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The Cumberland Islander Nov 7, 1930

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Array SEE and HEAR
'Free and Easy'
with an All Star Cast
I
Cumberland Islander
AT THE
Ilo-Ilo Theatre
THIS WEEK END
V
WITH  WHICH   IS  CONSOLIDATED   THE  CUMBERLAND   NEWS.
^
FORTY-NINTH    YEAR—No.    45.
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7th, 1930.
SUBSCRIPTION  PRICE:  TWO DOLLARS PER  ANNUM
A. J. Taylor Heads
The Conservative
Association Here
J. QUINN REPLACES C. O'BRIEN
AS SECRETARY
At a fairly well attended meeting
of the Cumberland Conservative association held in the Memorial Hall
on Sunday night, A. J, Taylor, of
West Cumberland was again chosen
us president for thc ensuing year.
Other officers included A. Watson,
vice-president, James Quinn, secretary, who replaces C. O'Brien nnd
who will also till the office of treasurer. Publicity agent. J. Vernon-
Jones and the executive committee,
Sam Cameron, Frank J. Dalby,
Fraser Watson, Bon Nicholas, Fred
Simister, W. Oraham, John Newman,
A. McKnight, H. Waterfield and
Frank Monaco.
It was also decided to form a ladies' social committee and the members of the ladies' auxiliary will be
asked to choose a committee from
amongst their number, A new committee to be known as the membership committee was also formed. This
committee will begin to function immediately and a drive for new members undertaken as early as possible.
Honorary officers chosen were Dr.
Tolmie, honorary president, Dr. G.
K. MacNaughton and Thomas Graham, honorary vice-presidents.
Following the election of officers,
business of vital importance was
freely discussed ,the enthusiasm
shown being most marked. Much
good will undoubtedly result from
the very frank discussions entered
into and it begins to look as though
the local Conservative Association
was in for a prosperous period.
Dr. G. K. MacNaughton, M.L.A.,
was present at the meeting and addressed the members giving a full
account of what had taken place
since the last meeting of the local
association. He also described very
fully the arrangements for relief
work to be undertaken by' thc government. The Doctor made it very
plain that married men with families,
in need of relief work, irrespective
of their political opinions would be
given the first consideration. It was
not intended to introduce anything
in the way of "political patronage"
under thc relief plan. The Doctor
also answered several questions satisfactorily and on taking bis seat was
applauded for his very frank and
enlightening talk.
Mr. Thomas Graham, who attended the meeting at Victoria last week
with Dr. MacNaughton and other
members of Cumberland and Courtenay board of trade with reference
to the Dominion Park area for Vancouver Island, also spoke.
Mr. Graham described the beauties of tong Beach on the West
Coast as a park site, linked up with
Strathcona Park and the Forbidden
Plateau. He firmly believed that this
area was the very finest for such an
area as the Dominion Parks com-
mision is anxious to have. Long
Beach, said Mr. Graham had 14 miles
of a beautiful sandy beach, not just
a few yards of sand here and there,
but a full stretch extending for the
whole 14 miles. The surf from the
Pacific came rolling in and was a
sight well worth seeing. He would
like to see the calm Pacific very
angry at .Long Beach as it would undoubtedly be a magnificent sight. A
Dominion Parks commissioner, a Mr.
Wardle had been over the site, south
of Alberni Canal, an area that was
being advocated by Victoria interests.
It had been possible to persuade Mr.
Wardle to view the Long Beach area
nnd that gentleman was at the present time in that section of the Island. It was found, however .impossible, at this time of the year, for
Mr. Wardle to view the Strathcona
Park and the high altitudes but a
promise had been exacted that in the
spring time the commissioners would
have an expert go over the whole
of the area when it was hoped something definite would  result.
Mr. Graham also viewed very
briefly thc work of the Conservative
government during the past two,
years, going especially over the work
accomplished in the matter of the
P. G. E. and the Sumas area. He
spoke of the Dam in the interior of
the Province, a project which Mr.
Pattulo had taken such pride .in that
he had his name in huge letters in
the front of the dam. It was known
far and wide as the "Pattullo
Dam" but residents in that section of
the country who had been promised
such wonderful results from the dam
had suggested that the two letters
be reversed and that it should be
"Dam Pattullo."
On concluding his remarks Mr.
Graham was given a very hearty
vote of thanks.
The meeting went on record as
favoring the Cumberland Lake-Al-
berni road and the Long Beach-
Strathcona Park-Forbidden Plateau
area as a Dominion Park site.
EXTRA BOATS TO
HANDLE TRAFFIC
OVER WEEK-END.
On the Nanaimo-Vancouver run
i the Princess Elaine will make an extra sailing on Saturday, leaving Nanaimo at 8:30 p.m., arriving in Vancouver at 10:45 p.m. On Monday,
the Elaine will also make an extra
run, sailing from Nanaimo at 8:30
p.m. to handle passengers who will
spend the week-end in Victoria and
on Vancouver Island with their motor cars. The Elaine will arrive in
Vancouver about II o'clock and will
return to Nanaimo over-night in time
to take her regular run the following morning from the coal city to
thc mainland.
Leland Harrison has returned home
after spending the summer with a
survey party in northern B.C.
City Fathers To
Attend Memorial
Service Sunday
Regular  Meeting of City  Council
Discuss  Electric Light
Question
At the regular meeting of the city
council on Monday night with His
Worship Mayor Maxwell in the chair
and Aldermen Parnham, Mumford,
Ledingham, Williams and Bannerman
present the solicitors for the city in
tho matter of the Electric Light question wrote giving the council a resume of the proceedings up to date.
The matter was fully and frankly
discussed by the council after which
the city clerk was instructed to write
to the solicitors giving the information asked for and the council's stand
in tbe matter.
A letter was also received from
Mr. J. Muirhead, consulting engineer
employed by the council in the electric light matter and enclosing a bill
for $100. The bill was referred back
to Mr. Muirhead for n detailed statement.
Mr. R. Strachan, engineer wrote
giving the council an estimate for
the taking of elevations and the making of profiles for the city, the cost
to be SI00. He also enclosed an
estimate of $95 for the making of
a plan of thc city showing drains,
man traps and so forth. After due
consideration the city clerk was instructed to write Mr. Strachan and
notify him .that the matter would
have to be held over for a time.
Report of committees submitted
showed nil departments to be in good
shape, with the board of works reporting ditches on several streets being cleaned out.
An invitation was received from
the Cumberland branch of the Canadian Legion inviting the city council
to attend the Memorial service on
Sunday at the Memorial Arch. The
council accepted the invitation and
as many as possible will attend.
Tenders for the auditing of the
books of the city will be called for,
all tenders to be in the hands of the
city clerk not later than November
17th. The council will also borrow
$4,000 for a period of four months.
1930 UP-ISLAND
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE.
October 19th: Courtenay vs. Tyee
A; Tyee B vs. Eagles. October 26th:
Eagles vs. Courtenay; Tyee A vr,
Tyee B. November 9th: Eagles vs.
Tyee A; Tyee B vs. Courtenay. No-
ember IGth: Courtenay vs. Eagles;
Tyee B vs, Tyee A. November 23rd:
Eagles vs. Tyee B; Tyee A vs. Cc ur-
tenay. November 30th: Courtenay
vs. Tyee B; Tyee A vs. Eagles.
This is a repeat schedule.
Memorial Service
To Be Held At
Noon Sunday
At 12 o'clock noon on Sunday a
memorial service will be held at the
Memorial Arch at which the general
public is cordially invited to be present, The service will be conducted
by the Rev. J. R. Hewitt, pastor of
the United Church and the Rev. T. L.
Hipp, Vicar of Holy Trinity Anglican
Church. In the evening a special
service will bc held at the United
Church at 7 o'clock when the veterans will parade. Veterans desirous
of joining in this service are asked
to meet at the Memorial Hall at 6:30.
Thanksgiving Armistice Service
The choir of the Cumberland United Church will render Thanksgiving
Music on Sunday evening, November
9th at 7 p.m.
Decorations andmcdals may be
worn at these services.
On Tuesday night at 7:30, the
Cumberland branch of the Canadian
Legion will celebrate Armistice Day,
November 11th, with a banquet and
dance. Veterans should make early
application for tickets as the number is limited. The banquet will be
open to veterans, their wives, daughters, sweethearts, etc. An ambitious
programme has been arranged and
Lieut.-Col. Charles W. Villiers has
promised to act as toastmaster.
Union Bay Still
Has Lucky Streak j
Comox  a  Close Second in  Cribbage i
League
The Union Bay crib players continue their winning streak defeating
Courtenay Elks at Courtenay on
Wednesday night by a score of 19
po.ints to 17. The games were very
close and greatly enjoyed, following
which the Elks entertained the visitors, the social hour being much appreciated. This win keeps the shipping point boys at the head of the
table.
Comox Community players are
keeping right on the heels of the
Bay boys, defeating the Cumberland
Conservatives at Cumberland on
Wednesday, giving the local team the
worst beating of the season, so far,
the final score being 24 points to 12.
The losers entertained the winners
at a social gathering in the Waverley
Hotel following the games.
The other league game played was
between the Athletics and thc Veterans and last year's champions went
down to their first defeat of the season, the Athletics coming out on the
long end of a 20-16 score. A social
time was held at the King George
following the games.
The Eagles and Oddfellows game
was put off until next Wednesday.
The latter are out to beat the Eagles
if it is at all possible as they do not
relish being in the cellar position.
Crib League Standing
(1
VV
L
D
p
Union Bay 	
  4
4
0
0
s
Comox  	
  4
8
0
1
7
Vets	
  3
2
1
0
4
Conservatives ....
