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The Cumberland Islander Jan 23, 1931

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Array I
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SEE and HEAR
"The Czar of
Broadway"
and "Thc Leather Pusheri"
■Z*******************************
Cumberland Islander
AT THE
Ilo-Ilo Theatre j ^
THIS WEEK-END
\
WITH   WHICH   IS  CONSOLIDATED  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS.
FIFTIETH  YEAR—No.  i
CUMUBRI.AND,  BRITISH COLUMBIA FRIDAY,   JANUARY   28rd,   1081
SUBSCRIPTION  PRICE:   TWO  IJOLLAKS  PER ANNUM
Annual Banquet Of Athletic   tVidoria Body Hits     Special Contest Boh Henderson Hurt   City Advances Step In Taking
Ass'n Proved Very Successful
Retiring Preident Honored By Board
Members
The ninth annual banquet of the
Cumberland Literary and Athletic
Association held in the Waverley
Hotel on Saturday night proved to be
one of the most successful in the
history of the association. The banquet was all thnt could be desired
and on conclusion of the toast list,
host and hostess of the Waverley
came in for praise.
The 1081 president, It. T. Brown,
was in the chair and he wns supported on his right by the retiring president und on his left by the secretary.
The toast to "The King" was accorded musical honors, following which
the chairman rose and in a few well
chosen words said he was glad to see
so many of the board members present. Tho idea of the banquet he
said, wus not to gather together and
have a good time but a real get-together of the old and new boards so
that ideas may be exchanged for the
betterment of the Cumberland Liter
ary and Athletic Association. The
president said as this was his first
year in the position, he felt somewhat nervous about tackling the job,
but assured one and all that he would
do his very best for the association.
A song by E. Sinclair followed
when the chairman called upon Mr.
Thomas Graham for a few remarks,
who on rising said, "Mr. Chnirman
and gentlemen, I am indeed glad to
be present once more at your banquet and I am very pleased to note
the flourishing condition of your association. I think I am perfectly safe
in saying that there has never been
an organization that has graced this
town so well as the Cumberland Literary and Athletic Association. It
has grown in strength as the years
slip by and the wonderful work accomplished along literary linos, where
the employees had found a home
where the very best of reading material could be enjoyed, was something to he highly commended. Not
only in literary efforts has the association been successful but in the
recreation facilities offered. Practically every branch of sport has been
sponsored and I am very pleased to
hear that the gymnasium is once
more going to be equipped and an effort made to organize classes. That
is a very laudable idea but I think
the crowning effort of last year was
the inauguration of the bowling
green, a sport which the older members of the community could enjoy
equally as well as the younger members. Your efforts in the promoting
of the other sports Is nlso to be commended and I can only wish, in conclusion, long life and prosperity to
the Cumberland Literary and Athletic Association."
A song by Harry Jackson was followed by a toast to "The Province of
British Coluumbia" responded to by
Dr. G. K. MacNaughton, M.L.A., for
Comox district. The doctor in opening his remarks paid tribute to the
work of the board during 1930 nnd
wished all success to the 19.11 board,
thanking all for the kind invitation
to be with them once more. "I can
readily endorse all that Mr. Graham
has just said with reference to the
great work of the Athletic Club, both
along the lines of education and good
clean sport. Coming down to the
toast, the Province of British Columbia, it is a big subject and a big
Province and I am afraid I only know
about a.very small portion of it. I
do know, however, thnt we have a
wonderful province, with great natural resources, we have a wonderful climate and we have a good provincial government. We have all the
material here to make of British Columbia a wonderful plnce in which
to live. You know just as well as I
do that we hnve been suffering from
a little depression but according to
Mr. E. W. Beatty, Sir Herbert Holt
and other big men close to industry,
that better times are ahead and I am
positive that our province will be one
of the first to react to the good times
we are assured are just around the
corner."
Two community songs and a solo
by George Shearer was followed hy
a toast to the "City of Cumberland"
responded to by Mayor Maxwell who,
on rising, said, "youn know we have
just come through the regular nomination period, but no election, very
little interest being shown by the electors in civic matters. It showed
that the people of Cumberland were
dormant or were perfectly satisfied.
He liked to think the latter wus the
case. The city during the year had
undertaken a lot of work and this
was the first year the city had finished the year on the wrong side of the
ledger. Thnt was easily explained
The city had a lot of money tied up
in litigation over the electric light
question, new equipment had been his remnrks paid tribute to the secre-
bought for the fire department and tary, T. D. Robertson for many cour-
supplies had been purchased for the tesies extended during the year.
new sewer under the government un- Songs by Fraser Watson and W. Mos-
employment plan. I thank you for sey, remarks by F. J. Dalby nnd
your toast to the city, I thank you treasurer Henderson was followed
for you kind invitation to bo with   by a toast to the secretary, T. D.
you at your annual banquet and trust
the Cumberland Literary and Athletic Association will be successful
during 1931."
Son.g8 by W. McMillan, H. Water-
field and two community songs were
followed by a toast to the "Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir) Limited," responded to by Mr. R. Laird. Mr.
Laird said it was a great pleasure to
him to be present at the banquet and
congratulated the 1931 board on being elected to such an important
body as the Cumberland Literary and
Athletic Association. He felt sure alt
would give a good account of themselves. In so far as the Canadian
Collieries was concerned he hnd every
reason to believe that the same measure of co-operation would be enjoyed as had been the case in the past.
The coal trade had suffered from the
depression prevalent all over the
world but he was of the opinion that
locally, the eoal trade, with the cooperation of the men and the Pro
vinclal Government, would win
through. Colonel Villiers had been
very busy lately in his efforts to
bring about better conditions and he,
Mr. Laird, hnd not the slightest
doubts but what the Colonel's efforts
would be fruitful.
A pinno solo by W. A. Owen nnd
jokes by Fraser Watson followed
both being greatly appreciated.
The toast to the Cumberland Literary and Athletic Association was responded to by the past president, A.
J. Taylor, who thanked the assembly
for the hearty manner in which the
toast had been received. He reminded them that he had been connected
with the Athletic club since its inception, one year as a board member
and eight as president. During the
whole of that time, mnny changes
had taken plaee said Mr. Taylor.
Some had been met with a great deal
of criticism and comment and many
of the changes made had been entirely satisfactory. One thought only
bad dominated the board at all times
and thnt was the bettering of conditions at the dub and the reducing of
the fee. In the latter ease the fee
had been reduced from a dollar to
seVenty-five cents. He would like to
see it brought still lower. During his
term ns president, the younger ele-
1 ment hnd always been n source of
anxiety to the board nnd many, many
hours had been spent in an effort to
solve the various problems that had
cropped up with reference to the
younger members. The boys were
not wholly to blame ns youth constantly demanded a change, but the
rights of the older members had to
be considered as well ns patrons of
the library. In the coming year,
stated Mr. Taylor, the question of
the junior members will have to be
considered very carefully. Ho also
gave it as his opinion that the older
members were not considered as
much as they ought to have been.
The howling green which was undertaken last year had helped to find
some recreation for many of the older members and it looked ns though
the green this coming year was going
to be a popular place. The old board
had been criticized very severely
over the bowling green. Many problems had to be faced and the building of the green had given the board
a lot of anxious moments. The green
will undoubtedly give a little trouble
yet, but he snw no reason why the
Cumberland Literary and Athletic
Association should not be one of the
best in thc Province. Mr. Taylor also
explained the arrangements between
the Cumberlnnd Puhlic Library Association stating that during the
books of the library association had
been housed at the Athletic club
building, the arrangements had worked out satisfactory. He had every
reason to believe thut tho Library
Association intended to continue tiding the club building. Concluding,
Mr. Taylor said he appreciated all
the help the members of the boar 1
had given him during his eight yearn
of office und bespoke for his successor, Mr. R. T. Brown, the same assistance, In so far as he, himself was
concerned, being still a member of
the board of management ,he intended to pass on to Mr. Brown, any
knowledge he had gained during his
term of office. He would be very
pleased to work in co-operation with
the new president and help him in
any possible way.
A song by E. Sinclair and a concertina selection by Mr. R. Littler
was followed by the president presenting to Mr. A. J. Taylor a handsome club bag in appreciation of his
services to the club during the psst,
eight yenrs. Mr. Taylor made suitable reply thanking all for their great
kindness.
A song by T. Carney was followed
by a toast to "The Press" responded
to by J. Vernon-Jones, who during
Island Power Plan
Victoria, Jan. 20.—To preserve the
waters of Buttles Lake, refusal of
the Campbell River power rights waa
advocated in resolution before the
Chamber of Commerce directors yes
tcrday.
Construction of a road from Ladysmith to Cowichan is advocated by
the Associated Boards of Trade of
Vancouver Island, in a second resolution before the Victoria Chamber
of Commerce directors yesterday.
Mrs. T. Graham and Mrs. Robinson were joint hostess at the home
of the former on Wednesday evening
to the Ladies' bridge club. Five tables
of bridge were in play, Mrs. A. Clinton securing the prize for highest
score. Dainty refreshments were
served during the evening. Those
present included: Mrs. A. Clinton,
Mrs. G. K. MacNaughton, Mrs. K.
