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The Cumberland Islander Jun 15, 1928

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Array 9
See "What
Price Glory"
Cumberland Islander
Ilo-Ilo Theatre
This Week-end
With which 1b consolidated tha CuaberUned News.
FRIDAY,   .TUNE   16,   1928
Rod and Gun Club
Competition Successful
Large Number of Members Enter for Popular Contest
A large number of entries were received for the Ashing contest under
the auspices of the Cumberland Rod
and Gun Club -and held at Puntledge
Lake on Sunday last. Promptly to
time the fishermen left the foot of the
lake for the scene of the day's activities, which, according to the rules
laid down hy the executive of tho
club, must be at the head of the lake,
no fish to be caught below the Crulck-
shatik River. A good day's sport was
thoroughly enjoyed by all participants
and the head of the hike presented
a busy appearance as numerous parties tn addition to the men in the contest, took advantage of the glorious
weather. In the fly fishing contest
the following had charge of the boats
Messrs. Ed. Morris, Joe Horbury, Joe
Reese, Dick Coe, Matt Stewart, Ben
Horbury, and J. Hannay. In this
section, the prize for the biggest catch
went to Joe Horbury with fish totalling 1 lb % oz. In tbe bait and trawl
con i est the following had charge of
boats, Messrs, R. Brown, A. Thomson,
S. Hatfield, C. Tobacco, J. Hannay
and J. Davis. In this competition tne
prize for the biggest catch went to
Andy Thompson with fish totalling 5
lb 2% ozs. For the biggest fish of the
day, the prize went to S. Hatfield for
a fish weighing 15»4 ozs. The contest
was very successful, the arrangements
in every instance 'being perfect. Another contest will, we are given to
understand, be held in the near future.
The Cumberland Branch of the Canadian Legion will hold a dance in the
Memorial Halt.thls Saturday, June 1G
fro mnine to twelve midnight. Jimmy Walker's Novelty Four orchestra
will supply the music. Gent.s fifty
cents,  ladies  twenty-five  cents.
Honors Mrs. Hicks
Mrs. E. It. Hicks was ihe guest of
honor last Frfday afternoon at it delightful garden, party given by Mrs.
C. J. Patuttam and Mrs. L. R. Stevens
in the garden of the latter.
The Iiwlted guests numbered about
fifty an&'partook of a delicious tea
served by the hostesses assisted by
Miss Helen Parnham nnd Mesdames
W. H. Cope, J. Cameron, D. McLean
and Wm. Woods. 'Mrs. Hicks Is leaving for Eastern Canada In the near
future on a visit to her parents.
The guests included: Mesdames
Cope, Cameron, McLean, Woods, Gra-
-ihiam, Dick, Clinton, Bickle, Robin-
:aOiii, Pickard, Bryan, Mumford, Finch,
Tarbell, Conway, Ross, Shortt, M.
B, H. Nunns, Sutherland, Robathan.
Hewitt, M. Watson, Nash, MacKintosh,
JlacNaughton, Keeler, Birch, MacKinnon, Murray, Apps, Jeffrey, Marpole,
Carey, J. C. Brown, MacDonald, Frame
Banks, F. Watson, Treen and Misses
Helen Parnham, M. Tarbell, F. Sehl,
P. Burrows and Birch .
The Ladles' Auxiliary to Comox
Aerie, No. 1953, F.O.E. on the evening
of their last meeting, held on June
12th installed the following officers
for the forthcoming term: Madame
President, Mary Frelone; Madame
Vice-President, 0. Sommerville; Madame Chaplin. M. Bates; Trustees, E.
Johnston, E. McKay, and C. Robertson; Secretary, Mary James; Treasurer, Sural) Bradley; Inside Guard, K.
Stockand; Outside Guard, M. West-
field. The Installation was very ably
carried out by the Past Madam President, S. Covert, assisted by M. Horne,
Conductor. !
Ihmgerous to Ito Funny
"We feel the call to keep a jealous
eye on Dr. G. K. MacNaughton, Con
servative candidate for Comox, who
Is forcing himself in the humor column of politics. Speaking as a medical man, he said, he thought the government was very sick indeed, and in
a very serious condition (Loud Laughter at Lazo). We fear the doctor, in
his funny mood, is running the rink
of picking the wrong party ns his
patient. The call for aid came to him
from the Conservative party, and the
'danger In the confusion is that he
might write the wrong prescription
which would be another joke."
—Port Alberni  News, June  7
Third Annual Tour
Third annual personally conducted
all-expense Triangle tour visiting
Vancouver, Kamloops, Jasper, Prince
George, Smithers, Vancouver, making
entire rail trip In daylight. Ten days
from July 23rd. $110 covers all ex-
peneses. Apply Mr. E. W, Hickle,
Agent, Oanadiun National Hlys., Cumberland, B.C.