....  4
0
a
0
4
Athletics 	
  :)
1
i
1
3
... 3
1
0
II
f
Courtonay 	
  4
0
4
0
0
Oddfellows 	
  3
0
3
0
0
"FAT" EDMONDS MAY
FILL CENTRE BERTH.
Ernie "Fut" Edmonds, the aggressive young full back of the Nanaimo
city eleven, may play centre forward
this week end against St. Andrews.
Edmonds played the pivot position
against Cumberland on Sunday and
so impressed the committee that he
is the first choice for the difficult
job of the leader of the attack.
Relief Work
Under Way
Gang Working on Road Through tha
Camp
Relief work for the unemployed in
the outlying district started on Tuesday when a number of men started
to improve the road through the
camp. Representations have been
made to the government for new
road work to be started by various
local organizations but up to the present time none has been sanctioned.
The plan as outlined by Dr. MacNaughton at the meeting of the Conservative Association on Sunday last
is to employ men for two weeks, then
lay them off for probably two weeks,
thus giving other unemployed men a
chance to get a little time in. This
plan, we are given to understand,
will be continued all winter, thus
giving relief to a considerable number uf men. So far as the city of
Cumberland relief work goes, the
necessary forms have gone forward
but no word has been received from
Victoria. The first shipment of pipe
necessary for the work to be undertaken has arrived. Word is expected at any time by city clerk, Cope.
CELEBRATE BIRTHDAY
AT HEAD OF LAKE.
A party of twelve Cumberlanders
journeyed to the head of Lake Cumberland on Saturday last in a big
launch piloted by George Robertson
und celebrated the natal day of Mrs.
Dick Coe. The celebration was held
at the camp of Mr. and Mrs. Schrad-
er, of California, son-in-law and
daughter uf Mr. and Mrs. R. Coe.
Mr. Schrader, who has been ill decided to try Vancouver Island and located at a camp at thc head of the
lake and will be there for six months.
Abundant refreshments were taken up the lake, the party staying
there until Sunday night. On Saturday evening, games music and a
concert occupied the attention of the
party and J. Murray was awarded
the prize for being the best entertainer. Sunday, a big turkey dinner
was thoroughly enjoyed by all and
the prize for doing the most damage
to the gobbler was awarded to Joe
Picketti with Les Tnylor running
him a close second.
Card games, especially crib, was
indulged in and the prize for singles
was awarded to Mrs. J. Murray with
Dick Coe being only one point behind. In the doubles game, Jimmy
Murray and Mrs. Schrader were the
successful winners.
The party returned to Cumberland
on Sunday night after a glorious
week end. Mrs. Coe was the recipient of many congratulations from
her many friends on passing another
milestone.
Nanaimo Team
Far Superior
To Eagles
LOCAL  EAGLES  DEFEATED   BY
FOUR GOALS TO ONE IN
EXHIBITION GAME
The much talked of return soccer
game between Nanaimo City formerly Nanaimo Southend and Cumberland Eagles is a thing of the past.
There remains now. only the "post
mortems," These have boon numerous during the week and the executive or the selection committee of
thc Eagles has been subjeet to many
criticisms. However, we have nothing
to do with that and must report the
game as we saw it. Frankly speaking, though, Cumberland Eagles were
hopelessly outclassed and the visitors
were full value for the four-one victory.
The teams lined up with Nanaimo
winning the toss and electing to defend the Camp goal end. Right from
the start the visitor^ bore down on
the Cumberland goal and "Fat" Edmunds, playing centre forward tested Jimmy Walker which the Cumberland goalie easily cleared. Mid-
field play followed for a few minutes with Nanaimo being masters of
the situation. After a well combined
move Gray the visiting inside left
scored a nice goal after 12 minutes
play. He gavo Walker absolutely no
chance. Back again from the centre
kick came tbe visitors and the local
defence was sorely pressed, the
halves repeatedly coming to the assistance of the backs, Howay, Weir
and Conrod breaking up many a good
move. Their defensive play, however, did not help their forwards any
whn appeared loth to forage for the
ball. As an indication of how the
game went, the locals did not force
a goal kick until 28 minutes of play
had gone by. Then a decided change
came over the whole of the team and
for the next fifteen minutes or so
enjoyed as muoh of the play as the
visitors. Bartholdi brought a ray of
hope to the spectators when he rounded both the Nanaimo half and back
and centred beautifully, the ball going over to the right and was once
more crossed to the centre. A regular scrimmage near the side of the
penalty line saw Jimmy Knight tackle
a Cumberlander from the rear and
unfortunately must have pushed his
opponent. Referee Thoburn immediately penalized him the spot kick being entrusted to Gibson who beat
Aitken with a great drive. The teams
were even again and some good football was witnessed up to the breather. Fowler fooled all the opposition
and tested Walker who cleared but
before the ball could be punted down
the field thu home goalie cleared
again. Just on half time after a
combined move by the whole of the
visiting forwards, Watson scored, the
home goalie being unable to reach
the grounder. During the last twenty minutes of the first half Cumberland played good football and were
in the limelight continuously with
Howay working like a trojan. He
was the outstanding man on the
Cumberland line up.
The breather came as a welcome
relief as the home boys were beginning to tire.
Immediately on the start uf the
second half Nanaimo went down in
a body and several attempts were
made to score. Tobacco, however,
who became more confident as the
gome advanced kicked out lustily.
Back came the Nanaimoites and Edmunds tricking two of the home players scored with a great drive that
had Jimmy Walker beat all the way.
This upset the bome team and the
forwards, who were a disjointed
bunch before tho interval became
much worse. Tho halves tried repeatedly to get the forwards going
but with falling back to help tho defence found it Impossible. Howay
went inside rlghti McFarlane dropping into tbo half back position.
This move suited Alec Fowler as
Howay had proved too much for the
left wing and the old Cumberland
United man made several good runs
up the wing. In the latter stages of
the second half, Nanaimo tried their
pattern weaving and absolutely played rings round tho locals. The homo
spectators kept calling for the Eagles
to start their famous long passing,
but tho forwards, especially Gibson
and Bradley appeared to want lo
hang onto the ball with tbe result
thut a Xanuimo man robbed them
every time, Jock Campbell did try
hard on several occasions to get
through and bud tho hardest luck on
two occasions. In bis over anxiety,
however, he was ofton uut of position and was at times on tho extreme
wing. His idea was all right if any
of tho otber players could havo filled
the centre position for the time being) but it appeared that evory time
Campbell put the ball in the centre
from the wing, there would he no one
there. The visiting centre half was
invariably given the ball without any
effort to get to it himself. As the
game wore on the locals apart from
District Suffers
Loss Of Pioneer
Mr.  Charles McDonald  Wat  Laid to
His Rest Wednesday
Died at his home on Monday noon.
Charles McDonald in his 51st year.
The sad news was conveyed to a
number of residents that this popular
resident had answered the "last call".
Ho had been a resident of Cumberland for the past thirty years,
A native son of Vancouver Island,
Charlie McDonald when quite a
young boy, entered the employ of
Simon Leiser and Co. at Wellington,
being transferred to tho Cumberland
store, thirty years ago, at the time
the store was located whero the Colliery Company offices now stand. He
remained with Simon Leiser Company here for ten years, leaving to
go and work for Campbell Bros., with
whom he has been for tho past twenty years,
His death has brought the bitter
cup of sorrow to the lips of friends
und relatives. His was a heart of
gold. He was one of nature's noblemen in its truest sease, of a quiet
and genial disposition, courteous to
all, he will be .sadly missed. He
leaves to mourn his loss his widow,
three sons, Arnold, Charles and Alex,
and one daughter Margaret. Alex
and Charles reside at home and Arnold and Margaret at Campbell River.
Three sisters also survive, Mrs. D.
Stewart) of Vancouver, Mrs. F. Hates
Williams Lake and Miss Haze! McDonald on the nursing staff of tho
Mayo Bros.' clinic at Rochester.
Minn.
The funeral took placo on Wednesday afternoon from the family residence and was very largely attended.
The Rev. J. R. Hewitt, pastor of the
Cumberland United Church officiated
ut the service at the residence and at
the graveside in the Cumberland
Cemetery. Funeral arrangements
were in the hands of Mr. T. E. Banks
and the pall-bearers were John McNeill, Wm. McNeill, James McNeill
(all brothers-in-law, of Campbell
River), Alexander Campbell, Peter
McNiven of Cumberland, and R,
Rushton, of Courtonay.
Park Expert Back
From West Coast
Dominion Parks Representative Sees
Long  Beach
After spending several days inspecting prospective park territory
on (he west coast of Vancouver Island, J. M. Wardle. representative of
the Dominion Parks Hoard is back in
Victoria.
Mr. Wardle was not disposed to
discuss the result of his investigations pending tho submission of his
report to the department at Ottawa.
Tbe commissioner, accompanied by
two members of the Provincial Lands
Department had a conference with
Aldermen Stone and Hamilton of
Port Alberni on Sunday last In regard to the Long Beach area as a
Federal park.
During the visit of Premier Tolmie
and Thomas Graham at Parksvllle
last Friday, Aldermen Stone and 1
Hamilton impressed upon them the
necessity of having Mr. Wardle visit
Long Beach while ho was in tho Alberni district. Both Dr. Tolmie and
Mr. Graham were very much in favor of having Mr. Wardle make an
examination of this West Coast resort, and the Premier Immediately
got in touch with Victoria and made
arrangements lhat Mr. Wardle should
visit this area at once. Last Sunday
evening, Aldermen Stone and Hamilton placed before the party a greal
deal of information concerning the
district and Mr. Wardle was supplied
with many panoramic photographs of
thi- famous beach. Long Reach Is
now attracting a great deal of Interest and will, undoubtedly be before
tho public eye more than ever during
next spring and summer,
FIRE FIGHTERS HAD
SATURDAY NIGHT RUN.