Hicks, Mrs. Turnbull, Mrs. H. Bryan,
Mrs. Geo, Tarbell, Mrs. Robinson,
Mr.s. Ross, Mrs. J. H. Cameron, Mrs.
W. Eadie, Mrs. McCreadie, Mis. Kelly
Mrs. J. Shortt, Mrs. A. Nunns, Mis.
J. Conway, Mrs, Mumford, Mrs. Mason, Mrs. T. Graham, Miss M. Tarbell and Miss F. Sehl.
First Meeting Of
New School Board
Alt   Committee*   Appointed
The Cumberland Board uf School
Trustees met last night in their first
meeting of the new year, with all
members present as follows: Mrs. O,
K. MacNaughton, Mrs. F. Partridge
and Messrs. W. Henderson, J. Vaughan and A. MacKinnon. Mrs. G. K.
MacNaughton was again voted to the
chair with A. McKinnon secretary.
Dr. Ci, K. MacNaughton was appointed medical health officer and W. II.
McLellan, Sr.. janitor. Reports from
the superintendent of home economics and the high school inspector
were received and filed.
Apart from appointing various
committees .very little business was
transacted. The finance committee
will consist of Messrs. Henderson,
Vaughan and McKinnon; grounds,
Mrs. Partridge, Messrs. Henderson
and Vaughan; building, Messrs. McKinnon, Vaughan and Henderson,
buying committee, A. McKinnon,
Mrs. Partridge and W. Henderson;
library, Mrs. Partridge and J. Vaughan. The regular meeting night was
set for the first Thursday in each
month.
'Teen Age Parties
For Two Girls
Rose Marocchi was on Tuesday
evening guest of honor at a merry
party given by her mother, Mrs. H.
Husband, in honor of her thirteenth
birthday. Many young friends of the
honor guest had been invited to help
celebrate the happy occasion and
spent a merry time in various games.
Radio music was also much enjoyed.
During the evening a dainty supper
was served, the lovely birthday cake
with its pink and white candles being
especially attractive. Many pretty
gifts were presented the honor guest.
Prize winners were: guessing, Bessie
Carney and Linda Cavallero; while
Violo Martinelli won the lucky prize
al the supper table. Others present
were Annie Brown, Adele McMillan,
Lily Tobacco, Thelma Frelone, Violet
Scavarda, Mary Tobacco, Eunice
Devlin, Joe Bnrdessnni, Ray und Norman Marocchi.
In honor of the thirteenth birthday
of her daughter, Lily, Mrs. C. Tobacco entertained on Wednesday evening last when guests were friends
and schoolmates of the honor guest.
Mnny games and indoor amusements
mnde a merry evening pass all too
quickly, prize winners being Thelma
Frelone, Linda Cavallero and Eunice
Devlin. The hostess served a delicious supper when a lovely birthday
cake with colored candles occupied a
central ponit on the well-laden table.
The guest of honor was the recipient
of numerous lovely remembrances
and good wishes on the happy event.
Those invited were: Thelma Frelone,
Eunice Devlin, Doris Tapella, Violet
Charlie and Frankie Scavarda, Valda
Frelone, Gloria Aspesy, Linda Cavellero, Norman Raga, Rose and Norman Marocchi, Norma Cavallero nnd
Ray Marocchi.
Robertson who wns warmly congratulated on his excellent services to
the club. In his reply Mr. Robert-
son made it plain that he bad only
tried to do the very best he could. He
thanked the board for their kind cooperation nnd intimated that he
wouhl be always willing and ready
to do for the new board, nil that he
possibly could.
Remarks by J. L. Contes and songs
by T. D. Robertson and R. Laird and
jokes by D. Bannerman and Tom
Shields brought to a close a very
successful gathering,
for Crib Players
$20 Donated by Harry Maynard for
Purchaae of Prizes
A special meeting of crib players
in the Cumberland and District Cribbage league was held at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday night when arrangements
were made to piny a special tournament, semi-finals of which will be
played at the Waverley Hotel on
Wednesday evening, March 11th, at
8 o'clock. The meeting was the outcome of an offer by Mr. Harry Maynard, who has donated $20 to the
crib players. The elimination gnmes
will be played in the various club
rooms of the teams comprising the
league, every team having signified
intention to participate. The finals
will be played at the monster get-together of all teams at the end of
March, and both singles and doubles
will be played. The $20 donated will
be split up into three prizes of equal
value. It was also decided that each
team entering pay to the league the
sum of ?1.00. The following teams
entered for the contest and the draw
for the semi-final resulted as follows:
Athletics versus Union Bay; Oddfellows versus Courtenay; Comox versus Conservatives; Veterans versus
Eagles. The above draw is for the
doubles, The draw for the singles
resulted in Eagles versus Conservatives; Veterans versus Comox; Union
Hay versus Athletics; Oddfellows
versus Courtenay.
Holy Trinity
Vestry Meeting
The annual vestry meeting of Holy
Trinity Anglican Church was held in
the Parish Hall Monday night, with a
fair number of the members of the
chinch present. The vicar, Rev. T.
L. Hipp was in the chair and reports
from the various groups connected
with Holy Trinity received the en-
dorsation of the meeting. In the election of officers for 1931 Mr. George
E. Apps was chosen people's warden
nnd Mr. William Eadie, vicar's warden; the church committee will be
Mesdames G. J. Richardson and A. B.
Clinton and Messrs. W. P. Symons,
T. H. Mumford, Alan II. Nunns, L.
tl. Finch and J. L. Conien. Missionary committee will be Mrs. J. Conway and Mr. George Apps. Delegates
to ruri decanal conference will be
Mesdames (J. J, Richardson, A. B.
Clinton, IL Bryan and Messrs. L, R,
Stevens and F. Partridge; delegates
to Synod, Messrs. G. Apps and T. H.
Mumford.
Following the business meeting n
social time was spent and refreshments served by members of the women's auxiliary.
Old Time Dance of
Welsh very Popular
The Cumberland Welsh Society's
old time dance held at the Cumberland hall on Friday night wns a distinct success, a large number of old
timers from Comox, Courtenay and
Denman Island coming in for the
occasion. The music as supplied by
the McLeod orchestra was fast and
snappy and left no doubt as to their
ability to play old time as well as
current dance music. The old timers
present were in their element und
certainly put some of the younger
dancers to shame as regards the
amount of pep displayed in their
dancing. The lancers seemed to be
prime favorite, being callod again
and ngain. Mrs. Aitken, of Bevan,
won the admiration of everyone by
the cool manner in which she came
through the intricate figures of the
lancers. The younger generations
were also taken into account, foxtrots and other up-to-date dances
featuring part of thc programme. At
midnight a hatt was called for refreshments, which were plentiful and
delicious. Dancing wa.- resumed after
the interval with renewed vigor and
many of the real old time dances
such as the valse souvenia, highland
schottische, etc., attracted much attention, Complimenting the Denman
Island visitors, the Denman Island
special was a feature of the evening.
The grand march was led by Mayor
II. Maxwell, almost everyone joining
in and ending wilh the lancers. The
dance came to an end at 8:15 Saturday morning with thc dancers reluctant to leave even then. Mr. J. Ellis
and Mr. T. McMillan weie floor managers for the evening, carrying
through their duties in an admirable
manner. Coffee and sandwiches were
enjoyed by the Comox, Courtenny
and Denman Island visitors before
starting for home. They were greatly impressed by the hospitable reception tendered them by the society
and signified their intentions of returning whenever the Welsh Society
put on an old time dance.
In Fall From Ladder
Mr. Robert Henderson, manager of
Granby mine was conveyed to thi-
Nanaimo hospital on Tuesday, suffering from injuries to his back as the
result of a fall of about 12 feet,
while inspecting some work being
done at the colliery.
On inquiry at the hospital information was conveyed that whilst Mr.
Henderson was suffering greutly
from back shock no serious compli
cations were anticipated. He is resting very quietly now and his many
friends in Cumberland will wish for
Bob Henderson a speedy return to his
usual self.
Over Electric Light Company
The Elite cribbage club held their
usual weekly crib drive in the Cumberland hall on Wednesday evening,
ten tables being in play. Mrs. Maxwell, Jr., was winner of ladies first
prize, Mrs. Gear securing second. In
the gent's section, Mr. J. Murray won
first with Mr .Warren taking second.
Hot dogs and coffee were served as
refreshments and a social time was
enjoyed following the cut! of play.
Lucky Escape For
Colliery Employee
Mr. S.  Aih  Returning to  Hit Home
Collides With Paisenger Train
at Roytton Crossing
Mr. S. Ash, who is employed at No.
5 mine hnd a very narrow escape yesterday afternon on his way home
from work, when the Chevrolet car
he was driving got tangled up with
the E. & Ni passenger train at the
Royston crossing. The front of the
engine caught the car and trailed it
along with the result that the automobile was badly smashed. By :i
miracle, however, Mr. Ash escaped
with a severe shaking up and a few
small scratches on the face. He was
taken to the Cumberland General
Hospital whore he is at present rest
ing easily. Mr. Ash stated that he
neither saw nor heard the passenger
train. His visibility was poor owing
to the heavy rain. Had Mr. Ash been
one half second sooner he would have
been caught in the middle of the
track with possible fatal results.