It's Only Right
The party or parties who have the
habit of borrowing milk from people's
verandah's should at least have the
courtesy to bring the bottles back ns
the milkman needs them In his 'business; to say nothing of the people who
expect to have the milk for breakfast
and then awake to find It gone.
Out of town visitors to the Gray-
Richardson wedding Included Mr. and
Mrs. Pearce, Parksville aud Mrs. Fred
.McKenzle,  Cadmoln.
Westminster Qlee
Singers Thrill
Large Audience
Youthful Artists Won Hearts
of Vast Assembly
Crowded house greeted the Westminster Glee Singers at the Imperial
Pavilion on Tuesday evening last and
the visiting singers received such an
ovation that has hardly been equalled
during the whole of their long tour.
All in excellent voice, the remarkable artists did justice to a varied
programme which held Interest from
start to finish. The boy sopranos were
Douglas Bartrlp, Edwin Brazier, Vincent Petley, Laurence Baldwin, Harry Fearn and Frank Collier.. The
male altos Donald Reld ( of Westminster Abbey and St. Paul's Cathedral)
and William Lowry (of Christian Cathedral). The tenors, Edward Branscombe (of Westminster Abbey), Ernest McKfnley (the Scottish Tenor),
and James Davies (of St. Paul's Cathedral), The bases, James Barber
(the eminent Scottish Bass), Charles
Draper (Operatic Exibitioner, Royal
College of Music) and Albert G.
Greene (Principal London Concerts),
tlie accompanists being Edward Branscombe and Donald Reld.
The director of the Westminster
Glee Singers certainly knows how to
select a programme that satiBfiles the
masses. Something for all tastes and
some of their novelties proved to be
gems. Perhaps the item that appealed to the majority of those present
waa tlie special request number and
which concluded the wonderful programme, "The Bells of St. Michael's
Tower," rendered by the combined
voices, depleted an. indescribable realism.
WIthuot exception every item on
rounds of applause and the singers
were more than generous In giving
encore after encore. The performance
of each singer wns so excellent It Is
scarcely fair to single out any one
for special mention, but in the part
singing the palm certainly rested with
the full choir, as noted before, in
rendering of the "Bells of St. Mlhael's
The youthful singers of the party
the boy sopranos, ln "Spring's Awakening," were a treat and as soloists
they were the favorites. Edwin Brazier, a boy soprano, with a voice like
a nightingale, sang the "Bells of Twilight," and Laurence Baldwin "The
Lnst Rose of Summer," iwith vocal
accompaniment were alone well
worth tlie price ot admission.
The audience liked tho entire programme and the artists. They were
an unexpected feast .and without doubt
tbe 'biggest treat for some time.
The following is complete programme
of the concert:
Part One
Madrigal—"This Pleasant Month of
May," William Beale—The Gentlemen.
Vocal Waltz—"Spring's Awakening,"
W. Sanderson—The Boy Sopranos.
Baritone Solo—"Invlctus," Bruno
Huhn—Charles Draper.
Ballet—"Now is the Month of Maying," Thos. Morley—The Westminster
Glee Singers.
Soprano Solo—"The Bells of Twilight," Dorothy Forster—Edwin Brazier.
Glee—"Haste Ye, Soft Gales," G. W.
Martin—The Gentlemen.
Tenor Song, "O Mistress Mine,"
Roger Quilter—James Davis.
Old English Song—"The Girl I left
Behind Me," arr. by E. Branscombe—
The Westminster Glee Singers.
Part Two
Anthem—"O Love the Lord," Sir Arthur Sullivan.
Carol—"I Saw Three Ships," arr. by
E. Branscombe—The Westminster Glee
Bass Solo—"Youth," Frances Allit-
sen—James Barber.
Irish Song, "The Last Rose of Summer," (with Vocal Accompaniment)
arr. by E. Branscombe — Laurence
Maori Danre Song—"Waiata Pol,"
Alfred Hill—Ernest McKlnlay.
Sailor Shanteys (with chorus) "A-
Roving", "Shenandoah", "Blow the
Wind Wester," arr. by Sir Richard
Terry—Albert G. Greene.
Male Alto Song—"Rosebud," Frederick Drummond—Donald Reid.
Humorous Quartette—"Nothing Else
To  Do,"  J.  A.  Parks—(Solo:   James
Cumberland Writer
In Victoria Times
The Cumberland correspondent of
the Victoria. Daily Times in a recent
report of the meeting of the Cumber
land Board of School Trustees con
ve.vs a wrong Impression to the read
ers of the paper. In part, the correspondent says: "Trustee Henderson
brought before tha board the practice
which has recently been going on of
selling picture show tickets on tha
school premises.". There has never
been a single ticket sold on the Cumberland Public or High School premises for the picture show In Cumberland. On certain occasions, when
picture of a historical nature or of an
educational nature has been booked
ifor Cumberland, and to give the school
children an opportunity to view thst
picture, special matinees have been
run fo rtheir 'benefit, at a reduced
price. The money accruing from these
special matinees has not benefitted
I the management of the local picture
house one cent. In fact, In one or
two instances money has been lost.