About 11 o'clock Saturday night,
the Cumberland fire-fighters were
summoned by the sounding of the
fire siren. A quick turnout resulted
in a quick run, the scone of the blaze
being the disused Minors' hall. On
firet Inspection by the firemen, no
fire could be discovered, but not being satisfied tried again with the
result that Charles Webster who was
asleep in an out of the way place,
was found t<i be on fire. Webster
who was wrapped in a sweater and
an old blanket had evidently gone to
sloop with a cigaretto in bis mouth
Which had fallen on the sweater and
sei ii Binouldering.
Poppy Making
Helps To Make
Veterans Busy
Supply  for B.C.  li  Manufactured in
Victoria
For tho past twelve months from
eight to twelve disabled Veterans
have been constantly employed In the
Red Cross Workshops at Victoria
making popples and wreaths for Ihe
Armistice observance. The disabilities of these veterans are sufficiently
serious to mako it Impossible for
tbem to perform other work, and
wen- it not for thc employment
which wreath ami poppy making affords they would bo unemployable.
During the past few years that those
men have been engaged in this work,
they have acquired great skill. Now,
wilh Armistice anniversary approaching, the test of public sentiment is
aim tit to be made, and the poppy
makers are anxiously awaiting ihe
result.
Poppies anil wreaths serve a threefold purpose; they honor the dead,
provide employment for the disabled
and create fund from which sick and
needy veterans are assisted. With
these objects in mind the executive
of the Cumberland branch of tho
Canadian Legion is appealing to
every merchant to display a poppy
wreath in his store. The general
public is also asked to buy a poppy
and wear it on Armistice day.
The Canadian Legion i.* ready to
do its part and popples may be had
from any member, A large number
of tlie school children will also have
poppies for sale as in former years.
Nothing bul Ihe full co-operation of
grateful citizens can bc of any avail,
and, because thc making of popples
and wreaths means so much to the
veterans engaged in the work, thi
Cumberland veterans trust that no
store window will be without its
wreath and no person without a poppy.
Canadian Club
Hears A Noted
Young Lecturer
John    Bird,   Anglo-South    African
Takes "Nonsense" as Theme
of  Address
the hall' back lino became more and
more outplayed, the final whistle
-'Minding with the ball in Cumberland territory.
It would be hard tn single out any
individual player on the Nanaimo I
side for special mention, the whole
eleven played good ball. For Ihe
home team, as usual, the half backs
were good, with Howay ploying a
groat game. Tho backs were good
and bad in spots and Jimmy Walker
in gotd was on a par with the half
backs. He could not be blamed for
a single shot that beat bim, but we
thought thot on two occasions he
should have come out to clear his
lines instead of leaving il to his full
backs. Tbe forwards were poor all
through the game, which undoubtedly mado it much harder for the
home defence. As an old time soccer
player used to say "lho best defence
you con get is a good forward line "
J. Thoburn refereed to the satisfaction of oil,
LOCAL EAGLES HOLD
MEETING  AND  SOCIAL.
At this week's meeting of the local
Aerie of the Fraternal Order of
Eagles several new members were
Initiated] and following the usiiol
routine business a social lime spent.
During the evening refreshments
were served nnd in addition in remarks by Post Presidents, T. Armstrong, G. Richardson and Walter
Robinson, Past Presidents T. Carney,
Bates : nd A. Maxwell were presented with emblems. The work of tho
Order was reviewed l.y the Past Presidents, all speaking in glowing terms
r.f the progress attained.
Tin ro was a large attendance of
members present and adding greatly
to the enjoyment of lho evening were
songs by C. Bradley, <1. Richardson,
Jock Kill. J, Pollock. T. Carney, fl
monologue by Roy Howay, short
stories by It. T. Hrown. and Impersonations by .lohn Richardson. Instrumental selections by Jimmy
Walker and Norman Frelone wero
ver.  much apprccintcd,
Tbe local Fugles are gradually Increasing their membership and looking forward to the most nu< Q I 111
winter   season   since   tlio   Aerie   wa-
osLoblishcd
Manual Training
Hall Scene Of
First Dance
About thirty-live members of the
Comox District Canadian Club met
at the Native Sons' Hull, Courtenay
when Mr. John Bird, distinguished
Anglo-South African scholar, journalist and lecturer was the guest of
honor. Coming here under the auspices of the Association of Canadian
Clubs with exceptionally tine recommendations, Mr. Bird more than fulfilled expectations in dealing with his
subject, "Nonsense". The supper,
which was one of the best the club
has ever had was in the capable
hands of Mr. Percy Sadler, of the
Strand Cafe, Courenay, After supper, Mr. P. Leo Anderton, president
of the Comox District Canadian Club,
wbo was in the chair introduced the
speaker in his usual snappy style.
Mr. Bird has a line personality and
showed a remarkable grasp of a very
difficult subject. He illustrated many
of his points with extracts from
"Alice in Wonderland" and touched
lightly on the limericks of Edward
Loor. Turning to Mr. Anderton he
snid, "I think we should all, you and
I Mr. President, stand on our head
at some busy corner at least once a
yoar, not for the notoriety or the
exercise we would got out of it, but
for the good of our souls." "Nonsense" books were sold in large quantities said Mr. Hied anil quoted the
largo number of people who were reported to huve bought copies of
"Alice in Wonderland" after viewing
thc wor picture, "Journey's End".
Tho large number of these books
purchased in New York said the
speaker were not purchased by children but by grown ups who could
say thoy hod bought them for their
children and could road them, themselves.
Most of thoso "Nonsense" books or
books for children were written by
crusty old bachelors who loved children, but were ashamed to confess
it. During his address, Mr. Bird
pointed out the dual personality of
Lewis Carrol, who as the Rev. Mr.
Hodgson was on entirely different
person.
Mr. J. M. Mitchell, following the
tine address Of Mr. Bird moved a
hearty vote of l hanks to the speaker
of the evening
FORMER BEVAN
PRINCIPAL DEAD.
Friends of Mr, J. E. Jay will be
sorry to hoar of his death which took
place on Thursday last in Vancouver.
The deceased was exceptionally well
known here, being at one time principal of the Bevan Public School, going from thore t'» Denman Island.
Ml health caused him to tender his
resignation and go over to the mainland in search of health. He failed
to improve and word of his death
last week came as a shock to his
many friends hero, in Bevan and on
Denman Island.
Wedding
Stewart • McKnight
A wedding of interest to friends of
the Itride's family look place at Bri-
The new manual training building ot
the public and high .schools has been
completed and a "houM warming" was
held thore on Thursday ovening last
Ij-, the high school students The
funds raised were In aid ol Iheir sports
fund. A large number ol pupils and
friends attended, spending o delightful evening tripping to the music ol
the orchestra. Olrls ot the high school
served delicious and abundant refreshments in capable manner. During the evening Miss Muriel Partridge
wns presented with the Canadian collieries gold medal, presented annually
lo thc pupil of the matriculation class
securing highest marks in the summer
examinations, T, Scott, representing
thr Canadian Collieries, mndo ihe presentation in the unavoidable absence
of Lt.-Col Villiers w Kelly, principal of the high school. In a brief
speech expressed the thanks of teachers and stall to those attending and
those ns.si.stintf In making the event
the complete succesi it was.
■
jtannia Beach on Monday October 27
I when Alma Muriel, older daughter of
, Mr. and Mrs. Robert McKnight form-
; or residents of this city, was united
I In marriage to Mr. Maynard Stewart
of  Vancouver.   Itev.   A.   E.   Mitchell
] performed tho ceremony al the home
of   Mr.   and   Mr>.   C.   P.   Browning
; which was beautifully decorated with
autumn foliage and flowers, downed
In traditional while satin, in princess
style with sill;  net  veil held in  place
j with   orange   blossoms   Ihe   youthful
'■ bride was given  in marriage by her
rather.      She   carried   a   bouquet   of
yellow sweetheart  poses, orchids and
Illy «.r the valley.     Her sister,  Miss
Agnes   T,   McKnight   as   matron   of
. honor  was attired   in  yellow chilfon
nnd carried  bronso chryonthomumi
while Miss Gladys Mahon, of  Vancouver   who   was   bridesmaid,   wore
apple-green  chiffon  and  carried   ycl-
low chrysanthemums.
Mr. Lawrence Stewart of Vancouver, was his brother's best man. During Ihe signing of thc register, Mrs.
Maurice Qualn, of Vancouver, sang
"O Promise Mo,"
Following the ceremony a reception was hold when the bridal party
was assisted in receiving the gUSStS
by Mr. and Mrs. Robert McKnight
and the groom's mother, Mrs. A. Pn,
Stewart. The bride's table was arranged with white tulle and tall Ivory
tapers nnd centred wilh a three-tier
wedding cake. The happy couple left
later on a honeymoon trip, the bride
donning 0 smart suit of midnight
blue velour with bnt, shoes and bog
to match, a silver fox fur completing
| ihe ensemble. Tliey will reside ot
Britannia Beach. A native of this
city the bride has ninny friends here.
Inning frequently visited her uncle
anil aunt. Mr. and Mrs. J. Marpole,
and many good wishrs will be extended the young couple. PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C,
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 7lh, 1930.
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED EVERY  FRIDAY  AT CUMBERLAND,  Hi*
EDWARD W. BICKLE
same, fathers and mothers would wish them here
today.
So while we enjoy the holiday, let us spare aj
grateful thought  for those who are not  here
bodily tn brighten thc day but arc nevertheless!
brightly regarding it.