Legislature Will
Open February 11
Victoria, Jan. 19.—The provincial
legislature will open on February 11,
Premier Tolmie announced on Saturday after he had consulted with Hon.
R. R.  Bruce,  Lieutenant-Governor.
Four new faces will be seen at the
opening of this third session of the
17th legislature of the province.
George Heggie, M.L.A. for North
Okanagan, replaces W. F. Kennedy
who resigned to become a member of
the liquor control board; Jack Lou-
tet, M.L.A. for North Vancouver,
fills tlie seat vacated by Hon. Inn McKenzie, M.P.; Dr. R. W. Aylard,
M.L.A. for Foil George .replaces F.
P. Burden, new British Columbia
agent-general in London; and from
all appearances Capt. MacGregor F,
Macintosh, Conservative nominee in
the Islands riding, will replace Col.
C. W. Peck, V.C., D.S.O., without
contest in the forthcoming by-election in thnt riding.
An effort will be made to bring thc
session to a close by the end of
March, but in any event it is unlikely
thnt it will extentl beyond April .!.
Good Friday.
Natafbay Of
I.O.O.F. Founder
Commemorated
Members of Union lodge No, 11,
I.O.O.F., and the sister lodge, Har-
many Rebekah Nu. 22, to the number of about forty-live gathered at
thc Fraternal ball nn Friday evening
last to celebrate the birthday of
Thomas Wildcy, founder of Oddfol*
lowship, At whist played in the early
evening, Mrs. Conrod and Mrs J.
Williams were successful in securing
highest scores, winning first and second prizes respectively, while gent's
prizes went to J ,\V. piercy, of Den-
inari Island and Andrew Gibson. Special prizes were awarded Mrs. G.
Shearer aud \V, Graham. Following
the serving of delightful refreshments a varied ami interesting programme added to the pleasure of the
company, consisting <if songs by
James Walker, Mrs. Younger, G.
Shearer, W. Younger; comic selection, A. Gibson. Grand master J. C.
Brown delivered an address nn the
life of Thomas Wildcy, while short
speeches were also made by Mrs G.
Shearer. Mis. Mitchell, P. McNiven
and F, Watson. The singing of "Auld
Lang Syne" brought to a close n very
pleasant evening.
Mayor   Names   Committees   at
Meeting of New Council
First
Tbe tirst meeting of the 1931 council was held in thc council chambers
last night. The members of the council are tbe same as last year with tbe
exception of W. P, Symons wbo lakes
the place of Alderman Mumford (resigned). After taking the oath, His
Worship Mayor Maxwell welcomed
all the aldermen, saying he was pleas*
ed to see so many of the old council
again in harness. With all the aldermen being returned by acclamation. His worship stated thai il showed either confidence in the council by
the ratepayers or a lack of interest.
He liked to believe that the former
was tbe case. He gave Alderman
Symons a special welcome and sincerely hoped that harmony would
prevail all through the year. The el-
ectnc light question would have to
be settled shortly and a great deal of
work undertaken. Thc aldermen in
turn replied to the Mayor's welcome
antl all stated how glad lhey were to
be back on the council. They would
do their best for the city of Cumberland and the ratepayers and congratulated His Worship on being once
more in the chair.
After the minutes of the previous
regular and special meetings had
been read, communications were read
from Mr. McDiarmid, Kire Chief
Parnham and the secretaries of the
Cumberland General Hospital and
Board (if School Trustees respectively. The communication from the tire
chief was ordered received and filed
and the request of the secretary of
the hospital for permission to use the
city hall on January 31st nn the
occasion of the annual meeting wns
granted. The other two communications were laid on the table to come
up for discussion later on. Hills and
accounts to the amount of ^8.'^.20
were referred to the finance committee and if found correct ordered to
be paid. The Mayor then named the
fiance committee for 1031 as Follows: Alderman Parnbanif chairman)
Aldermen Williams and Ledingham.
Other committees named were board
of works, Aldermen Henderson, the
chairman, Bannerman and Ledingham; health, Aldermen Hannernian,
(chairman), Henderson, Williams;
water, Alderman Symons (chairman)
Parnham and Bannerman; light, Aldermen Williams (chairman), Symons and Henderson; fire wardens,
Aldermen Ledingham, Parnham and
Symons.
Appointments for the year included city clerk, city teamster, medical
health ollicer, electrical inspector, all
being the same as last year. The
city's representative on the Cumberland General Hospital Board will be
Alderman Bannerman who takes the
place of Alderman Mumford. The
Mayor ami city clerk were authorized
tn sign all cheques for the city and
the mayor appointed the council as
a whole to sit as a court of revision
nn March tbe 0th at 7 p.m Meetings
of tbe council I'm 1031 will commence on Monday, January the 2ti'li
and every alternate Monday thereafter.
Boston Visitor
Is Entertained
Mrs. H. Mounce was hostess at her
home nn Derwent avenue nn Friday
evening lasl, when Mis. M. Nash, of
Boston, Mass., guest of Mrs. Mounce,
was the guest nf honor. Several of
Mrs. Nash's old friends were present
and a very enjoyable time was had
by nl!. Whist and several amusing
contest games took up a greater part
of I fie evening. Mrs, It. Strut ban
was fortunate in securing the prize
fnr whist; the contest winners being
being Mrs. Wylle and ami Mrs. R.
Toman. Mrs. Mounce aided by her
daughter Mrs I!. Strachan served
dainty refreshments. Those present
Included: Mis. M, Nash. Mrs. Wylle,
Mi.-. .1. II. Vaughan, Mrs. W. Woods,
Mrs. II. Brown, Mrs. J. Furbow, Mrs.
Richardson, Mrs. Auchterlonie, Mrs.
Carey. Mrs. M Brown, Mr. antl Mrs.
R, Toman, Miss A. Haywood, Miss E.
Henderson. Miss V, Auchterlonie nnd
Mr. S. Mounce.
Have you received
of Malkins Best No. I
grocer.
your Free Can
Peas. See your
Miss Kate Thompson has returned
to Chllliwacg after a short visit to her
pnrents. Mr. nnd Mrs J. W Thompsngi.
RALPH GIBSON
HEADS THE VETS.
Tbe Cumberland branch of the
Canadian Legion, B.E.S.L., held tlieir
annual meeting and election of officers tin Friday evening last before a
goodly number of members. Ralph
Gibson was the unanimous choice as
president and he will be supported
by Harry C. Brown, vice-president,
Fraser Watson, secretary-tronsuror.
Tbe appointing of the various committees was left in abeyance for a
short time, bul il is expected the
president will name them this week
end. Good reports of the year's activities were well received by the
members.
Under tbe heading of unfinished
business the communication received
from Mr. 11. McDiarmid, the eity's
solicitor in the electric light question
was considered, The council gave
ihis matter due consideration and
finally authorized the city clerk to
write Mr. McDiarmid giving him full
powed to proceed with the raising of
the $40,000 as mentioned in his communication antl to take the necessary
steps wilh a view in the taking over
of ihe Cumberland Electric Lighting
Company at ihe earliest possible moment.
The communication from the secretary nf du- Bchool board was next
considered when authority was given
to borrow the Bum .if $5,000 to meet
current month's salaries and other
expenses.
25th Wedding
Anniversary
Mr, and Mrs. R, Young, Koyston
road, celebrated iheir silver wedding
anniversary, when they entertained
at dinner on Monday evening, covers
being laid for thirty guests. The
rooms were beautifully decorated in
a color scheme of pink and nile green
Mauve and white asters graced the
well appointed table, which was centred with a beautiful wedding enke,
silver trimmed ami ornamented on
lop with group figures representing
bride, bridegroom and minister. After
dinner, a very enjoyable time wns
spent in darning, songs and community singing . Those contributing to
the success of tbe evening by rendering vocal selection were Mrs. Hodgson, Miss C. Young and Messrs. G.
Shearer, I zat. 11. Thompson, Sr., and
H. Thompson. Jr., the bitter also giving a saxaphnne aolo. Mr. and Mrs.
Young were the recipients of many
beautiful gifts ami were accorded the
well wishes of the guests for their
continued health, happiness and prosperity. The invited guests were Mr.
and Mrs. R. Young. Mr. and Mrs. R.
Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. Izat, Mr. and
Mrs. Saunders. Mr. ami Mrs. G.
Shearer, Mr. and Mrs. H. Thompson.
Mr. and Mrs. Sora Maruya, Mrs. G.
Shearer. Mrs L. Hodgson, Mr. anil
Mrs. Lockhart, Mis. .). Baird, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Brown, Misses M., C. and A.
Young ami Messrs. R. Hrown, H.
Thonpson, A. Young, and J. Miliar.
Aboul the
Town
Mrs. R. Abrams was a bridge hostess nn Tuesday evening at her residence nn Maryporl avenue, the guest
of honor being Mrs. Hamilton, of
Vancouver. Three tables of bridge
weie in play. Mrs. R. McNeil securing lirst prize, Mrs. J. Lockner, second, antl Mrs. K. Brown consolation. The hostess served delicious
refreshments at tbe end of play.