Tickets have 'been printed and in two
instances have been handed out by
the teachers to the scholars, but not
a single ticket sold. These tickets
simply stated that the bearer would
be admitted to the show at a reduced
price on presenting the ticket. It is
to be regretted that the Victoria Daily
Times correspondent In Cumberland
did not get a true report of tbe proceedings of the School Trustees at
their last meeting.
The Provincial Police at Courtenay
during the past few weeks have been
busy hunting out owners of cars who
have had them parked on the Island
Highway, contrary to the law. Three
prominent men of Courtenay in the
persons of Ben Hughes, editor of the
Comox Argus, F. W. Tull, assistant
city clerk and W. A. B. Ball were fined
by Magistrate Hemes on Friday and
Saturday last. The latter pleaded
guilty but said in explanation that he
had not bee nwarned; Ben Hughes
and F. W. Tull pleaded not guilty.
Tull claimed that he had not been
warned and others had; Hughes, that
his car was only standing on tbe
highway five minutes before he moved
It. After hearing all the evidence,
Magistrate Humes fine deach defendant $10 and $2.50 costs.
Employee of Local
Club Fell Dead
On Street
Stricken with Heart Attack Returning to Work
George Johnson, of Windermere Avenue, an employee of the Cumberland
Literary and Athletic Association fell
dead on Dunsmuir Avenue on Wednesday noon shortly after one o'clock
whilst returning to his work at the
club. The deceased man was noticed
by passers-by when he pitched forward and assistance was quickly forthcoming but to no avail as he was practically dead when picked up. Dr.
Hicks who had been sent for pronounced life extinct.
Mr .Johnson, who was forty-six
years of age, was a native of Phillips-
town, Linlithgowshire, Scotland, and
had been a resident of Cumberland for
the past sixteen years.   He leaves to
Cumberland Eighteen
Years Ago
Teachers Get More Salaries.
The Trustees met at the Council
Chambers on Tuesday night there
being present Trustee Bannerman in
the chair, and MeasrB, Carey and Stewart.
Tenders for kalsominiug the school
were opened, from .Mr. Theobold, $35;
from Mr. Parkinson, $37. The first
tender was accepted.
An application was read from Miss
Jessie Frame, requesting an Increase
In salary. This request was taken up
along with a number of simllur
Owing to the very inclement weather the garden party which was to
have been held at Beaufort Bouse
Grounds, under the auspices of the
Church Council and Women's Auxiliary of Holy Trinity Oliureh, on Wednesday afternoon of this week had to
be postponed, an afternoon In the Hall
taking Us place the following day.
it was a great disappointment that
the many amusements an attractions
were not put Into use but it fs hoped
that the garden party will be held at
a later date of the year.
Courtenay Nine
In Lucky Win
Home Run in the Third Feature
of Game
I    However toe tea In the hall  ha'J
plication., received at the beginning ot I ^ "ll,'"K" : "'""•* "'
last term.   The finances did not per- '
mit of the salaries being increased to
the  extent  that  was  requested,   but
$2.50 per month increase was granted j a
Miss Frame, Miss Dingwall, Miss Carwlthen, Miss Aubrey and Miss Wall.
The resignation of A. B. Boyer from
the principalship of the City School,
was received, Mr .Boyer suggested
the name of Mr. Hugh McDonald, of
patrons, to
church members feel very
grateful  for their attendance.
The fortune teller, Madame Tellit-
welln, wns kept very busy during the
fternooii, and tlie proceeds from the
work stall was very gratifying.
mourn his loss besides his widow, two Huron, Ont„ as a successor.   Trustee
daughters, Mrs. Arthur Williams and] Steward was requeste dto take up tlie
Miss Jean Johnson and one son, Wil
11am; also a brother In Australia.
The funeral will be held from the fam
Local Girls In
Dance Revue
At Courtenay
Monday night at the Gaiety Theatre
matter of securing a new  principal
with the Superlntendant of Education
 over the long distance telephone with  mRrked ,he second anmml ^^ pfe;
ily residence on Sunday afternoon at [view to having the vacancy filled as  „Qnted by Miss Qwen Noc] and her
3 o'clock, Interment taking place In. soon as possible. tpun'..s and proved to be one of the
the Cumberland  Cemetery  with   thej    Bills to the amount of $7 were ap-| most cn'oyable and well attended ama
Rev. J. R. Hewitt officiating. I proved by the finance committee. . teur tho   -deals of the season.   Every
  I     The   secretary   was   instructed   to J dancer from the tiniest to the biggest
WEDDINGS I Mr-   Little-  f°rmerlv   Superintendent j did her part worthy of any profession-
blinds in the school, and  repafr or j al dancer and costumes and stage set-
replace same when necessary.