"WE ARE THE DEAD"
will be celebrating the
>( thc Armistice, which
ution of fighting in the
ON TUESDAY next w
Twelfth anniversary
brought about it cos
Great War,
Lt.-Col. John McRae, just before he died, gave
us a message, an order Eom the dead.   It was not
merely a poem but the inspired thought which he
received before he answered the "last call".
He said: "We are the dead,' not "They arc thi
NOVEMBER
No shade, no shine, no butterflieSs no bees,
No fruits, in, flowers, no leaves, nu birds—
November. —Thomas Hood.
Three Members of
Family Benefited
"My husband, mother and I are
i Retting sueh wonderful benefit from
I Sargon that we are heartily recom-
THE WHIMSICAL poet tells the truth aboutj
November in these clever lines, but not all
the truth.    He perceives the motif of the
month and straightaway proceeds to exaggerate
the same—a privilege which belongs to all poets,
and is assumed by some who are not. j
dead."   Thc foe to which he referred was not the!    Every month of the twelve has its character-1
enemy facing him on th.. battlefield, but the evil lst'<* ■"£ November an Individuality quaintly its!
which men do-greed, hatred, lust, persecution, ow"'    lhi'. vlvl.{| "»•"> varied color scheme of mid-,
want and everv other foe of happiness. Neglect I autumn give place to a study in gray monotony. |
which has killed veterans, added to their suffer- The "'**'? ftre.leaH«»B a',".* tho>' stan(l sharply sil-
ings, sapped hope and courage from their hearts, :hpuetted against the skies that are leaden and
embittered their lives and turned their proven •>•<*£•   The wind rustles amidst the fallen leaves
loyalty Into hatred of their country and of their ;!s.",searching or something It has lost and the
kind Is the foe which the dead, through Colonel I ft|ful 8"sts scatter promiscuously the leafy heaps
McRae  ordered us to light i "' brow11 "'"' '"*"•   ' hel'e !"'*-' h""*s "ot v88Ue, but
the Memorial service on Sunday we shall broad, thai winter is near at hand and snow may
close communion wilh the dead 'a" anv fii'y*
that rest in the soil and in the deep. For a few There Is a sombre charm in November days and
brief moments the ranks will be intact. Eyes nights, The air is often crisp and invites the
will not see the vast array of men who went but pedestrian to fill his lungs to ihi'ir peak with deep
did not come back.   The dead cannot speak but| breaths-awl pure.   The landscape is alluring, even
At
be brought into
they
have given us
i message ,p<
sitive am
Pt
ri'in
ptory.   lb
nr their
words:
"Tak
e up our
uurrel with the foe!
To •.
ou, from
ailing hands v.
e throw
The
uri-h.     Hi
viiuis to hold
it high!
If   VI
break fa
th with us wl
i die
We
hull not
In   Klan
leep, thuuirh i
lers' Fields."
oppies Id.
\V
es
MRS.   ETHEL  SALTER
mending it every chunco we get. I
used to suffer terribly with indigestion nnd my whole system became affected with aeids und toxins. Neuritis developed in the upper part of
body;  my  circulation  was  po
Poignant grief has passed. The Cumberland
branch of the Canadian Legion, and branches
everywhere will make merry on Tuesday next.
November 11th. They believe that the comrades
who have gone would have it so. There is no
value in an unending sorrow.
Nevertheless, we hope that when the moment
comes to lay the wreaths of memory at the Memorial Arch, citizens will breathe a thought of
sympathy for the families who in the long ago
lost loved ones, from whom War filched young
men who might have been community mainstays
and the pride of the country today. We think
they are "carrying on" elsewhere, but, just the
in its undressed effect. Rarely there is a sunset
of such weird beauty as would have moved John
Ruskin to exclaim, "It was well worth seeing."'my
The twilight comes early and deepens quickly into'"1"1 '*«« almost hopeless. I ve taken
night The constellations keep pace with the',^Jtft ole.fffl.ing'm'y'ne"!.*
calendar, and shortly alter supper mighty Orion hus p„jns, ym gaining weight and
makes his appearance and begins his triumphant | have a general feeling of strength
march across the heavens.
The insignia of November is the fodder shock,
the pumpkin and the turkey gobbler strutting to
his doom. History and romance meet and mingle
in this month, mellow with the memories of those
days when Canada was young, it is easy now to
see things at night. In the frosty twilight the
rows of serried corn-shocks, resemble a village of
Indian tepees and in fancy one sees the shadowy For Xmas Cards of quality at
forms of warriors, their women and children mov- a reasonable price phone 85 and
ing to and fro beneath the light of a harvest moon.. our representative will call.
The time of Ihe frying of doughnuts has come, .-■_._•   ■ ■ ■ ■ ..-.-■•.- .
the making of mince-meat and the baking of pies;
the cranberry sauce blushes furiously for they are
grinding knives in anticipation of Thanksgiving
dinner "out at the old homestead."
and  well-being.
"Sargon Pills are getting the poisons out of my system and are the
best laxative I ever used."—Mrs,
Ethel Salter. Route 3, New West
minster, B.C.
Sargon may be obtained in Cumberland from Lang's Drug .% Bunk
Store. Adv't.
Minto
A Thanksgiving Salad
We arc .sorry to report that Jainee
Williamson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Williamson, ol" Crowton Farm, was
one of three who were hurt in one accident at the I. T. Camp. Jim wa.s „m. of
the least injured ol the three but he | giving
lies in Campbell River hospital with
a leg broken above the knee. Ed went
up on Sunday to see him and found
him getting along as well as could be
expected.
Thanksgiving Day. nu matter whether they be acid-forming or not.   But
Iwo ean use a little care and see that
liberal  portion  of some we also serve ut th'is meal as many :
hul on Thanksgiving Day, green vegetables ami as much fruit
suitable
It  Is quite possible that more than
one of those who enjoy their Thanks-
dinner  with   you   may  have
reason to be thankful for the salad.
Many acid-producing foods are
served on this day of thanksgiving—
j chicken, duck, goose, suckling pigs,
turkey, bread, pie-crust, cakes, rolls,
Edgar Carter came over from Powell i*""l nsh are among them. The alka-
River on Saturday night, returning by .line fruits and vegetables served in
the Princess Royal on Sunday, He re-1 the salad will go a lung way toward
ports a heavy blanket of fog and the balancing these ncid-protlucinK delt-
boat hit the sand bars coming round I cac]e8i
the Spit.
Mr.s. Matt Piercy wa.s the winner
the Winter Garden bridge party <
Saturday afternoon at  Royston
Hallowe'en passed olT very quietly In
Here is
; giving Day
I leaves
i suggestion for Thanks-
salad: On a bed of crisp
as possible, so that the meal will be
a balanced one after all.
A thoroughly-prepared Thanksgiving breakfast will go a long way to-.
-.van! balancing the entire day's diet.
Drink a full glass of orange juice.;
which is decidedly alkaline in spite
of so many thinking of it as the op-'
posite. Eat sparingly of cereal, which
is acid, and use milk liberally with it.
—for milk .is alkaline. Reduce the
morning bacon and eggs or ham and:
eggs to a half portion, eat less toast,
drink your coffee as usual, and eat
heartily of any fruit sauee or mar-:
liberal
ap|
and tw
f lettm
piec
lace six or eight! malade you have on the table. This'
e pi
!'  orange,   three   of
le  cubes,   four  pineapple cubes,
■ grapes.
the  valley,  a   few gates proving  too Sprinkle liberally with a syrup mad<
morning meal will then be so alkaline!
that you may sit down to Thanksgiv-,
■ ing dinner with the knowledge that'
you have prepared yourself to stand
much temptation to the boys.
Union Bay
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cooper motored
to Nanaimo on Friday to meet their
son Albert, who returned home from
Hamilton, Ontario, where he has .spent
the past two years.
Mrs. Peter Reid entertained a few
friends at bridge pn Thursday evening. First prize was won by Mrs. L. A.
Uttle and second by Mrs. M. H. Thomas. Consolation prize was awarded
to Mrs. Alex Auchinvole. Jr. Others
present   were  Mrs. J. Pollock, Mrs. H.
by dissolving three teaspoons of su- Miuite  a
gar in  the juice of an orange und choose ti
half a lemon,    .lust  before bringing]
. tn   the   table,   top   with   a   heaping:
i tablespoon of flavored and sweetened j
i whippet] cream.
bit   of
eat.
anything  you   may:
Fanny Bay
Thanksgiving Breakfast
i    Mrs. I
j Honing
} months.
. Bryden. who has been vaca- !
here during the summer '.
left for Vancouver last week. I!
1 _
FREtl>.»k,el
"» "eTj~.*d"cJ!!~in^;"d MA
i^K Motrin- Arcndi, Vim com or MM
■A    PtiQrLcacnJjrcetoofcdttto   H
11""" If
■ ■  4i-.0f.ESJ,..      B25 MM
fcll——■ Hi
P. P. Harrison
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Main  Office
Courtenay Plion
Local Office
Cumberland Hotel in Evenings
Telephone   115K  or  24
58
Mrs  P, Larson and Miss Edith Larson spent last week-end In Vancouver.
Everyone knows how enjoyable iln
i Thanksgiving dinner is.   Few realtzi
j how easily it can be very badly un- j    Mr< aild iAiSt q, Young and family
balanced. ; loft  on Saturday for Nanaimo where
j     Turkey, chicken, duck, pork, bread '' Uwy '"tend to make their home.
Tappln, Mrs. E. T. Searle, Mrs. J. Ful-! caki
cher. Mrs  Wm. Marshall. Mrs. S. Ab-Ull
rams.  Mrs   Win.  Auchinvole.  Mrs.  A.
R, Home and Mrs, A   H   Kay.