Those present were Mrs. Hamilton,
Mrs. W. HudBOn, Mrs. Gear. Mrs. .1.
Lockner, Mrs. C, Whyte, Mrs. C. McDonald, Mrs. R. McNeil, Mrs. K.
Brown, Mrs. II. Parkinson, Mrs. A.
Clark.', Mrs. J. D. Davis, Mrs. Jas.
Quinn ami Mrs. Littler.
Mr. R. Shaw was host to ihe Men'-*
bridge club at his home, Maryport avenue, on Wednesday evening. Three
tables of bridge wen1 in play, those
present being Messrs. Dalby, Pick-
aid. Mumford, Symons, McCreadie,
Bryan, Conway. Vaughan, Cavin, Sr.,
Eadle, Do Witt, Finch and Shaw. The
next meeting will take place on
Thursday, January 2th at the home
oT Mr. W. P. Symons.
Miss Edna Conrad entertained a
few friends at her home, Allen avenue, on Wednesday evening. Court
whist was played and a social time
enjoyed. Refreshments wen- served
a- the end of play.   Thoso present in-
cludcd    Mm.    W,    Walker.    Miss    M.
Wall..!. Mi.- I). Frelone, Mr. James
Walk. r. Mr. MacFarlane, Mr. N. Fro-
lone an-l Mi. H. Conrod.
Thf uGedunkers" flub met nt the
home of Mis- Lilian Banks, Dunsmuir
avonue, on Wednesday evening During   the   evening   refreshments   were
served by the hostess and a social
time enjoyed. Those present included the Misses B. Horbury, E. Gear.
H. Parnham, E. Carey, I', nnd J.
Baird and Label Herd
Mis.   Ed.   Williams entertained a
few friends al her home, West Cum-
berland on Wednesday evening. The
hostess served dainty refreshments
during the evening and a very pleasant time was spent by all present.
EAGLES  TEAM  SUNDAY
AGAINST COURTENAY.
Cumberland Eagles and Courtenay
(iootlyears will .lash iu a lengue
game Sunday on ibe Recreation
ground when the following will do
duty for Ibe Eagles; Walker, gonl;
Gibson antl Tobacco, backs: Hunter
Conrod antl Weir, halves; Howny,
McFarlane, Campbell, Stant nnd
Bartholdi, forwards. The game starts
at 2 p.m. The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED   EVERY   FRIDAY   AT  CUsMBERLAND,   111"
EDWARD W. BICKLE
ii ■
ROBERT BURNS
BORN' mi -human 25th, 1759, in a two-room
claj'-buill cottage .erected by hia father, near
All way, abul two miles from the town of
Ayr. Rol erl B in s cami on one side of a family
which. I..- in : had  mffered for the Stuarts,
and un the il undoubted Covenanter stock.
His fathi r, William Burnes, came from Kincar-
dineshii * of Stuart of Inchbeck, who was
"out" * i  rs in the "fifteen" and his
greal gi r on the mother's side was shot
nt  Aird'.- in the epic days of the Bloody
Claverh
With si ii cestral background, in the days
whon story was si ill passed from father
to son, Itogether surprising that the
young farm laborer should have early developed
qualitii to pluce him outside of the
station in ' ti   born in so far as Intellect
ual devi ■  n ed.   Doubtless, how
ever, thi his meagre existence rather
hei] red the di relopmenl of his in-
herei t I ■ ; •• been born in circumstances
of gr *      it is impossible to Imagine
the 1 its v ho a> well as other na
tionals, i   week end, gather In all points
nf the ha i lo do honor to his "Immort
al Memory.' Burns as a dilettante poet of the
Byroi ■ ird n* could never have made the
appeal to tl arl of mankind that has been
made by the Ploughman Hani. In spite of his
humble oi gin i i d the primary vocation he follow
ed for a livelihood, il
often mi     ki i 1;
illiterate or ui
achievi d     as masteroi
paid for by Ihe meagn
ut
sumi'il, as is
that bv was in any sense
but such education as he
by intermittent tutoring
family purse, or earned by
his persoi ij" light of a candle end after
the day's toil. Asa resull of this we find him
qualified in the various sciences of the land surveyor, having an excellent command of English,
and if possible a more excellent expression in his
native Doric, quite familiar with French, a work
ing Klin
Iii hii
lift
ill Latin a
nth year.
smattering of Greek.
Robert Burns fell in love
and wrote his tirst poem of which there is record,
and from then on until his premature death at 37
years of age his poetic record is like the song of
the lark, rising in ascending circles and becoming
purer and more fervent in expression with altitude. Choosing for the media of his songs the
most common and everyday affairs of the common
people, he touched them with the magic wand of
his comprehension so that the mountain daisy
takes a new beauty in our vision and the ruined
home of the field mouse elicits our moment of
human sympathy.
Perhaps, however. Burns' most popular'numbers with the world at large are those dealing with
the hardships suffered by the poorer classes of the
people and his dictum that "An honest man's the
noblest work of Cod" will be quoted as long us
dishonesty exists. His songs, too, have a sweetness and cadence which makes of them classics.
■'Alton Water," "Auld Lang Syne," "Ca the
Yowes" and "My Love Is Like a Red, Red Rose".
"Mary of Argyle' and many others have become
household songs, whilst Scotland has not been able
to improve on "Scuts Wha Hae" for its national
anthenin.
He was not destined to reach the perfection of
self-discipline as a man or to realize all his hopes
as a poet; but he never abandoned the scheme of
self support and of devotion to art which he deliberately selected iii youth. He died solvent and
singing. Poetry to him meant reality, obedience
In imperative impulse in the selection of subjects,
realism ill their treatment and that genius which
is equivalent tu infinite labor in technical execution.
Having the strongest of brains and passions, an
ardent ambition which was justified by an accural! inventory of his faculties and a courage to
meet every problem that confronted him, he even
dared to consider a good song as a greater work
than un ambitious hut wooden epic and "words
became his slaves.' '
Sn to the end of time will Scotland and Scotland's friends recognize that Burns was greater
even than his achcivements and will love, cherish
and mourn him as her strong man that rejoiced
tn run his race, "even as her prodigal son whose
generation had not the wisdom to kill the fatted
calf whilst yet there was time to make the feast
at once a sacrament of brotherhood and a new
departure in personal duty and a poetic development."
LOCALS I
Z- *****0******************************
The Cumberland Cronies" Burns' club
whist drive and dance held in the Memorial hall on Saturday was well attended, eighteen tables ol whist being
in play. Prize winners were ladies'
first, Mrs. F. Slaughter, second. Mrs.
A. Bogo. Gent's first, Mrs. Gear -.substituting), second. Mr, Frank Monaco.
Bounteous refreshment* were served by
a picked ladies' committee and the announcement was made that the club
would, ou Saturday night next, in honor of Robert Burns, celebrate by holding a big dance at the Royston Winter
Gardens. Following the serving of refreshments dancing was commenced to
music supplied by the Merry Makers'
orchestra,
Have you received your Free Can
el' Malkins Best No. :i Peas, See your
grocer.
Harold Banks Is making good progress after undergoing an operation at
the local hospital oiv Friday morning,
lust,
Mr. and Mrs. R. McGrath are the
proud parents ot a bouncing boy born
on Sunday. January 18th, at their
home. New Townsite.
Mr. nud Mrs. C. O. Thulin. of Campbell River, were guests of the latter's
si.ster. Mrs. C. MacDonald on Saturday,
Basketball continues to be one of the
favorite indoor pastimes tor the younger generation and the band hall is always in demand for this healthful exercise. The High School boys added to
their laurels during the week by meeting and defeating thp boys of the Athletic club on Wednesday, a score of 27-
being registered and on Friday evening trimming the "Eagles" to the tune
of 39-33. Nanaimo teams who were to
have met the local High School teams
on Friday evening were at the last moment forced to cancel the engagement
but are expected at a Utter date.
After spending >* day with relatives in Cumberland Mr. and Mrs.
W. Milligan returned to Victoria nn
Thursday afternoon.
E£
Can you equal this?
For $200 invested yearly, a young man can
capitalize his youthful vigour and effectively
prepare for life's contingencies through the
Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada.
.'I KStli.tT
lie can secure for his dependants
immediate protection of $10,000, increased yearly thereafter bv accumulating dividends. This $10,000 estate
is created instantly by ihe first payment. The assured thereby obtains
maximum protection for his family at
mini mum cost at a time when protection is tlie greatest need.
In ;i few vears he may stop paying,
takea paid-up policy for 510,000, and
thereafter receive regular dividends
until his death when the full capital
sum of SI0,000 is still payable to his
dependants.
By middle life (if he has not selected
the last-mentioned plan) his policy
will mature as an endowment for
SI0,000, returning to him a sum far
in excess of the total premiums paid.
This investment settlement comes at
a time when personal and family
maintenance have become more important than protection.
1 Sun Life policies, can on maturity be paid In
'era period of years. Instead of in a lump sum.
SUN  LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA
1. NOW-$1.1,0110
Immediate Protection
and
2. I N   A  F E W
YEA1   !