Trustee Bannerman brought up the
(Continued on Page Six/
Fernie, June 13.—The annual meeting of the Crow's Nest Coal Company
was held today In the offices of the
company in Fernie.
The following executive was elected for the ensuing year: A. H. McNeil,
Vancouver; second vice-president,, L,
C. Glllman, Seattle; general manager,
Hartley P. Wilson, Fernie; secretary,
J. S. Irvine; treasurer, A. Klauer,
comptroller, George H. Hess, Jr.; directors, W. R. Wilson, A. H. McNeil, L.
C. Glllman., J. T. Maker, Dr, Howland,
J. F. Edgar, Colonel J. D. Crahhs,
Andrew Hayden and Hartley P. Wilson.
Holy Trinity Church was the scene
of a very pretty wedding on Saturday
evening last, when Katherlne, second
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Richardson, of this city, was united' In
marriage to Mr. William Henry Gray
of Minto.
The  ceremony  was  performed   by
the Rev. E. o. Robathan. and took place j Associated Boards of Trade of
under an arch covered wit h green foi- j    Vancouver Island Will Meet
lage, with a vase of pink peonies at
each pillar. The church Itself was
decorated with a profusion of summer j
flowers, columbines, carnations and
roses In the pastel shades.
July 24th and 25th
The annual convention of the associated Boards of Trade of Vancouver Island was to have been held at
The bride who was given in mar-| Qualicum on July 18th, but owing to
riage by her father looked charming j tlle Provincial Election falling on that
in an attractive gown of erepe-di j date it was decided to hold the con-
chene In ivory white* She wore an! ventlon one week later. The letter of
embroidered veil, held In plj*CH toy a I the President to the local secretary
coronet <>f orange hlo .i.is ,:u\ -nr-\ reads:
ried a shower bouquet of pink and' Gentlemen:
white roses and white Irises tied with j    Owing to Mie forthcoming Provincial
a large white satin bow. Elections  being advertised  to  occur
Miss Carrie Richardson was (her sis-jo" July 18th- Prox-. wWflli  was the
tor's only attendant and was beconj-1 date 8et for ™r *™w*1 convention at] class.
tings were tastefully arranged.
It is hard to pick out any and say
they performed better than the others
as all the children did exceptionally
well and reflected a high state of
training by Miss Noel and the presentation did her .Treat credit. Perhaps
In passing we can mention little Miss
Doris Macdonald in the Powder Puff
dance was only too cute, also the baby
chicks were much enjoyed. Little Miss
Dorothy Brown as Felix the Cat did
some clever antics and the solo dance
by Miss Noel herself was appreciated.
Miss SheiMa Allard and Miss Sadie
Trotter also gave dances of merit.
Mrs. George Pidcock played during the
intermissions. During the evening a
lovely bouquet of flowers was presented to Miss Doris Macdonald and a
large basket of flowers to Miss Noel,
both amid hearty applause.
The cast ol dancers in their order
is as follow.-.:
In tiie Studio—an exhibition by the
pupils  of  exercises  used  in  dancing
Ingly attired in a Bouffant gown of
yellow taffeta and tulle with Mohair
picture hat to match,
Jolly Surprise
Party at Royston
A number of Cumberland residents
journeyed to Royston last Thursday
evening and Invaded the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. Wing on a "surprise party visit." Bach member of the party
appeared In fancy dress, some very
amusing and original costumes being
in evidence.
Tho evening started off with a peanut hunt for which Mr. Alan Nunns,
as leader of his side, received a comical prize. The rest of the time was
spent In playing bridge and community singing, Mrs. E. It. Hicks being
the winner of the bridge prize which
also was of a very umuslng nature.
Refreshments were served during the
evening, the party closing with the
Singing or "For They tire Jolly Good
Fellows" and "Auld Lang Syne."
Those present Included: Mrs. Conway, Mfss Elsie Haggart, Miss Phyllis
Burrows, Mr. W. P. Symons, Mr. R.
Shaw, Mr. A. Wlllemar, Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Nunns, Mr. and Mrs, Mumford,
.Mr. and MrB, H. Bryan, Dr. and Mrs,
Hicks and  Mr.  Braund.