Miss  Edith Campbell,  ol  Nanaimo.
is   the   truest   of   her   sister.   Mrs.   W.
Glover.
piecrust, oysters ami eggs are
cid-forming   foods,     A   little
thought will show how plentiful these
foods are on the average Thanksgiving dinner table.
We >ha
turkey   ai
always   insist
our   other  g
■    Alter   spending   the   past   several
i months at their summer home on
Ship's Point. Dan Taylor and H. Mc-.
j Pherson left for Vancouver on Wed-;
j nesdny. They intend to spend the
upon ourjwinter in California and other south-1
indies  on  ern states.
Mr. aud Mrs. Fred Wintt-rburn and
sons, Raymond and Roy. of Victoria. [
spent the week end in town, the guests
of Mrs   E   McKay
Mr. and Mrs A Auchlnvole, Sr.. are
spending a few days In Vancouver.
S.S. "Waiotapu" arrived Irom Powell
River and after loading bunkers proceeded to Vancouver to complete her
cargo for Australia
The Misses Ellen and Beth Magnone
spent  the week-end  in  Nanaimo
OLD      COUNTPY      BOOKING S
■     \  ,'b;,:j.(J
Comox
Mrs. C. C. Piercy entertained a number Ol guests at hor home Oh Tuesday
evening In honor ol Miss A. M Wood
who was her house guest. The evening
was very pleasantly spent in bridge
and dancing, The prize winners were
Miss Finch and K Croteau. while Miss
Wood and Edgar Cliffe received ihe
consolation prizes
*    *    #
Mrs. c. M. Ptneo and daughter and
Miss A. M Wood left bv motor on
Thursday lor Victorin after having
been guests at the Chalet.
Capt. and Mrs Bracket! returned to
their home on Thursday after having
been absent nil summer and fall.
Royston
Miss Dot Walker, ot Royston, was
the hostess on Wednesday afternoon
when she entertained at an apron
shower in honor ol Miss Gertrude Carter. Cards and games were played
during the afternoon. Prizes were won
by Miss Carter and Miss Dunn. Other
guests were Mrs. It Carter, Mrs J.
Thompson. Mrs T Piket. Miss J, Harrlgan. Misses Beth and Ellen Magnone
and Miss  Lois Oreen
THE ROYAL ROAD
TO  HOME!
THAN KI. in prilled) style auruM
Cunailu on Ihe "Continental
l.iuiili'il." urislii, ral of rail Iraim-
|i„rluti„M. On litis craak H>t*r you'll
rnjsi.v llii* iillrii-Hiiiurl ,'i|uipiiienls
I hr rimim IhtI lm. I hi) riiiliu-ei|iiipps*d
lil»riirv-l»uHVt-sili«ss"rsnlisin rum.
Acrtwa the Ulanllv, you'll travel on
mis one of u dozen |tulut'ml lins-r..
Your Imliiltis trip to Old Knjilund
will hr mere enjoyable if you travel
the Canadian Nutloiuil way . . . low
furs'* lo eastern scaltoard make it
more econointcul, too.
II hy mil tinuulrti Jor
ftir.hiT parttcitturif
Canadian national
E, \V. nickle. Cumberland, or C. F. Earle, District Passenger
Agent, Victoria, B. C.
COW      R A I L    PA RES      EAST
The GEM
BARBER SHOP j
Opposite llo-llo Theatre I
Cumberland, B.C.
ALBERT EVANS j
Practical Barbel' & Hairdresser j
ChiHI'n's buir cut any style 35c ;
Ladies htjir out any style 5"e   «
j  (»uii)berlaiKi
:Cunim«rclnl    JJ t ||i>
• Hte<1i{imrltri. jpl' 'IV.
. Acmmndatinn   Tlir   Bi-nl
! Rooms Steam Heated
!       W.  MERRIFIELD,   Prop.
'Sound at Iti Beit"
1LO-IL©
THEATRE
Two Shows-—7 and 9
Now Showing
BUSTER KEATON
Talk* and Sings
IN
FREE
and
EASY
See and Heir
WILLIAM HAINES
ANITA PAGE
TRIXIE  FR1C.ANZA
ROBERT  MONTGOMERY
LIONEL BARRYMORE
KARL DANE
CECIL B. DE MILLE
Get ready for your grandest
Dli'ture-RohiK treat!
,\ swore nf stars—a million
lauahB—n   comedy   carnival
if Hollywood life nnd love!
MONDAY-TUESDAY
November 10 and 11
DE MILLE DRAMA!
DE MILLE ROMANCE!
DE MILLE POWER!
William De Mille ha, hare
turned out hit fine.)
achievement for the talking
acreen!
A .story of mad but glorious
love, war and sacrifice,
which will move the heart
of the world!
with
KAY JOHNSON
LOUISE DRESSER
BASIL RATHBONE
I have sinned
.... but who
among us can
bay he is without sin....
RUTH   CHATTERTON    five,
the   greatest   performance   of
her   career   in   the   sensational        XKf annperlair
all.talking    portrayal    of    Ma. »» CUUCSUtty
dame X. *ai
You'll  he  .wept  off your   feet        Thllf sdftV
hy   this   moving   drama   of   a        Novemb.r 12 and IJ
wnmnn in n world of men!
With
Ruth CHATTERTON
Lewis Stone
Raymond Hackett
Grandest Carnival of Fun
Screen Has Ever
Known
r**************************0*0*** *
j 24 -TELEPHONE—100
TAXI
Charlie Dalton
I
Meet" Boat at Union Bay
Kvery Sunday morning
'00000*****0*0**J
The Scottish
Laundry
Alice St., Courtenay
.   .   .
FOR  THE  BEST  IN  DRY
CLEANING OR LAUNDRY
SERVICE
PIIONKS:
226—Courtenay
150—Cumberland FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7th, 1930.
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
PAGE THREE
rf
Another Drop of Lumber Prices
SEE OUR PRICE LIST
No. 1 Common Fir or Cedar, rough  $16.00
No. 1 Common Kir or Cedar, dressed or sized .... 18.00
N'o. 1 Common Fir Shiplap 8" and 10"  16.00
No. 1 Common Fir Shiplap 6"   15.00
No. 2 Common Fir Shiplap  12.00
Select Common Rustic 6" and 8"  21.00
All higher grade finishings, mouldings and every
building materials reduced the prices from
l.V; to 20% on previous list.
Prompt delivery with reasonable charges.
HEALTH SERVICE
ofthe
Canadian Medical Association
Town Topics
FISHERIES MINISTER ,M«-«   A f ****A
and deputy to visit    wi«ny Atiena
COAST DURING MONTH
Questions concerning Health, addressed to the Canadian Medical
Association, 184. College St.. Tor-
* onto, will be answered personally
by correspondence.
MALNUTRITION
Royston Lumber Co., Ltd.
PHONES:
| Office, Cumberland 151)
(Night Call, Courtenay 134X
i     The  properly  nourished  child  or
j the child with good nutrition is uc- i
tive physically and  mentally; he is J
happy and good-natured; his colouri
is good and his eyes are bright; hisj
appetite is good and his weight  is l
I likely above the average for his age I
| and height. '
j     The malnourished child, the child I
i who Is suffering from what we call
| malnutrition, lacks one or more of
the   characteristics   of   the   normal j
child.    His skin may be pale; dark
circles  may  be  noticed   under  his
eyes; he is either cranky and irritable
or dull; his appetite may be poor and
he is usually constipated; he is likely
below the average  weight,  and  his
posture is poor.
Malnutrition is not un uncommon
condition. It occurs in varying degrees of severity, nnd it is seen in
children from all types of homes.
When nutrition is mentioned, the
first thought is naturally as to what
the child eats, and many persons
jump at the conclusion that malnutrition means that the child does not
get enough to eat. The child cannot
be properly nourished without proper
foods, and in some cases, malnutrition is due to the child's not securing
sufficient food.
Rarely is an insufficient quantity
of food the cause. Malnutrition is
due practically always to an improper selection of foods. It may be that
over-indulgence in sweets, and eating
between meals may destroy the appetite for the proper foods at mealtimes.
The growing child requires a generous diet, because he is growing and
also because he is very, active. Children in their teens require more food
than the average adult.
Tlie growing child's diet should
include regularly milk and milk products, fruits and green leafy vegetables, in addition to cereals, eggs,
meat und potatoes.
Malnutrition is far from being entirely a question of diet. The most
common causes, outside of the diet,
are lftckof sleep, over-fatigue, lack of
sunshine and fresh air, diseased teeth
nml tonsils, and adenoids.
A child may be fed the right selection of foods in their proper amounts
but unless lie secures regularly the
long hoursof sleep which he needs,
he will not be properly nourished.
The hotly cannot nourish itself properly from the food taken in if there
is nol sufficient fresh air, sunshine
and exercise. Diseased teeth and
tonsil? simply poison the body and so
keep it malnourished.
In order to prevent malnutrition,
select a proper diet for the child, free
him from physical defects and make
sure that he leads a hygienie life.
ERRATA—We have been asked to
correct an error which appeared in
the Cumberland news in the Cour-
teny Free Press. Mrs. Wrigley and
daughter, Vera, who were visitors
here recently, were guestts of Mr.
and Mrs. Alf Pilling. They were accompanied tn Cumberland by .lack
Ruis?, of Belllngham and Mrs. George
O'Brien. ...
m
W
. FOR HIRE- -
!! ■  ■'
A      Jr.  Electric  Vacuum  Cleaner  for Chester-     A
fields, closed ears, or hard-to-get-at places,      |
^
for only
50c. a day
or floor model cleaner for
$1.00 a day
♦
_t—•—#._
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Company Limited
, ^ jjrr»**-*€r*0*rt*r*****t**r> re* *'?****• rm~~"mmmi* ■>
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks Co., Ltd.