$10,000 in Paid-
up Assurance,
earning   Dividends.
nr
3. AT   MIDDLE
LIFE—
$10,000 in Cash.
Thcnbot
mun Mil,
HEAD OFFICE
Fur further partkttlltl
MONTREAL
, fill in antl nitiil tht- uttaclwtt coupon:—
SIN LIFE ASSI RANCH* CO.MPANY OF CANADA,
Montreal, Canada,
I .im interested in yoar$200 yearly assurance plan,  Without
oblig nn n my part, |ik-.iso send nie particulars as outlined in
youradverti ementin   	
(Nomeol wi*0
Name (Mr., Mrs. or Miss) ,	
1
Addrc (City)
W.''. "     .■'.'.- ■.lr.fii-.'.T;-,. :."."S,
Another Drop of Lumber Prices
SEE OUR PRICE LIST
Nn. 1 Common Fir or Cedar, rough $16.00
No. 1 Common Fir or Cedar, dressed or sized .... 18.00
No. 1 Common Fir Shiplap 8" and 10"   16.00
No. 1 Common Fir Shiplap G"   15.00
No. 2 Common Fir Shiplap     12.00
Select* Common Rustic 6" and 8"   21.00
All hinder pade finishings, mouldings and every
building materials reduced the prices from
151! to 20', on previous list.
Prompt delivery wilh reasonable charges.
Royston Lumber Co., Ltd.
PHONES:
[Office, Cumberland LSD
I Night Call, Courtenay 13<IX
BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
RECEIITS  \M) EXPENDITURES CUMBERLAND BOARD 01 SCHOOL TUSTEES FOR YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 19.10
RECEIPTS EXPENDITURES
Balanci '      IU:I0
GOVERi
Salurj   Ci    I
Oul   tl
Imlii I
Librai
Hoi ■       : i lin nit II     linn
Srln.iil 'I a>   Kcvi
Loan from <
Loan froi I Ban
Refund Com
Refund  Ovei [»a nn nl   Salaries
Refund Technical School
Jls.71
'.i7 I ».im
ir,7i*.'.i.i:;
11.07
IM.IIil
1250.00
. II76D.17
min.nn
nioo.oo
I.Ill)
li.'.lll
5.00
Teaching Staff, Public, tligl
nnd Technical
. .. a52S2.40
■lanitor'fl Salary           .......
....   2100.00
     260.00
llofllth Officer Salary    .   .
250.00
Audit Fees	
       .50.00
Printing and Stationery
121,58
Janitor's Supplied .
218.42
Supplies Public, High and
Yi Imisnl School
826.88
288.05
238.18
100.17
Kind   	
:
855.40
01,32
Insurance  	
563.50
Manual Training Building
"   '
2,176.37
86.00
. 8.68
234.00
Workmen's Compensation ..
35.87
Repayment Loan from City i
t' Cumberland	
600.00
Repayment Loan from Royi
1 Hank 	
0,100.00
Interest on Loans 	
131.40
„,
00,45
S40.6II0.S2
Balance in Royal Bunk Dec,
:11st, 1880 	
.       10S8.S2
Outstanding Cheques
      808.03
$41,472.11 i
$41,472.11
iK,„„| nn behalf nf School Board:
MARY li. MacNAUGHTON, Chairman,
A. McKINNON, Secretary.
Certified Correct:
JAME8 DICK, Auditor.
C. II. MacKINTOSH, Auditor.
ISI
e&
Jan. 26th • 27th
fl
IL0*IL©
THEATRE
January 16th and 17th
NOW PLAYING	
ttCTf f~* £   CD J **    *'•<>"» Fir.t of .
Ihe Czar of 'Broadway   rej-tT
Series
Pusher*"
action.
M°:-a,y,.;Tu^ay An All-talking Drama
of New York Nite Life
<**********,
The Hit of the Year!
Hero is the picture you've been waiting tor. It's the
daring picture of the season. See and hear what an
artist's model does during and after working hours! It
is sensational—shocking—naughty—hut you'll enjoy
it. Dramatic thrills and throbs in a drama that is
scintillating and sparkling. Superb characterizations
by the greatest cast ever assembled t'or a single production.
ENTERTAINMENT DELUXE!
DON'T MISS IT!
The Screen Sensation that is rocking the universe
with its jazzy, snappy, dazzling presentation
of the gayest lives as they are lived
in the high spots of life
Come! - Come! - Come!
Forget years . . .   trouble . . . business . . . and fly
with youth up tiie golden stairs of romance
LAUGH AND CRY TO VOUR HEART'S CONTENT, FOH
YOU'LL KIND TWINKLING MELODIES. . . . SPARKLING
FUN . . . GLORIOUS HEART-THRILLS IN
EAVEN
with
SALLY O'NEIL — JOHN MACK'BROWN
JOSEPH CAWTHORN — CLYDE COOK
Wednesday
and Thursday
January 28th und 28th
a i-omnnce ol' star-struck youth
pepered with tunes and sparkling comedy, with a laugh and
heart-thrill in every line you
hear!
SALLY   O'NEIL
singing the song sensation of
thc hour.  "SOME  ONE."
Mary Pickford and
Douglas Fairbanks
It's hard to believe
—The year's laugh
sensation for the
price you pay to see
an ordinary picture.
Unprecedented hut
true!
Friday and
Saturday
January 30 and 01
in an adaptation of Shakespeare's
Taming of the Shrew
* I lilVAl,     UAKUAUI      fatflU,      Will
mmmSF
vurumsi
Tiimmmmmmim**
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF CUMBERLAND
Cumberland, B.C.,
January 6th, 1931.
To the Mayor and Council,
Corporation of the City of Cumberland,
Cumberland, B.C.
Gentlemen :-
We have audited the books and accounts of the Corporation
for the year ending December 31st, 1930, and the accompanying
Balance Sheet is, in our opinion, drawn up so as to show a true and
correct view of the affairs of the Corporation according to the
information at our disposal and such explanation as were given
to us.
We are pleased to note the continued high standard of
efficiency maintained by the City Clerk during the year under
review, and extend our thanks to him for the assistance so cheerfully given to us while making the audit. We obtained all the
information and explanation that we required.
We found all payments properly vouched for and authorized
through the minutes and other documents in order.
In our opinion the books and records are well suited for the
requirements of the Corporation.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
Yours very truly,
JAMES DICK, Auditor.
C. H. MacKINTOSH, Auditor.
GENERAL STATEMENT OF REVENUES FOR YEAR
ENDING DECEMBER 31ST. 1930.
RECEIPTS
Taxes General  2,344.34
Penalties and Interest     207.21
Dog Taxes 	
Trade Licences 	
Poll Tax  	
Police Fines 	
Electrical  Permits  	
Manure Sales 	
Scavenging Fees	
House Rents 	
Grant from Fire Department 	
Grant from Canadian Collieries II).), Ltd.
Sale of Parts from old lire truck 	
Bank Interest, Snvings Account 	
Rents and Installments [letter Housing Act ...
GOVERNMENT GRANTS.
Pari-Mutuel       440.07
Motor Licences  1482.12
Liquor Profits  5411.67
2„561.B5
74.00
1,206.00
2,330.00
03.00
52.50
12.50
3.00
126.00
300.00
1,000.00
150.00
19.26
393.06
7,333.76
$15,674.51
GENERAL STATEMENT OF DISBURSEMENTS FOR YEAR
ENDING DECEMBER 31ST, 1930.
ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES
Salary City  Clerk    480.00
Salary Returning Olfieer     25.00
Palary Mayor and Aldermen   412.00
Audit Fees   100.00
Legal Fees   22.60
Telephone Rent and Tolls  82.36
Fuel    66.40
Printing and Stationery   631.10
Postage and Revenue Stamps'":  64.87
Street Lighting   864.84
Street Lighting Repairs   108.86
Water   60.93
Hydrant Rents   160.00
Election Expenses   3.00
Building Repairs   63.20
City Clerk Bond   6.16
917.00
Interest on Better Housing Act Loan   365.80
Insurance     73.00
Repairs to Houses     23.16
POLICE DEPARTMENT:
Salaries 2352.10
Expenses    191.05
Prisoners*  Maintenance      61.00
HEALTH DEPARTMENT:
Health Officer Salary   100.00
Supplies        2.70
Scavenging  1061.60
Relief 	
Electrical Permit Fees 	
PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT:
Roads Labor  1261.90
Road Supplies      10.80
Sewers  Labor  211.40
Sewers  Supplies    221.97
Sewers Labor (Govt. Assistance)  1760.50
Sewers Supplies (New System)  1080.08
Boulevards Labor      21.50
Boulevard Supplies       1.26
Stable   664.26
1,102.19
462.05
2,594.16
1,154.30
255.00
52.60
5,123.66
FIRE DEPARTMENT:
Supplies  340.24
New Truck Payments  2449,44
Insurance   225,60
Convention Expenses   200.00
Hospitals	
Poll Tax Commission 	
Dog Tags 	
Land Transfers 	
Fire Patrol 	
Workmen's Compensation 	
Sundries  	
Arbitration Expenses Cumberland Electric Co	
New Fire Hydrant 	
Donations  	
DEPRECIATION:
Buildings    268.42
Fire Trucks   490.00
Fire Apparatus   232.00
Wagons       45.00
Horses      20.00
Tools       5.00
,216.18
74.10
126.00
4.69
3.00
189.20
133.97
91.70
,961.94
102.28
390.00
1,060.42
123,012.33
Mrs. Stella Peacock
PRACTICAL NURSING
Caiei of All Kind.
