. Frame, who is a patient in the Cumberland hospital.
*    •    •
Mr. P. D. Graham left for Victoria
on Saturday.
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Autos for Hire.   Conl and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B.C.
s roiil live mnn in take over the
o nnd dlHtriuutlon „i oui' products
liif Courienuy to Qualicum Beacli
trict, 901-vliiR hundreds (it salisllt'd
lomers wiili the Inrgesl household
in Hi., svorlil. Apply The J, It.
•kins Compnny, s7<; lliirnliv St.,
iicnuver, Il.e. 40-11
nml Mrs. John Mann
,-isl-.i..... iiss ,si     of    their
em   duughlor,   Allison
lllllllllli' I
30C011 I
I., Hector John, nnly son nr Mr
Mrs. .1. .1. Treen, the marriage in tut
place shortly.
tin,- Atkinson wishes In thank Dr.
Nntighion and all  ihe  nuraos oi
I,,'   llnHpiial.audlnkes  this  menus oi
loing  .ii. tin- the ni 1,-n'iun and kind-
in.wu in hlm whllBl  a patient
i in   iii,'  hospital;   sviahlng   othor  ii;
i      ,i  ,|ui, li  recovery,
rumherlnnd JAMES ATKINSON.
1-1(1-211 '
Miss CIWEN NOEL, announces the
opening nl* her tall classes In ail
i.vpe nt dancing. Term commences
mi Thursdav, Oclnbor Huh in the
Cumlierland Hall al :i o'clock. Terms
mi   application.    Phone   emit.  Coin-'
i\ uTiimiisM
li memory of our dear son,
i'i-. Alexander Walker, who I
il Octoher
Innd, B.C.
 allenge MilmlyV atti   I Ion h
offering in hor shopping discern
iiidiii tin- mosl wholesome, ins*"
fui a- orlmeni of meats Unit have
i ■ ■•! displayed i'i 'In' open
Vou will be pleased by
be ci iness of our salei depart
mi i" ami ihe rapidity nt our delivery.
Phono  HI W.'   Deliver
rd,  1822
ml trouble
of rest.
y  conflict
ai Cum-
Saviour's in
I ilcil,
your  pain
P.D.Q. Daily Freight Line
Courtenay to Nanaimo
Leavo Courenay 9 a.m., returning from Nanaimo the
same day.   Connections made at Nanaimo with
Victoria and Port Alberni Stages.
—Furniture Moving a Specialty—
Courtenay   17S;
Cumberland  77;   Qualicum   G-IR;   Nanaimo
at Cumberland's Up-to-date Garages
and Service Stations
The Cumberland
Motor Works
is equipped to give you, Mr. Motorist, an
up-to-date service	
Imperial  Oil Company's
Products only handled
by us
Next  Door to the Post Office
Cumberland B. C.
Henderson Motors
A Young Concern Anxious to Please. .
wiili years of experience
Use Shell Gas for a
quick start
Repairs to All Makes of Cars
3rd Street, n few doors from the Post
Ollice, Cumberland,
Stretching Your
$   Dollar   $
Every housewife wants to make her dollar stretch as
far as possible Thrifty women know that their dollar
buys more at this store than elsewhere, and that
everything is of the same uniform quality.
Mann's Bakery
Custard Plea Baked to Order.
Lemon   Plea
.Apple   Pies
♦      «•■•♦■
Lemon  Tans
Rnlsln   Pies
Does Your Dollar Seem
To Have Wings?
Docs your money seem to Ily right away? We clin
its wings right off with our economy price policy.
You'll find you can buy more here and '•your dollars
will go slower than anywhere else in town. Besides
you get nothing but the best in quality and dependable
courteous   service.    WHY   TRADE   ELSEWHERE?
"If You Get It at Mumford's, It's Good."
The Grocery Store of Rig Values


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