!      ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL PLUMBING      j
j ANO KEPAIK WORK. j
I'hone 75
A. B. CLINTON, Manager.
, jjuiffittrffffffsfsfffiTf" "*" *""f
RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
 PROMPT ATTENTION	
David Hunden, Jr.
H!1W
B C
PRODUCTS
• ':"^.«i.Wu*iE»i
EONLSES <» ELyEGS
Everyone agrees that it would be a fine '
thing to induce some large industry to
build a plant in British Columbia.
Some communities would be willing
to bonus such an undertaking, give it
a free site, or exempt it From local
taxes. But it is not bonuses that make
an industry successful . . . it's buyers.
Why not support the industries that
are already here and give them a
chance to help you pay the taxes.
Insist on B.C. Products every time you
make a purchase and you will b«
doing your share.
B.C. PRODUCTS BUREAU
<fth* VANCOUVER BOARD OF TRADE
*********************************    Honourable    Mr.    Rhodes    to    Study
Pacific Coast Fisheries Conditions at First Hand
The Minister of Fisheries, Honourable Mr, Rhodes, being very anxious
to acquaint himself as speedily as he
can with the problems affecting the
fishing  industry   on   the   Pacific,  as
Miss Iris Price left last week for
Victoria where she will spend the next
two months.
Mr, und Mrs, G, Brooks, ul Nanaimo, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
Thoburn on Sunday.
Cumberland .Welsh society held Its
usual whist drive on Saturday evening we" BS tht' AUantI? C08St* ProfOBea a
last vith eleven tables in play. Missi vis,t u> British Columbia during the
Edith Morgan and Mr.s. R. McNeil, coming month. He expects to reach
were tied lor ladies' highest score and i Vancouver on or about November
on cutting the cards secured flrst and ,15 and contemplates spending about
second prizes in the order named. R. L wee]* „n the coast. He will be ac-
Freetnnn won men's flrst, with Mrs. F. | IJini),(f by ,]is Deputy Minister
Wilcock and A. G. Jones tying for sec- .,, . Found
ond. the latter winning on out of cards.     ',",'., "     ',. ,   ,
Dancing was enjoyed  alter the serv-       *h,U' at th,s t,mo ot    he J™ ,l
ing ol refreshments, will nol be possible for tbe Minister
*    •    * to see much of the actual working of
Miss Jean Smith, of Vancouver, re-1the industry, this visit will enable
cently of this city, is renewing ac- him to come Into personal contact
quaintances in the district, jwith>   al   [enatj   representatives   of
1 those   engaging    In    the    different
Mrs J. Mort. of OampMlton, spent branchcs ,)f lhl, im|us„.v „„,, ,„ ,„„.
several days hore, the miest nl Mr. unci .       ,,.,....,
Mrs. D. Saunders ™,m ,,u'   vlu,,° s,u""""' "">' ,l"'m*
... ' Thc   Minister   Intends   to   visit  ths-
Mr. and Mrs. J. c. Brown returned coast again noxt summer, whon the
to the city on Friday, the former from industry is at its height, to onahle
a two months* tour of the province him to gain nn umlorstamling of the
when in his capacity as Grand Master various methods employed,
of tho Oddfellows, he visited the many j FoUowlng thfl cioae „,- ,,„.,, fi,hlng
branches of thei order, the latter from h   , Minister visits the
a visit to Victoria. ; , ,   , . ...     ,
*   ,   i coast and bold* meetings with those
Mr. and Mrs. E. Robinson, Miss Mar- engaging in the industry al different
garet and Norman Robinson went places to discuss desirable changes
down to Victoria on Saturday, return-1 In the industry in the light of the
ing Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Devlin and family
motored to Nanaimo where they .spent
last week-end, They were accompanied by Miss Ethel Jones, .sister of Mrs.
Devlin, who had been their guest for
a few days.
axperience dining the fishing .season
[ust dosed, and of the volume of
runs of fish.    Mr.  Found  will hold
such meetings at Vancouver, New
Westminster, Nanaimo aud Prince
Rupert. Hence it will likely be necessary for him to remain in the
Province for n longer time than it
Miss^Lou Sheppard was hostess at]wjjl i,e possible fnr the Minister to
spend here on this occasion,
two tables of bridge on Wednesday ev
ening at the home of her sister. Mn
J. Murdock. when Mrs. J. II. Robertson
and Mrs. A. Somerville were prize winners. Otlier guests were Miss Nettie
Robertson, Mrs, M. B. Stewart, Mrs.
J. H. Cameron. Mrs. Allied Maxwell
and Mrs. W. Hutchinson. The hostess
served delectable refreshments on
completion of the games.
Ed. Wilson, of Vancouver, formerly
of his city, is visiting with his brother-
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. M. B.
Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Wilcock and Miss
Dilys Williams were visitors from
Cainpbellton who attended he Hayseed ball on Friday evening.
Miss D. Canon and Miss Ida McFadyen left this afternoon for Vic
Hayseed Ball
Cumberland. Nov. 3.—The annual
Hayseed Ball under the auspices ol
the Welsh society is always looked forward to with much interest throughout
the district and this year's affair was
no exception, the hall being crowded
to capacity. Tastefully decorated with
leaves, vegetables. Jack-o'lanterns and
black cats, the hall presented a fine
setting for the varl-colored costumes
of the dancers, the whole creating a
very pleasing scene. Old and new
dance tunes played by the Sunnyslde
orchestra, tempted all lovers of the
dance and the floor was kept crowded
to the last strains of the Home waltz.
Thc ladies of the society served abundant and seasonable refreshments at
midnight, this being no small task.
Valuable and varied prizes were distributed lor best "hayseed" characters
in costume, the large number of en-
tries making a very difficult task for
the judges.
Among those winning prizes were:
Mrs. D, Stevenson, Jr.; Mrs. J. D.
Davis, Mrs. C. Morgan, Mrs. S. Milter,
Mrs. V. Frelone, Mrs. R. Struthers.
Mrs. J. Rees, Mrs. L. Witt. Misses C.
Green. A. Gear and J. Mitchell and
Mr. D. Jones.
Conservatives At
Campbell River
Hold Meeting
The annual meeting of the Coruer-
vative association of Campbell River
was held on October 29th and the following officers were elected: Honorary
president, Hon. S. F. Tolmie; president,
David Vanstone; vice-president. Dr.
W. A. Richardson; secretary-treasurer,
R. Nunns; executive—D. VanStone, Dr.
Richardson. S. J. Isaacs. Jas. Forbes,
P. Webb, J. Brunton. Jas. VanStone.
FOX MOVIETONE NEWS
! FORSTER MADE
COMMISSIONER OF I
ATHLETIC UNION'AT THE IUML0-
, Commencing Monday of next week
Eric '-'(sister, vice-principal of the the Fox Movietone news at the Ilo-
Alh.rni District High School, has ],„ ,.ovors „ wi(ie t\eid „„,) is 0f ex-
been appointed commissioner for the cc|>ttonal interest. Patrons will see
Amateur Athletic Union in northern am| hl,ai. pnris fliers hop across At-
I Vancouver Island. In future all Untie—Costo and Bellonte, famous
meets and athletic events in Comox j French 0C(,s, arrive in New York
and Alberni, if held under amateur j ,,ftcr ,.ecord westward flight in their
rules, will have to obtain his sane-1 ijut-stion Mark plane. A lousing wel-
tlon. He will ulso issue amateur| ,,omp from Broadway to gallant
cards to athletes participating In var- Frenchmen repaying Lindy's Paris
ious sports. |c„|| of U27.    Mayor Walker voices
—" ~ . tribute of nation.
Review  No.   17  of thc   Women's      |ndia  women  "drys"  adopt  U.S.
Benefit Association held a very en- ■ i(Jlms—Remember    Carrie    Nation:
toria where the former will spend. joyable combined whisl und "500" j sf/e\\t j„ far Bombay they're stealing
her Thanksgiving  holiday  and   thc drive on Thursday evening in Cum- hor stuff.
latter will cross over to Vancouver j berland hull. Eight tables of whist' ynu must be 75 to join this club-
to spend the holiday with her sister,! "*< "' in Pbty, .Mrs. W. Warren secur. | 0|d folks still young nt Battle Creek,
Miss Babe McFadyen. I ing  highest   score   for   ladies,   Mrs.; Mich., hold a three-quarter century
,„„„„„„„„,r.rtrr,,,,,,,,, -. Strong (substituting! securing men's I celebration.
;| highest,   both   receiving   very   line     Movietone presents sea epic—First
MrS     Stella    PeaCOCk' ' r,'i'*'*'s*   '" thi'*'500''Ra.iies of which :pi(.tur,,,, 0f sinking of the liner Tahiti
** *    ** , seven tables were In progress of pluy \ m th, South Pacific and the rescue
PRACTICAL   NURSING     :   nml ''"' ",li'*h "ls" ""'lu mte h"mi* of more than 300 passengers by the
;   sonic prizes.    Mrs. Wilcock was sue- steamship Ventura.
ess. of All Ksnd, ;   ccssful lady. Sid. Hunt und (.*. Walk- ___^___
Phone   92L Consols ; |,.,. tying for gent's, the  former win-
*************   ning out "n cut "' cards. Mr. Stl'Uth-
 m : ers ond Mrs. Mossey helil lucky num-:
. Ibers in a drawing for attendance! lm,eting which wns held on Tuesday
prize, Abundant anil dainty refresh- ,,,-ening last, the members of Jim-
ments were served l.y an energetic | |ol. R„s(, (;ourt ,,f the W.B.A. were
committee under covenership of Mrs. entertained by Jr. Pres., Mrs. Bond,
R. D. Brown. I am| j,,,,. comittee at a merry Hallow-
JR. ROSE COURT
MASQUERADE.