Phone 92L Comoi
ft****.:*****************.*******
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND, B.C.
STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES FOR YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31ST, 1930.
ASSETS
Cash Balance General Account  2173.14
Cash Balance Savings Account   500.75
DEFERRED EXPENSES:
Unexpired Insurance 	
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE:
Soldiers  Housing Loan   5350.00
Tax Arrears   635.43
LIABILITIES
. Outstanding Cheques 	
Provincial Government Loan 	
2,073.891 Loan from Royal of Canada By-Law 8(1 	
j Fire Truck  	
I Surplus Account 	
•156.69
5,985.43
671.30
5,350.00
4,000.00
761.76
S.7HI124
FIXED ASSETS:
Real  Estate  2275.00
Municipal Buildings 6000.00
Fire Trucks 4900.00
Fire Apparatus 3436.00
Wagons   500.00
Horses  200.00
Tnols      50,00
Less Reserve for Depreciation
17,361.00
,. 6,797.71
$19,579.30
SI9.579.30
STATEMENT OF GENERAL REVENUES FOR YEAR
ENDED DECEMBER 31ST, 1930.
RECEIPTS
Taxes Current  1708.91
Taxes Arrears   774.88
Penalties and Interest  137.47
Dor Tax        74.00
TVade Licences 1265.00
Pull   Tax    2330.00
I
Police Fines	
Permit Fees 	
Sale of Manure	
Scavenging Fees 	
House Rent 	
Grant from Fire Department	
Grant from Canadian Collieries (I).), Ltd	
Sale of Parts old fire truck	
Repayment of Loan from School Board 	
Loon from Roynl Bank   	
Postage Credit*	
GOVERNMENT GRANTS:
Pari-Mutuel     440.07
Motor Licences  1482,12
Liquor Profits  6411.57
Balance Royal Bank, Jan. 1st. 1930  5816.81
Less Outstanding Cheques  1494.55
6,290.26
63.00
52.50
12.50
3.00
126.00
300.00
1.000.00
150.00
600.00
4,000.00
9.69
7,333.76
1,322.29
STATEMENT OF GENERAL EXPENDITURES FOR IHE
YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 818*7, 1930.
DISBURSEMENTS
ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES:
Salary City Clerk   480.00
Salary  Returning Officer   .    25.00
Salary Mayor and Aldermen   412.00
Audit Fees   100.011
Legal Fees       22.50
Telephone Rent and Tolls      82.35
Fuel        65.40
Printing ond Stationery   581.10
Postage and Revenue Stamps      54.87
Street  Lighting   861.84
Street Lighting Repairs    108.85
Water       60.93
Hydrant Rents   150.00
Election Expenses            .'1.00
Building Repairs      63.20
City Clerk Bond        5.16
1
POLICK DEPARTMENT:
Salaries 	
Expenses   	
Prisoners'  Maintenance
. .-J:{52,10
191.05
51.00
HEALTH DEPARTMENT:
Medical Health Officer Salary       100,00
Supplies          2.70
Scavenging 1051,60
Relief 	
Electric Permit Fees 	
PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT:
Roads Labor  1281.00
Roads Supplies      10.80
1,164.80
266.00
52.50
Sewers Labor 	
Sewers  Supplies	
Sewers Labor {Govt, Assistance)
Sewers Supplies (New System) ....
Boulevard Labor ....
Boulevard Supplies
211.40
221.97
17H0.60
10H0.0H
.   21.50
1.26
1272,70
8,278.96
22.75
FIRE DEPARTMENT:
Supplies  3-40.24
New Truck Payments 2419.44
Insurance  225.50
Convention Expenses .       200.00
Stable	
Donations	
Hospitals	
Poll Tax Commission  	
Dog Ta.*s 	
Land  Transfers  	
Fire Patrol 	
1 Workmen's Compensation 	
t Sundries   	
'Arbitration Expenses Cumberland
1     Electric Lighting Co	
New Fire Hydrant 	
Loan to School 	
Balance in Bank Dec. :)l.stt 1980 .
Less Outstanding Cheques 	
924,163.00
2844.M
.jTl.:J0
1.215. IK
554.28
;J90.00
74.10
125.00
4.89
8.00
1*9.20
188.97
91.70
4,961.04
102.2H
•too.oo
$24,263.00
STATEMENT OF .SAVINGS ACCOUNT FOH YEAR ENDED DECEMBER HIST, 1030
RECEIPTS EXPENDITURES
Balance Royal Bank January 1st, 1980 %   630.20
Interest for Year         19.25
Rents and  Installments        398.95
$1,043.40
Taxes         *0.60
Insurance        78.00
Interest on Loan    - 365.89
Repairs to Houses     28,16
Balance Royal Bank Dec. 31st. 1930   500.7
$1,04340
Mrs. B. Wolfe, of Penticton, B.C.,.
was the guest nf Mr, and Mrs. A. W."
Watson, Dunsmuir avenue for a few
days, coming up from Minto where
she has been paying a visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mis. T. Pearse. Mrs.
Wolfe left for Vancouver on Thursday morning where she will visit with
relatives before returning to her
home in Penticton.
Mr. and Mrs. W, Crawford, of Camp-
bellton. motored here on Thursday to
visit the latter's sifter, Mrs Chas, McDonald
Mr. and Mrs. T Scott are rejoicing
in the birth oi a son st Cumberland
General Hospital on Friday, January
16th.
Mrs. O. Pearse, of Coombs, was a visitor to this city on Friday
Miss Rena Bonora, ui Natialmu.
formerly of this city, la spending a few
days  here,   renewing   acquaintances.
Mr. Robert Hornal, an old time resident of this city, now residing in Vancouver bul who is recovering trom u
recent operation at si Joseph's hospital. Comox. has been visiting here for a
lew days.
Mrs. J Bennie. Jr., wa.s hostess to
•Thursday Night" hndyj club when
Mrs. Alfred Maxwell was winner ol the
first prize with Mra W. Hutchinson
securing second, llie hostess was assisted by her sister. Miss L, Sheppard
m serving a dainty .supper,
Messrs. J. and F. Piercy, of Denman
Island, were visitors to the city on Friday where they attended the Oddltl-
lOW'S social and the old-timn dance in
Cumberland hall later.
Mr. and Mrs. J, D. Davis were at
home on Friday evening to members
of the "Nomads" cribbaye club when
a happy time was enjoyed, there being
a lull attendance with five tables In
play. Mrs. Hudson and Mrs. Westfield
carried off ladies' first and second
prizes respectively with Mr.s. J. Derbyshire sccurliiR consolation prize. In
the Ltent's section T Brown was winner
of first prize. S. L. Robertson second,
with Mr.s, F. Slaughter isubstitutin«i
taking consolation, A dainty supper
wa.s served following the games.
W Hilton of the "Vancouver Star''
was a business visitor here last week
Congratulations aie being extended to Mr. and Mrs. A. Sommerville
on the birth of a daughter in the
wee hours of Thursday morning at
the Cumberland General Hospital.
Hanketballem Motor
To Port Alberni
Cumberland, Jan. 19—The local ladies and men's basketball teams of the
"Eagles" motored to Port Alberni on
Saturday afternoon, where in the evening games were played with teams ol
lhat city. Although the visitors were
not successful they report a fine trip
and an enjoyable time as they were
guests at a social dance following the
games. Those making the trip were
Misses Ella Bowering. Edna Conrod.
Josie Bono, Vera Picketti, Bernlce
Slant, Mary Gozzano. Nora Wallace.
Emma Picketti and Messrs. H. Con-
rod. Jack Hill. W. H. MacFarlane, C.
Tobacco, Louis Bartholdi. Bill Brown,
George Brown. Dan Stant. George McLellan, Vie Bono. W. McLellan. Jr,
Harmony Rebekah
Lodge No, 22 I.O.O.F.
Install Officers
Cumberland, Jan. 19, -Harmony Rebekah lodge, No. 22. I.O.O.F.. installed
officers on Monday. January 12th.
Margaret Mitchell. D.DP., acting as
installing oflicer, assisted hy the staff
of PNG. Those who will pre.slde over
the destinies of Ihe local branch of the
order for 1931 will be Ellen Littler,
noble grand; Grace Conrod. vice grand
Jennie Whyte. rec sec'y; Mary Frelone. financial secretary; Kate Bobba.
treasurer; Maria Younger, warden;
Bessie Wain, conductor; Agnes Minto.
chaplain; Emma Aspesy and Margaret
Mitchell, right and lelt supporters of
fhe noble grand; Lydia Mounce and
Catherine Stockand. right and left supporters of vice grand; Elizabeth Sher-
er. past noble grand; Elizabeth Graham, outside guardian; Rose Frew, inside guardian.