Qualicum Beach, as per my letter to j    Russian    Dances—Peasants:    Betty
you dated 28th ult., 1 am directed by | Smart,   Gwen   Ellis,   Kathleen   Ellis,
our President to address you that tho Betty  Mnlpass, Janet Stenhouse and
Mr   Irvine Morgan   of Minto   8UD.! Annual Convention of A.B.T.V.i. will j Catherine Praln; Court Dancer: Sheila
Mr   Irvine Morgan, ot Minto, sup, ,)re.   Allard   (Prince  Igor-Borodin),
ported  the  groom and   Mrs.   L.  h   now take piace ft weeK later man pro „„„-,„   _.     ,,
Finch rendered the nuptial music vlo»s* ■»"««"* ^ ™ Jul>' 24t» ST^nSS « ! M*Cd°na,d, , ,
Following the ceremony a reception ™A- 23th of whldl <**"«* klmily tahe I Jf* ^ ^Th n W** £T
was held at the home of the bride, it ■*» «* »» governed accordingly. Maxwell Dorothy Dollar Pauline
taking the form of a supper at which wi» *«■ nlso be s0 ^ M t0 lland ! *?* D°"y H°IIflnd' D°r°thy R°bertS
only the immediate relatives of both *'■ Information to your local press
families were present.   The table, was | 0Dlf6|n6-
Yours faithfully,
Secretary A.B.T.V.I.
most effectively decorated with roses
carnations and daisies, which flowers
together with red peonies and green
foliage also decorated tbe home. Out
of town guests at the reception were:
Mr. and Mrs. C. Pearce, Coombs, Mrs.
F.MacKenzle, Cadomin, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Smith, Comox and Mr. Alex. Gray,
of Bowser,
The groom's gift to the 'bride was
a diamond pin, to the bridesmaid a
ruby pendant and to the 'best mun a
gold signet ring.   The bride's gift to
The Right Spirit
"Sonny" Baird has received many
compliments on his work of constructing a boulevard at the corner ot
Maryport and Second Street where
he lives. "Sonny" didn't use any
magic, he simply cut the grass which I Doris Macdonald.
»i.*   -«" "'    T7"i""T1 ""IVI was already there, and cleaned  out      Hornpipe—Doris Ray
the groom was a gold signet ring. Fol- gutter giving   '"-
lowing the supper the happy couple1 S     S
and Dorothy Thompson.
Scarf Dance-—Molly Pearce. Margaret Brown, Mary Small. Helen Morrison.
Dream Kisses—Jean Abrams, Edith
Formby, Jessie Marshall, Ethel Searle,
Doris Ray. Hilda Anderson.
Felix the Cat—Dorothy Brown.
In Grandma's Time—Betty Thomas,
Margaret Harwood. Phyllis Dollar,
Margaret Turnbull, Stella Atchlnson,
Grace Haggart. Emily Bowden and
Muriel Jones.
Pas Suel—Miss Gwen Noel.
Dutch   Dante—Ethel   Handlen   and
left Cumberland by car for Nanaimo
en route to Victoria, and Port Angeles and Vancouver where they will
spend their honeymoon. Tiie bride
travelled in a navy blue garhadine
suit with -a. close Attlng hat of Alice
A very pretty wedding was solemnized  on   Saturday,  June  9 th   at   St.
Ethel Searle,
the   boulevard   a j Jessie Marshall, Mary Turnbull. Jean
straightedge.   If more peopledid what! Abrams and Edith Formby.
"sonny" has done Cumberland would
be much more attractive than II is at
Veterans' Whist
And Dance
Moonlight Ballet—Ballet Girls: Ruth
Pidcock, Peggq Steele, Margaret Inglis.
Jean Cliffc, Florence Ogtlvie. Sadie
Trotter, Margaret Brown and Marion
Ball; Premiere Dansou.sc: Sheilu Allard.
Intermission—Plnno Solo—Mrs. Geo.
In    Fairyland-Pink Fairies;   Peggy
McGregor, Helena Baxter, Muriel Max-
The Women's Auxiliary and Church
Council of Holy Trinity Church were
the sponsors of a Jolly dance in the
Anglican Hall on Wednesday evening of this week. Although the number present was not very large, all
spent an enjoyable evening. The Maple Leaf orhestra provided exellent
Davis), The Gentlemen.
A Cycle of Nautical Songs—"Heart of
Oak," "Rocked in the Cradle of the
Deep," "A Life on the Ocean Wave,"
"Rule Britannia," arr. by E. Branscombe—The Westminster Glee Singers.
God Save the King.