Following  their   regular  monthly
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite llo-llo Theatre
CUMBERLAND, B.C,
1 e'en costume party in the lodge hall.
Have you ordered your Xma? j Games of many kinds were enjoyed
Cards—Phone 35.
g^Jgit#**,*^;^*^«?i#^
How do
these prices
suit you?
EDMONTON*WINNIPEG • MONTREAL
I
I Jar Krai't Salad Dressing    . 25c
'...-pound Package Krai't Velveeta
Cheese     25c.
hy thc company. Dorothy Hunt win-
I ning thc musical game while for
KU easing Rose Marocchi, Dorothy
Hill und Gloria Aspesy won prizes.
I Thr- grand march of masquerade™
was a pretty spectacle and thosr
Judging had a very difficult task, the
costumes heing so varied. Lily Saunders as a Victorian lady was selected
as best dressed; Laureen Frelone ai
n Dutch girl, hest sustained; Gladys
Miller, hest comic; Valda Frelone the
best Hallowe'en character. Special
prizes were awarded Norman Maroc-
chit boy Junior and Doris June Ta-
pela,   the   youngest   member  of  the
" Rose Court. A dainty supper wa*
served and candy and candied apple.-
, presented to each member, Muriel
Maxwell was winner of the "lucky"
. prize.
Regular 50c, Special for ;J50
PRINCE
OFTHE
RAILS
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING
of all descriptions
—     WOOD
Automobile Side  Curtains Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Also Harness Repairs
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
20-lb. Sacks of Quick Oats, each	
i0-lti. sacks of II.C. Fine Sugar, each	
6-lb. Sacks of Wheatteta, each     	
6-lb. Sacks of Quick Oats, each    	
BUFFET FRUITS FOR SALADS:
Pears, Peaches, Apricots, Fruit Salad
Pineapple, pc rtin, 15c, 7 for
Whole Wheat or Plain Fig Bars, per Ib.
Crisp Lemon Snaps, 2 lbs. for	
Fancy Package Biscuits, 'lib. size, each
Clark's Pork and Beans, flats, I'ach   ....
Clark's Soups, pea. vegetable, ox-tail and
tomato, 15c, 2 for 	
Clark's Catsup, per bottle	
$1.3:.
.60
.50
.50
.00
 25
.55
.10
.10
25c
.25
LIMITED'
g 1 OKI (rotten Imarlalily chc
m*y this ultra-modern, nil Btccl H>rr.
Tbej appreciate the com for I nf the
linitiH. iln* «rll KppohHe.1 radio equipped Mlirary-lHilTeNohiervBlloii cur , . .
and allot* nil. the escellenee »f th*
ciii-tiiir. Ynu, loo, Mill nppreetnte thi.*
modern   mnnrl   nl   mil   trmi'-po* lulinn.
Through    tervlce    dull)     tu    Muiilrml.
U-M*iii|f  \Mirouver  m   ''-Wi  p.m.
lAtv Hnlulm hire* in i>j0Wf DtfC. /
ro Jan. 5, 90-day return  Until
I i in-ni I iiHi-tiitr*. iifitiiimtl roiKei.
Canadian national
For information call or write K. W. Bickle, Cumberland) B.C.
or ('. F. Earle, District  Passenger Agent, Victoria, B, (!.
«V-1«
*00******
Matt Brown's Grocery
Phone 38
('um berland
1
STAR LIVERY STABLE  ||
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor. f
Autos for Hire.    Conl and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage If desired.
I'honeN 1 and 61
Cumberland, B.C.
Sit at your
telephone
and go on
a trip
Why not go on • telephone trip? It1* Ihe caiiait
way to travel. You juit ait
at your telephone, remove
the receiver, aik for "Long
Dittacne", and place a call
for a person at tome diitant
point. In a moment or so
the gap between ha* been
bridged, and you are talk*
ing away to a far-away
friend, relative of butinett
associate. Such a trip combines speed with that "personal touch", and it is an
inexpensive way of travelling.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
**0**0*000000000*****00000********
************* ***J PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, 11. C.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7th,  1930.
:-: HOSIERY :-:
PRICES  THAT  WILL  APPEAL
".9 I
We havo a great many linos of Dry Goods that are money ''if ■
savers at today's prices, anil your dollar will go further if you     p£
•%
.■1
consider tho real value as well as the pi
New
ival. today wt- have had delivered a shipment of Ladies     ^
Silk Hose, one of the leading makers of Canada, every pair    p^.
shades are the newest, slightly     J*?.
will give real hard wear, ihe snades are tne newest, sn^nuy    («&
olors are the order of the dav, and the shades are very     M
$1.50     W
darker
becoming, ask to see our new line at per pair
Ladies' Silk Hose—There are many who do not desire to pay g$
a lot for a pair of silk hose, for these we have a line that we t-f
think is the best on the market today, The Cold  Dollar line. Kfr
from.
1?
I
a
per pair
Eg?
Children"!!   Hoie—We   tarry   n   wonderful   slock   of   children's     ■>&
Ladies' Silk and Wool Hose—One of our new Canadian lines
is a ladies' silk and wool hose made of a wonderful quality for &:.
the monev. and quite an assortment of colors,    All one price fijjj.
50c. K
H
hose considering the size of our community, and we think we &£
ean give you a real hard-wearing stocking in fawn, light or jf$
dark, sizes  from  6  to 0%.    Not  a joined  stocking at  the jytf
ankle, but woven fight down the whole length, see this line ate
at per pair   50c '*%*
Boys' ■')  Length Sox     We still have a fair assortment of boys' &g
and  girls'  three-quarter sox,  bought  before  tin-  advance  in .;ji
Imported goods, and selling at below today's price,    See our jijjfc
line       75c |£
Men's Sox   -We certainly excel in thc assortment of men's sox |$
we have,   to show you. an all wool box from 50c per pair, light £>?
Up to the liner qualities of Wolsoly makes, the name which is jjl;
sufficient guarantee of the best that is made. £#
IL
For Hosiery—Sutherland's Dry  Goods  Store jsjf
1
Thanksgiving
Delicacies!
That first Thanksgiving meal tastetl mighty good to
the revered Pilgrim Fathers. But it didn't hold a
candle to the dinner VOU ean have with the palate
pleasing eatables  from	
Mumford's Grocery
Pumpkins, Bananas, Cranberries, Grapes, Corn
Plum Pudding and many other delicaeies
IF   VOL'   CET   IT   AT   MUMFORD'S,   ITS   GOOD.
 • • •	
Store Closed All Day Monday. November the 10th—
Thanksgiving Day.
iggggBSiillilitliSl
=/d/^
fin* i *ty&** «*Vfrfr*» —rfjfW* rt^OiK^n w^H mtllfiimmaw^Mffi
*********** ********************************** ******** *** -5  '
SPECIALS
$1.95
LADIES HATS—
at
Flanelette Sheets'  $2.45
Girls' and Hoys' Hose, real good, 39c to     .75
Girls and Boys' Sweaters, $1.25 to   2.95
Men's Work Sox, 39c and
.49   :
W. H. Anderson  -  Union Hotel
Phone 15 Cumberland
00*000** ***** *** ***** ** ********** ************ 0*00****** ****** **•*
^fw
Thanksgiving
Turkeys
[f ynu leave y * order RIGHT NOW, we
will see thai you gel thu best for Thanksgiving. If your fancy does not run to
Turkey we hate a choice line of . . .
ROAST BEEF
VEAL
PORK
HAM
For V * Thanksgiving Dinner.
STORE CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY.
Wilcock & Co. Ltd
Phone 60
Pa mi I.\   Butchers
Prompt Deliveries
Cumberland
Mr. -lames Stevens, of Vancouver,
arrived in Cumberland on Monday to
spend a week's holiday with his
unele and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Yates. He will return to his work
in Vancouver on Sunday.
Mrs. D. McRae has returned from
a motor trip to California where sin-
spent the past month with relatives.
Miss Donna McRae returned last
week froma months* visit with her
aunt, Mrs. King at Ladysmith,
Tom Piket of Denman Island was
a visitor to this city over the weekend.
Mrs. Ray Case motored from Nanaimo on Sunday paying a visit to
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Cunllffe.
Cumberland branch of Ihe Canadian Legion held a whist drive and
dance at Memorial hall on Saturday
evening last. Mrs. Raga and W.
Weir were lirst prizc-w.ini.ers, Mrs.
R. T. Brown and Mra. E. Hunden
(subs.) gaining second prizes. Refreshments were served and dancing
then began to music supplied by the
Merrymakers' orchestra.
Andrew Thomson was a visitor
from Nanaimo on Sunday the guest
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Thomson.
Mrs. Roy Brown and Miss McGin-
nis of Vancouver are spending a few
days with the former's parents, Mr.
and Mrs.  W. McLellan. Sr.
Mrs. .1. Barfleld of Campbell River
was a visitor to Cumberland on Sun
day attentiling the Engles-Nnnainu
soccer match.
Mr. and Mra. Nat Bevis and Sandy
Mrs. Aitkenhead and Mr. and Mrs.
P, Robinson were Nanaimo resident-:
who motored here on Sunday to attend the football match between the
local Eagles team and the Nanaimo
Southend eleven. Otber visitors from
that city were Joe Sutton. Ralph
Hancock, Jack Cottle, Steve Krall.
Bud Sandlnnd and D. R. Nicol.