Signed on behalf of the City Council:     ALEX MAXWELL, Mayor
W. II. COPE, Treasurer
Certified Correct:
JAMES DICK, Auditor.
C. II. MacKINTOSH, Auditor
The Scottish
Laundry
Alice St., Courtenay
*   *   #
FOR THE BEST IN DRY
CLEANING OR LAUNDRY
SERVICE
PHONES:
226—Courtenay
150—Cumberland
The GEM
BARBER SHOP
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
ALBERT EVANS
Practical Barber & Itisiidresser
Child'n's huif cut uny style 36c
l.ndies hair cut any style 60c
RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left al Henderson's Candy Store will receive
 PROMPT ATTENTION	
David Hunden, Jr.
COAI.    —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
Automobile Side Curtains and
Harness Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
24—TELEPHONE—100
TAXI
Charlie Dalton
Meets Boat at Union Day
Every Sunduy morning
************00*0*00****************
P. P. Harrison
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
NOTARY  PUBLIC
M  *»   Officss
Courtenay         Phone -58
Local Olfico
Cumberland Hotel in Kveuimrs
Telephone 11511 or '24
School Board
lauds
long-distance
service
"I   .have     aIway*     found
your  fluff  tnoit   civil,  cour-
I roll h     and    Obliging",     wrote
the irrrelary of n Vancou-
ver Island Scliool Bourd, in
ft letter praiting telephone
operator! for tlieir work in
putting through several
long-diitance   calls.
"They <the School Board)
consider that the leatt lhey
can do ii to let you know
that *itdi service is appreciated and not accepted a*
matter of courie."
li. C. TELEPHONE CO.
:    (^HI|l)CrlMIMl
JSSI. Hotel
Kal
Accomodation    Ihe   Be»|
Koonm Steam  Heated
W.   MERRIFIELD,   Prop. Page four
I'KIUAs,   JA.MJAKY   23rd,   it'lSl"
SPECIALS
for 95 cents
GIRLS WATERPROOF CAPES with hood and without, thi's,- were values to $3.95 each, only a QKp
few left now for each uOKa
RAYON SILKS—Our regular 59c line, not the cheap
quality, but a real good material. Special for a few
days, 'i yards for                 95c
CRETONNES—A good assortment of dependable Cretonnes good quality and fast colors, :', yards for 95c
PILLOW CASES—About ten dozen hemstitched pillow
cases lull size, and a good quality I'm* the price, we
don't think you can net better value anywhere, _4
cases—see them—Inr 95c
TOWELS—We have always prided ourselves nn the
real value we have given in towels, see our pel' pr. 95c
BOYS' GAUNTLET GLOVES—We have too many of
the larger sizes, so lor a quick clearance we offer our
05c and $1.26 lines at 2 pairs for 95c
MEN'S SHIRTS AND DRAWERS—Turnbull's line,
every garment will give satisfaction, each .        95c
Men's Work Sox. I pairs for        95c
Men's Work Sox. a real good quality, '< pairs for 95c
Men's Work Shirts in nearly all sizes, each 95c
MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS—We have a tew odd sizes,
men's dress shirts in 1 I'm. 16, 17. lT'-jaml IK shirts
that sold to S2.**>■">. each, no collar, 95c
LADIES' VESTS—An assortment of undervests what
is wanted for the cold days, 2 for 95c
DRESS GOODS—Some very smart tweeds, :J(> inches
wide, guaranteed to give absolute satisfaction, special at per yard  95c
LADIES' SILK BLOOMERS—Quite an assortment of
colors in Pink. Nile, Mauve. Maise and White all at
one price, 2 pairs for   95c
See Oui* Windows lor Specials
Sutherland's Dry Goods
EVERYTHING
in the Store Must Go!
and our Closing-Out Sale will continue until Everything
is Sold—and at our Closing-Out Prices it is like buying
Gold Bonds at 50c. on the •$.
GIVEN AWAY FREE
with every pair nf Ladies' Shoes
purchased on Saturday, a pair
of   ladies   Chamoisette   Gloves
(while they last) we havi' four
dozen to start with.
,-*r
AND  DON'T   FORGET
with every purchase you get a
ticket entitling yot! to a chance
to win a Dinner Set which we
are drawing for on Saturday
night.
REMEMBER
this is not jnst a clearance sale
of a few odd lines hut a genuine   closing-out   sale — Everything goes.
Some nice lilies of ladies' Fancy
Velvet  and   Kid   Boudoir  Slippers at  vi  price.
Wonderful  bargains   in   Men's
ami  Boys Sweater Coats.
Men's Shirts, for work,       59c
Men's Flannel Shirts .     $1.98
Men's   Fine  Dress  Shirts  $1.49
Working   Gloves   (good   ones)
on  sale      SOc
Ladies'   Ruhher   Overshoes   in
hlack and brown              $1.98
Child's and Girls*  Gum   Boots
Sale     $1.95
Ladies' Gum Boots   $2.27
Men's Rubbers   $1.00
Ladies' Rubbers 75c
Misses' Rubbers . ..             65c
Children's Rubbers .             60c
Quite a few pairs left of Indies'
Straps and Pumps $1.99, $2.99
Child's nnil Misses' Sandals 73c
Women's l:M>utton  (12) Gaiters    72c
Boys'   Strong   Grain    Leather
School   Shoes,   Li   to   5Vi   $2.57
Boys' Dress Oxfords welted tan
and black   $3.37
Men's Dress Boots, tan or black
sale       $3.88
Men's   Disss   Oxfords,   welted,
tan or black   $4.15
SPECIAL
Tlu- classic feature arch combination fitting                  $4.87
This   should   be   interesting  to
those   ladies   who   are   having
trouble getting a proper tit ns
these shoes  come  in   A  to  E
widths.   Come in and lie fitted
accurately,
We also carry Empress Shoes
in   narrow  widths,   reg.  $10.00
wt- ran lit you, for            $7.95
ioe Store
Icle in our store for  10 days.
Lady  Hetty  pure silk  hosiery
Sale               $1.29
Cavin's S
A Small Drpo.it will hold, any
Enjoy Home
Life with the
Silver-Marshall
The Silver-Marshall will provide numberless hours of
enjoyment  in youi* home,    lis dependable operations
.... its   magnificent   appearance .... is   further
emphasized by Ihe remarkably low price.    Sec ....
L. H. Finch
Silver-Marshall Radio Dealer
(i
, .      Phone fin Cumberland, B.C. P. (). Box 7;',
Agent for Layritz Nurseries
*fitmlJ*t**m)At*lJttAt^**t*^^
'jaTOS-&'^"5*M*'*'OT!'OTH~K^
Personal Mention       i*
Sfcai-a'ii ii ft is; .*"•. :o: &-;& :<1 pji^^-a,3i",^-sir^^"^fii"a"i:3r.f: UM..:
Mr. and Mrs. R. Strachan will
leave on Friday for Vancouver where
nn Saturday, they will attend the
Burns' Fellowship celebration of the
birth date of Robert Ruins.
Mrs. T. Piket returned on Friday
to ber home on Denman Island after
a week's visit to hei' sister. Mrs. D,
McRae. Dunsmuir avenue,
Havo you received your Free Can
of Malkins Hest No. 8 Pens. See your
grocer.
Mr. R. VV. Booth, piano tuner for
twenty-one leading music teachers
and the Upper Islam! Musical Festival, will visit Cumberland, February 3rd, All orders lefl at Lang's
Drug Store, or with Mrs. ii. Finch,
anisic teacher, will receive prompt
attention.
Minto.
Mrs. Burford, of Vancouvor, is tbe
guest of Mr. and Mrs. I). Morgan,
Have you received your Free Can
of Malkins Rest No, 3 Peas. See your
grocer.
rf/ Fbr Instant ^B
Ease From   \|
COUCHING take V|
v A Singu Sip Proves It/
Don't forget the big Robbie Burns'
(lance at Royston, Saturday, January
24th, with Fred Duckworth and his
orchestra in attendance.
Sixteen tables were in play at the
Welsh Society's wekly whist drive on
Saturday evening at the Cumberland
hall when an interesting number ot
games and the serving of refreshments
by ladies of the society rounded out a
pleasant evening. Winners were announced as Mrs. D. Bannerman and
Miss Mildred Loekner ladies' tirst and
second. Mrs. Buchanan (substituting)
gentlemen's first end Master Tommy
McMillan second.
Miss Isabel Herd returned to Cumberland on' Monday evening from
Duncan whore she spent a few days
tbe gueBt of her aunt.
Mrs. R. Strachan and two children
left for their home in Vancouver this
morning, after spending several
weeks here, the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. H. Mounce, parents of Mrs.
Strachan.
Lectures for those joining the gymnasium classes at the Athletic club
will he held early next week when
the prospective members will be addressed by the insi'tuctnrs, Messrs,
H. and \V. .lackson. Some of the new
equipment for the gym has already
arrived and it is hoped to get the
classes started thc first week in February.
Misses C. and A. Young returned
to Powell River and Miss M. Young
to Victorin on Wednesday morning,
having been present at the silver
wedding anniversary of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Young, Royston
road.