an'n Hall. Ten. tables or whlst were f Jessie Inglis, Kathleen Ellis, Cherry
played, tlie number of patrons being Altken, Thelma (Hover, Gwen Ellis
greatly Increased for the dancing, and Ethel Handlen; Fairy Queen:
Those winning prizes In the whlst j Dorothy Brown; Blue Fairies: Dolly
wore .Mrs, Morelll. ladles' llrst, Mrs. I Holland. Pauline Home. Dorothy Dol-
Mossey. second. Mr. Finch, gent's flrst|lw; Butterflies:  Emily Bowden, Stella
The f'auadlan Legion. B.E.S.L. held ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
..  whist  drive and dance  hist   Sutur- j well, Dorothy Mnlpass, Doreen Hender-
Mark'S Church, Vancouver, when Ma-1 day evening In the Groat War Veter-! son. Dorothy Johnson; Green Fairies:
<bel Edythe Mallett, oldest daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Mallet:,
was united In marriage to Mr. Thomas
A, McLcllan, second son of Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. McLcllan, Sr., of Cumberland, the  Rev,  H.  Sovereign   offiea-
The bride who was given In marriage by Mr, A. Magee, looked charming a dainty frock of white georgette with which was worn a tulle
veil. Her bouquet was of ophella
roses and lily or the valley, She was
attended by Miss Helen Baron, W>ho
wore a frock of blue flowered geor- i      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
gotto with hftt to match and carried'     A Jolly birthday party was held .'it
a bouquet of pastel shaded sweet peas   the home of Mr. and Mrs. Smith, West
,       ,.      t   ,   . i ,.     ,    ,     . „ , , „ „,„„   ,   ' K ng of Hearts.   Time: Anytime. Cast
and ma den hair fern. Cumberland,  on   Monday   evening   to ■ •
'    ..,..        ,  ,,,       i.„,,   —King   ol   Hearts:   Margaret   Inglis;
Mr.   Earl  Ransom  supported   tihe • celebrate Mie birthday of Miss Jean I
groom and the ushers were Mr. James
McCluskey and   Mr.  William   Baron.
both of Vancouver.   During the slgn-
.Mrs. Raga (sub.) second. Refresh-1 Atchlnson, Margaret Harwood. Betty
monls were served previous to the | Thomas, Phyllis Dollar, Grace Hag-
dancing which was carried on until ■ B»rt' MllI"u'1 Jnnr-S- Margaret Turnbull.
midnight to music by Mie Hvng Boys'! Chinese Dance-Edith Formby, Mary
orchestra. This was the last whist I Turnbull. Doris Ray, Jessie Marshall,
drive and dame of the season, as next Jean Abranw' Ethc! *«*,
Saturday the Veterans' will hold a1 »aisics-c»thtrlnc ***■ Mamie
dance only, from 0 to 12. I A"ken-  Edlth «<*»*»>. f» Mo-
Qregor, Betty Smart. Jessie  Inglis.
In  the   Card   Kingdom—Plot:   The
Eternal Triangle.   Place: Court of the
Ing of the register Miss Louise Gib-
bard, accompanied by Miss Lunna
Wharton sang, "I Never Knew How
Much God Gave to Me."
A reception was held at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. A. Magee. After u
short honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Mc-
Lellan will make their home in Port
Alberni. The bride is a native daughter of Vancouvor, and is a graduate
celebrate the birthday of Miss .lean
Smith. Games and dancing were en-
Joyed and during the evening Mrs.
Smith served dainty refreshments.
Those present included the Misses
Jean Smith, Kate Bono, Josle Bono,
Katie Bartohlj, and Messrs. Charles
Bobba. Joe Hartoldi, Herbert Gibson,
nnd Joe Pickettl.
of the Vancouver General Hospital,
class of 1926. Until recently she has
■been on the staff of tho West Coast
General Hospital at Port Alberni.
Queen of Hearts: Ruth Pidcock; Knave
of Hearts: Margaret Brown; Joker:
Sheila Allard; Aces: Mary Stewart,
Beryl Bell, Marion Ball, Sadie Trotter;
Deuces: Cherry Aitken, Dorothy Johnson, Dorothy Brown, Doris Macdonald.
Highland Fling—Margaret Turnbull.
Stella Atchlnson.
Balloons—Sadie Trotter.
Piano Solo—Mrs. Geo, Pidcock.
Birth of the Rainbow—Ensemble.
The music for the dances was rendered by the Brunswick Panatrope
kindly furnished by Mr. R. G. Laver.
Courtenay garnered two more points
in the Island Baseball League on
Sunday last as a result, of a very
lucky win over ChemalnuB, the score
being six to five.
Chemaiuus was the better team on
the day's play and led throughout un-
tIII the seventh. In this stanza Courtenay loaded the bases and Bill
McKee at bat, popped out a fly to
centre field, which McBryde let' slip
through his fingers. Before he could
recover three Courtenay runners hftd
crossed the plate, bringing tbe score
to 6-5 in favor of the home team. No
further runs were scored'. McKee
pitched for Courtenay and Johns for
Chemainus. A feature of the game
was the home run In the third innings
by Halley Dixon of the Courtenay
The play by innings was as follows,
the visitors batting first:
Robinson flied out to Cummins.
Kasahara was hit by a pitched ball
and given first and McKinnon was safe
on first on an error by Hunden. Mc-
Bride and Stickney fanned. No runs,
no hits, one erorr.
Cummins fanned. Dixon was handed a pass and McKee fled out to
Stickney. Downey was out at first on
an assist by Robinson. No runs, no
hits no errors.
Second Innings: Kulal fanned, Lowe
went out at first on an assist by Mr-
Kee and Wyllle went out at first on
an assist by Cummins. No runs, no
hits no errors.