The Piket Electric basketball
teams, of Courtenay, journeyed to
this city on Thursday evening last
engaging in games with the Eagles
teams. The local ladies were defeated by the visitors by a score of 10-7
while tlie local men's Learn were victors, the score being 46-8, I). Baird
refereed to the satisfaction of all.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Donnelly and Mrs.
J. Baird motored to Nanaimo and
South Wellington where they spent
the week-end.
Mrs, D. Stewart returned to Vancouver on Thursday after attending
the funeral of her brother ,the late
Charles McDonald. She was accompanied by her daughters, Mrs. Ryder
and Mrs. Sandberg.
Mr. Alex Campbell, a member of
the pile driving ''row at Lake Cumberland spent last week end with his
family in Vancouver.
W,  P
business
ymons left  Sunday
in   to   Vancouver.
on  a
Mrs. Eddie Singleman is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Jack  Marpole.
The Pythian Sisters entertained on
Wednesday evening at a whist drive
and .social for members nnd their
friends in Fraternal hall. Tbere was
a very large attendance, 12 table-
being in play. Mrs. E. King and Mrs,
E. Carter securing first and second
\mzw. Mrs. R. Struthers was winner of a "lucky" prize drawn for during the evening for those not playing
card games.
Complimenting Miss Edith Hon I
who has Ik en visiting many of her
friends in Cumberland and Courtenay during the past week, Mrs. Ledingham entertained at tea on Tuesday aftornoon.
Mrs. Jack McMillan, of Vancouver
was a visitor to Cumberland on Tuesday. Mr. Mackenzie of the firm Mackenzie anil Partridge, who has been
in poor health for some time, is now
[making his home in Vancouver with
I his daughter Mrs. McMillan.
Albert Hicks, sen of Dr. and Mrs.
; E. R. Hicks entertained a number of
his young friends on Saturday last
j ut dinner, thc occasion being his
j birthday. Following dinner the young
i host entertained his friends at the
[theatre. Those present included
Bryson Pnrnhnm, Willie MacNaughton, Bobby Nash. William and Ar-
jthur Ramsell.
There were live tables in play ot
the weekly meeting of the Elite, ladies' crib dub on Wednesday night
at the Cumberland Hall when Mrs.
Morgan, of M.into, was successful in
winning tbe first prize with Mrs. McMillan, of West Cumberland, gaining
the second. Refreshments were served and a social hour followed. It
was announced that next week's
meeting would take place on Wednesday at the same hall.
Miss Edith Hood of Victoria,
formerly of the local Publie School
staff is visiting relatives and renewing acquaintances  here.
J. J. GOW
Representing Sun Life
Assurance Company
of Canada
: P. o. Box 125
j Courtenay, B.C.
Rev. F. W. Anderson, M.A., of
First United Church, Nanaimo, eon-
ducted services at Cumberland United ChuKh on Sunday morning last.
Rev. J. R. Hewitt, pastor here, was in
charge of services on Sunday morning at the United Church, Comox.
Harry Ralfles who has been residing here for some time has returned
to Nanaimo.
Misses Lena and Charlotte Carey
and Mrs. Whyley were week-end motorists to Nanaimo.
Misses Marjorie Brown, of Port Ai-
berni public sclio.-;! st...f, spent the
week-end with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Brown.
Misses Jean and Mabal Somerville
were young hostesses at a merry masquerade party al tli-' homo of their
parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. D, Somerville,
..Vest Cumberland, ou Friday evening
lust in celebration of hallowe'en. A
number of their young friends wero
invited guests wlm came in costumes
of many dosun.s .md enjoyed themselves immensely In games and stunts
suitable to the urciisian. Ina Rohert-
son and Gladys Miller carried off prizes
for comic co.stum and Eunice Devlin
for best dressed cli.iractfr. while for
the contests and games Marie Buchan-
vn aid Olec Glbcm secured prizes.
bourns prettily decorated ln Hallowe'en colors made appropriate setting
for the affair and the young hostesses
■served delicious nnd seasonable refreshments. Music and dancing were
also enjoyed. Ellen Som.-Tville played
piano numbers, Rostna Deconick and
Dorothy Malpass <i...icrd und sang.
A Silent Partner
npiUCE  a  silent  partner
into your business.
One able and willing to
stand by yon and yours wben
necessity arises.
One tbat will give yoa a certain fixed sum at a specified
rime—or bring yon a regular
income when you are no
longer able to earn—or provide for tbose you love when
you are no longer with them.
Life Assurance will do all
this for yon—and more.
Get details from your nearest Sun Life RepresttnUttive,
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY UF CANADA
HEAD   OFFICE
MONTREAL
nsw—ss^s/^issss^w i:/tftn ,:l\f.n mH\f**. ,^f.n   ,^/Wss.j^^gj
i
<?
Births
To Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Geldt. of
Courtenay, at St. Joseph's hospital on
November 1st. j daughter,
To Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Russell, of
Comox. on October Hist at St. Joseph's
hospital, a son.
Mr. and Mrs. I). Robertson of West
Cumberland* are receiving congratulations on the birth of a daughter at
the Cumberland General Hospital.
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF
CUMBERLAND
DDD £or acne
and eczema
An active lluid tlmt attacks disease
germs in the skin. In harmony with
tlie theorj nf the greatest living skin
specialist It has hail many brilliant
successes over skin disease.
LANG'S DRUG STORE
\%ru/n$wkk^ j
^
See - Hear
The
Greatest
Triumph
in Radio
f
... ■
f>>
II-
True
Performance
by Brunswick
Second  shipment  of  BABY  GRAND  PHILCOS  tc
ii on or aboul >
now, as there arc only a few left
 - 1
:<i
I  G. A. Fletcher Music Co. Ltd.
fl Courtenay                                                      Nanaimo
M See models, "li display at                             ®f
#Hi LANG'S DRUG STORE—Local Representative        ffl
I ;'l
iip*,pppp*^
SATURDAY   SPECIALS f
The usual variety of creamed goods, meat pies, griddle
scones, doughnuts; apple, raisin, lemon and custard
pies and
milk leaves, fruit loaves and other fancy breads.
Por Quality Bread antl Cakes
MANN'S BAKERY
We deliver Cumberland, B.C. Phone 18
.—STORE   CLOSED   MONDAY—THANKSGIVING   DAY—:
TENDERS
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned for auditing the City
aad Board of School Trustees Books
for the year 1930. Separate prices
to be quoted for ouch set of books.
All tenders to be in by November
17th, ID80. The lowest or any tender not necessarily accented.
45-4(1 W. H. COPE, C.M.C.
CARD OF THANKS
The family of the late Charles Mc*
Donald take this opportunity of
thanking so many of their friends for
their kind messages of sympathy and
for the loan of cars on the occasion
of the funeral of a loving husband
and father.
WANTED—For Courtonay and Cumlierland, reliable party to handle
a line of up-to-date dresses and
coats. It can be done at your
own home or your own store.
Ciood money making proposition
for right party. Apply in writing
to Allan's Dry Goods, Powell
Kiver,  B.C. 43-45
CHURCH OF ENGLAND
Parish of Cumberland
SUNDAY,  NOVEMBER  9th
—Service!—
Holy Communion 81OO a.m.
Evensong 7:00 p.m.
Preacher—Rev.   A.   W.   Corker
No Service 11:00 a.m.
- ******************** 0
WHeUef
¥ forCotds
\ RUCKLEY*
l   *-**   MIXTURE    **
m&l
*y
Tc/f-Me,
i!iNiiPiiiiNiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Still Doing
Hemstiching - -
.Mrs. Kranceseini having sold
out her business on Dunsmuir
avenue is prepared to do pic-
otlng and hemstitching at her
residence.
Corner of Windermere Ave. and
Third Street
The Kind of Meat
You're Glad to Meet
You are due for a pleasant surprise whon you get
acquainted with the sort of quality meats sold at the
("ity Meat Market. Tender, juicy and with a flavor
that's delicious!
IF VOU WANT A TURKEY. DUCK OR CHICKEN
FOR THANKSGIVING, WE CAN GET YOU THE
BEST ON EARTH—BUT YOU'LL HAVE
TO   DO   IT   RIGHT   NOW—JUST
PHONE   111   AND   LEAVE
THE REST TO US.
•       •       •
City Meat Market
Phone 111 W. P. Symons
STORE CLOSED MONDAY. THANKSGIVING DAY
f
The Radio
Electric Shop
The Place Your Radio Trouble.* End—Try Ut
is the place to have your RADIO repairs done. We repair ami
service all makes of RADIOS. We also carry a full stock of
Tubes, Batteries, Supplies, etc., for all Radios. It will pay
you to see us first you cannot better our REPAIRS an »
SERVICE anywhere—TRY US.
Our Christmas Competition
The competition will be as follows	
To tho writer of the best Advertisement on DE FOREST
CROSLEY RADIOS we will award a prize which will bo on
display in our window very shortly.
The  Valuation  of the   Prize   It
$75.00
The competition will he judged by one
of our leading local newspaper editors.
The entry fee is oti cents—-no limit of entries. Call or write
for your entry form. When writing for your entry remittance
must be enclosed. This is an interesting competition for young
and old. Eentries must be in our office no later than Saturday
December 20th, 1930.
DE FOREST CROSLEY AND BUILT TO ORDER RADIOS.
Two Branches
Cumberland Phone 5 Courtenay Phone 118
SPECIALS "28
Riverside Peas, 2s, 5 for  55c.
K. P. Red Plums, 2i-2s, 2 for  35c.
R. A. Sodas, 3tb. boxes   50c.
Brooms, 5 string  40c.
—Store Closed All Day Monday, Thanksgiving Day—
Frelone*s Grocery
Telephone 122
Winning out on Quality Alone, MACLEANS Orange Pekoe
AT YOUR LOCAL GROCERS

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