Cumberland Centre St. John Ambulance Association
Classes Will Commence
January 25th at 5:45 p.m.
in tlie Lecture Room at the Cumberland Literary and
Athletic Club Building with A. J. Taylor as lecturer.
These classes are free to employees of the Canadian
Collieries {Dunsmuir). Limited. A nominal sum is
charged lo all others . Enroll NOW.
travel wnn
meseacjoinq
JmarrJerL
COASTAL STEAM
SHIP  SERVICE
CUNAIHAN National S Irani-
4 ships offer travellers mirth
or south tbe luxury nf lit-eail
llnera . . magnificent public
ramus, rnuifortablr berths, excellent meaU
|£very    Monduv.    S.S.    'Prince
Rupert' or S.S. 'Prince George'
leavei Vancouver at ■•■^ p.m.
for Prince Rupert. Vnynx ami
Stewart, calling at Powell River
(ind Ocean Fall*, returning
from Stewart, 11.00 a.m.
Thurmlayft-
ReKulur service I'm in Prince
Rupert to Nnrl li and Sou I h
(.lueen Charlotte Inland*. Particular* on rei(iiesl.
Train connect iont at Prince
Rupert for points Kant, Monday, VIedi»«<hi\ and Saturday
ul 11.30 a.m.
TR1-C1TV SERVICE
S.S. "Prittve Datid"
l*:itc« Viiiturii
Arrives Vadt-mi
ivatst* ViHitmr
Uhhi \ii tlirln
■trrlvM .Statu*
I sTlltM SuMlllr
\rrl*r»  Vtrturiii
8.10 «.m
12.HU i.-rii
2.Wl p.m
ft.i.'i p.m.
- HUH |i.m.
- I am ..in.
7 00 n.in.
Canadian national
For further information call or write E. W. Bickle,
Cumberland, B.C. or C. F. Earle, D.P.A., Victoria.      W.14H
WARNS PUBLIC
T)R.   GRACE   KIRKLAND,
M. D<, veil known woman
doctor, warns against continued use of drastic purgatives.
1
I
1
SI
Work Shirts, from B5c to
Work Sox. 39c and 	
Boys' Combinations 	
Flannelette Sheets 	
Bath Towels 	
I *s*l-*v/ij*it*t***/lt»*. . .fttt**+*./llS.*s *sAM*aa*,ms/tM*aamta^U*l»m ess^ftwRj
GOODCOOKSCHOOSE
GOOD FOODS f
It pays. Only in first class food stuffs can you find the
basis of a wholesome, delicious meal. The best eatables
at lowest prices are yours if you Phone 71.
V  ii
BUY WHERE VALUES ARE HIGH AND WHERE
QUALITY IS RELIABLE . . . THAT MEANS
NOW . . . HERE.
Mumford's Grocery
f
"U Vou Get ll at .Mumford's It'n Good"
"Ten yoars medical practice has
convinced me that poisons Buffering
fponi functional debility as Indicated
by pasty complexions, faulty digestion, poor assimilation, chronic nervousness, biliousness and toxic headaches, should shun the frequent uae
of calomel, salts, oils or other drastic
habit-forming purgative dvut?s.
"After observing the action of Sargon and Sargon Soft Mass Pills in a
great many cases I feel free to say
I have never seen n formula as uniformly effective. I hnve seen countless cases of wonderful results from
the use of Sargon, and I consider it a
real privilege to recommend this remarkable new treatment."
Dr. Kirkland is a resident of Atlanta, Ga.
Sold by IaiiE's Drug & Book Store.
If you want the tone of your piano
improved, if yon want the interior of
you instrument kept free from moth
infection, employ R. \V. Booth as
your regular tuner. Next visit, February Srd.
An enjoyable evening was spent at
the home of Mrs. M. Stewart, Allen
avenue, Thursday night when she was
hostess to the Thursday Evening
bridge club. Mrs. R. A. Robertson
was a guest of the club for the evening nnd two tables of bridge were in
play, Miss L, Sheppard and Mrs. J.
II. Robertson winning first and second prizes respectively. Those present included Mesdames \V. Hutchinson, J, H. Cameron, J, Bennie, Jr.,
R. A. Robertson, J. H. Robertson, A.
Maxwell, Jr., and the Misses Nettie
Robertson and L. Sheppard.
Have you received your Free Can
Of Malkins Best No. .'I Peas. See your
grocer.
Mr. T. Lewis is at present visiting
I is daughter in Seattle having gone
their from Vancouver, where he has
been visiting for the past few weeks.
W. H. Anderson  - Union Hotel
I'hone 15 Cumberland
Cumberland. Jan. 19.—The Ladies'
Aid of United Church at a meeting
held recently at the home of Mrs. A.
MacKinnon began their activities of
the New Year. La.st year's officers were
returned by acclamation and include:
Honorary President. Mrs. J. R. Hewitt;
President, Mrs. O. K. MacNaughton;
Vice-President, Mrs. A. MacKinnon;
Secretary, Mrs. Conrad; Treasurer,
Miss A. Haywood.
The Women's Missionary Society oi
the same church also recently elected
new officers, these being: President,
Mrs. D. Hunden; Vice-President, Mrs.
G. McLean; Secretary. Mrs. D. McLean; Treasurer, Miss A. Armstrong;
"Messenger" Secretary, Mrs. M. Watson; Home Helper's Secretary, Mrs. J.
Brown.
Cumberland, Jan. 19—Mrs. R. T.
Brown was hostess on Thursday evening to a merry crowd of little friends
of her youngest daughter, Miss Dot, on
the occasion of her ninth birthday.
Many novel games and contests were
arranged for the enjoyment of the
company and much fun was had at
-housey-housey" for which numerous
prizes were awarded. The rooms were
attractively decorated with black and
orange streamers. A pretty feature of
the supper was the delicious birthday
cake, which with its nine gay candles
occupied a prominent place. Full Justice was done to the good things provided which included fruit and candy,
Misses Bessie Brown. Chrissie Robertson. Lily Picketti. Margaret Westfield
acting as servitcurs, Many pretty gifts
and good wishes were received by the
guest of honor. Prize winners were
guessing. Margaret Armstrong; musical chairs, Muriel Maxwell; lucky candy
box. Betty Brown; special prizes, Dor-
etta Brown and Dorothy Bogo. Other
guests included: Dorothy Hunt, Laureen Frelone. Bessie Carney. Helen
Shearer. Lizzie Conn, June Eadie, Doreen Henderson, Betty Shortt, Viola
Martinelli, Teresa Brown. Margaret
Beveridge. Annie and Dot Brown.
tt
Have you received your Free Can
of Malkins Rest No. ;l Peas. See vour
grocer.
r****************,
CHURCH OF ENGLAND
Parish of Cumberland
SUNDAY, JANUARY 25th
(Conversion   of   St.   Paul)
Matins,    11    a.m.;    Children's
\   Service  2:110   p.m.;
j       Evensong—7  p.m.
C- 000000***0************00********i
****************************
FOR FLORAL
REMEMBRANCES
Just 'Phone
THE GARDEN PATCH
Phone  324
*********.
Courtenay
Extra Specials I
Barton Canned Peas, size 4.   Buy them by     i A _ K
the dozen while they last, per tin                    AUC l|
Canned Tomatoes, large size, 15c, 7 for $1.00 M
Canned Green Beans, 1,5c, 7 for   1.00 n
Iced Ginger Sponge Biscuits, 2 tbs. for 65 K
Whole Wheat Fig Bars, 2- a lbs, for 50 §
Sunkist Oranges, 5 dozen for  95 ||
Crockery Specials j
Cups and Saucers, cloverleaf, 2 for 25 [|
Cups and Saucers, Blue Band, 3 for 50
Cups and Saucers, Green Band, 3 for 50
Dinner Plates or Soup Plates, Green Band, 3 for   .50
Whit Enamel Wash Basins at, each    .65
1
Matt Brown's Grocery
"Service and Quality
Cumberland
NOTICE
PROFESSIONAL AND AMATEUR
PHOTOGRAPHERS
The Edison Photoflash Lamp
WHERE TO USE IT
Use Photoflash anywhere—in homes, hotels, public
buildings, trains, boats—anywhere.   There is no fire
hazard, and dampness will not affect the flash.
ADVANTAGES:
Photoflash is safe. The flash is confined within
the bulb—therefore there is no fire hazard.
Photoflash is swift. So instantaneous is the flash,
subjects do not close their eyes or change their expression.
Photoflash is clean. Every by-product—smoke,
odor, flash—is bottled within the bulb.
Photoflash is noiseless. There is no startling explosion.
Photoflash is simple to operate. It is equally suited to professional and amateur photography.
The Edison Photoflash lamp is ideally suited for
portrait, commercial, news, group and home photography of all descriptions.
May be ignited from your house lighting circuit
or by a 1 ('., volt flash light cell.
Price 30c. Each
For Sale by	
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Company Limited
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks  Co.,   Ltd.
ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL PLUMBING
AND REPAIR WORK.
Phone 75
A. B. CLINTON, Manager.
A Real Laundry
Comox Valley Laundry
Thomas Bros.
Phone Courtenay 200
Make  Thing.  Look Like New.
STAR LIVERY STABLE
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Autos for Hire.   Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B.C.

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