Harris went out at first on an assist
by Kasahara, McKay went out at first
on an assist by Kulal and Hunden also
went out at first on an assist by Kulal.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Third Innings: Johns flied out to
McKay, Robinson flied out to Dixon
and Kasahara fled out to McKee.
Robinson laid a safe bunt down the
third line and Stant singled. Cummins fanned and Stant went out at
second on a nice peg by Wyllie. Dixon scored Robinson and got a technical home run when he lost the ball
in the buttercups back of second base.
McKee filed out to stickney. Three
hits, two runs, no errors.
Fourth Innings: McKinnon was hit
by a pitched ball and given first and
McBrldc was safe on first on an error
by Cummins. Stickney bunted safe
and Kulal singled, scoring McKinnon.
McBride also tried to come home but
was thrown out at the plate by Andy
Robinson. Lowe was passed. Wyllle
filed out to Robinson and Stickney
scored on the throw-in when Cummins fumbled Andy's peg to second.
Johns singled, scoring Kulal but Robinson went out at first on an assist by
Cummins. Three h'ts, three runs, two
Downey fled out to Stickney, Harris
went out at first on an assist by Kasahara and McKay fled out to McBride.
No hits, no runs, no errors.
Hunden tried to bunt and popped out
to Johns. Robinson was out to Mc-
kinnon on a first base liner. Stant drew
a two-bagger and Cummlng walked.
Dixon singled, scoring Stant and McKee fanned. Two hits, one run, no
Sixth Innings: Stickney walked,
Kulal singled and Lowe fanned. Wyllle conected and got to first but Stickney was out at third on fielders choice
by Hunden. Johns singled scoring
Kulal, Wyllie also making third and
home when he collided with Harris on
the base-line, tlie ball rolling into the
bleachers. Robinson went out at first
on an assist by Hunden. Two hits,
two runs, no errors.
Downey walked and Harris sacrificed. McKay fanned and Hunden
fled out to Kulal. No hits, no runs,
no errors.
Seventh Innings: Knsahara singled
and McKinnon fled out to McKay.
McBride fled out to Stant and Stickney fled out to Hunden. One hit, no
runs, no errors.
Robinson fled out to Kulal who made
a wonderful run after the ball Into
foul territory. Stant made first on an
error by Robinson and Cummins walked. Johns was relieved at the mound
by Stickney, the former going to right
field and Lowe going across to left.
Dixon fanned and McKee got to first
on an error by Lowe who missed a
beautiful drive to left and allowed
Stant and Cummins to score. Downey drove one into the buttercups,
scoring McKee. Harris fanned. One
hit, three runs, two errors.
Eighth Innings: Kulal fled out to
Hunden and Lowe fanned. Wyllie
singled and Johns went out to Dixon
on a liner down to first. One hit, no
runs, no errors.
McKay fled out to Kulal. Hunden
and Robinson fanned. No hits, no
runs, no erros.
Ninth Innings: Robinson fled out to
Dixon and Kasahara fled out to Stant.
Robinson walked and McBride drove
one away out to right, but the fans
breathed easier when McKay made a
(continued on page six) PAGE TWO
FRIDAY,   JUNE   15,   1928
The Cumberland Islander
j do. The law must be changed, otherwise there
will be a voters' strike and we shall refuse to
elect anybody to anything. Then where will the
politicians be?  Of course, there may be a solution
i of the problem that nobody has thought of before.
Our politicians might so conduct themselves that
the name politician wotdd no longer be considered
a term or reproach, but perhaps this is too much
to hope for.
FRIDAY,   JUNE   15,   1328
ANYONE who sees picknickers who are'
thoughtless about camp (ires should warn
them. Fires should not be started where
dried grass or underbrush is apt to catch easily.
You may in this way save some of our lovely
woods from needless destruction. One careless
person or party can deprive many innocent nature
lovers of their outing privileges, for the estate-
owner or farmer must of necessity banish all
picknickers from his grounds if he finds one who
disregards his property rights.
Most owners of woodland are true nature lovers
themselves and in a majority of cases will not
disturb visiting nature enthusiasts who observe
the rules of the game and treat the property as
they would their own.
AFTER trial by judge and jury in Montreal, a
man has been found guilty of having com.
milted criminal libel. The guilty act con
sisted in printing and distributing a circular in
which, among other things, he described another
man as a "politician." The judge in the case is
an ex-member of the House of Commons while
the prosecuting counsel is a member of the local
legislature, lt is, therefore, quite clear, that the
jury must have had an unprejudiced direction as
to their manifest duty in considering the guilt of
a man who described another as a politician. The
enormity of the offense must have been fully realized by the learned jurist who presided over the
Court and by the counsel for the prosecution.
Whatother verdict could a jury possibly have
arrived at under such competent direction?
Well, as an old song has it, now we "know where
we are." It is a criminal offense to describe a man
as a politician. Freedom of speech has gone. No
more can we indulge in the old-time vituperation
of candidates at election time. Time was in Canada when every member of Parliament of Legislature was a crook and a grafter, utterly corrupt
and decadent. The choicest Billingsgate was
freely poured out on the hustings and eagerly,
even greedily, swallowed by the proletariat. Not
only did this apply to the candidates, the ex-
members and the would-be-representatives, yearning to serve the electors right. The voters, too,
had nothing but the worst to say of those opposing views amongst their ranks. A liberal voter
probably was a crook in Conservative eyes,
while a Conservative was next to Satan in diabolical status, according to his Liberal neighbor.
Now, alas, all is changed. No more can the |
free and independent electors of Canada indulge
in orgies of abuse and vilification at election times. |
If we may not even describe a man as a politician j
without running the risk of being haled up before j
judge and jury and charged with criminal libel,
how can we observe the custom which has obtained so long of bespattering with blackest mud
those darned Tories or Grits, as the case may be?
The spice will all disappear from election campaigns. Nobody dare call a man a politician, even
how then can public interest in election be maintained ?
Something will have to be done about this matter. We Canadians take our politics, though not
our politicians, very seriously. If we cannot now
brand our politicians as rogues and vagabonds
what is the use of elections ?   No, no; it will not I
ONCE MORE there has been a debate in the
House of Commons on the question of Canada's status within the Empire. There are
two different schools of thought in relation to
this question of Canada's constitutional position.
One school holds that the standing of Canada is
inferior to that of the '.Motherland, in that, while
Great Britain can declare war, Canada has not
the power to do so, ami also asserts that the existence of a number nf aws in our statute books,
such as the Colonial Validity Act, and the fact
that we have no power to alter the British North
America Act are further proofs of our inferiority.
The opposite school proclaims thai the status of
Canada as co-equal with Great Britain and every
other nation of the British Empire was determined at the last Imperial Conference and placed
beyond dispute.
Both schools are right; both are wrong. Each
party to the argument is seeing tlie matter only
from its own angle, but nobody can correctly see
a many sided question from one angle alone.
Canada has not the power to declare war, it is
true; and that laws remain on our statute books
which more or less keep us subservient to Great
Britain, is also true, nor have we power to change
the British North America Act. Vet it is equally
true that our "equally of status" was formally
and for all time recognized and proclaimed at the
last Imperial Conference. There should be no
disagreement on these points.
The right angle to take on the question of
Canada's constitutional position within the Empire was settled, were it ever in doubt, on the
fields of France and Belgium, and sealed with the
blood of our sons. We were then the equal in
stature, if not in statutes, of the .Motherland and
every other Dominion. The mere fact of a law
existing that defines our powers and outlines the
obligations we bear to one another in different
parts of our wide flung country has no more
bearing on the question of our equal status than
in ordniary life our parent's marriage lines have
power to deny their children manhood or womanhood when grown up. When children have
grown up they are men and women, even without
parental marriage certificates. Canada has grown
up; she has her equality of status inherent within
herself just as children, while still remaining
children, also become women ar.d children automatically.
As to making war, Canada d
make war with any other coun
she would probably make war, 1
will never feel any need to do sc
remain on our statute bouks whl
tie us to the Motherland are r.  -  ..-
harm to anybody and are virtually dead letters
Let them die or live; it matters not.   When the
children grow to manhood and womanhood and
set up housekeeping for themselves they are quite
independent of the old folks.   But there are still
laws that govern their relationship; the laws of
kinship, of love, sentiment, and filial duty. There
are even laws that provide for parents still being
responsible for their grown up children and vice
versa.   We cannot renounce kinship if we would.
Canada does not want to do so, nor does the Motherland desire to get rid of us.   It is all working
very well indeed.    Why disturb ourselves with
philosophical disputations about it?   The Empire
is one and Canada lives and moves and has its
being within the Empire; equal and free thank
God.   '
motored to Victoria over the week-end
Miss Barbara Duncan, of Sandwick,
left this morning for Vancouver on a
few days' shopping tour.
The Garden Party and sale of work
. held on Wednesday in the garden of
I the Sandwick Vicarage, in aid of the
Junior Women's Auxiliary, in spite of
the rain proved to be quite a success.
A fair number of people turned up
and spcrts and stalls were held and
tea was served on the wide verandahs
of the Vicarage.
The H, & K. Milling Co. are moving back, to their old stand at the end
of the I ridge, a large addition tc> the
building being nearly completed.
. Mr. V'aterhouse, a prominent mer-
I chant o; Alberni, was a visitor in town
on Wednesday.
a not want to
v.    If she did,
pray God she
The'laws that
appear to still
working any
To ascertain the number of Dairy
Caitle exported from Canada during
the year li)27 and to the period In
l!i2S for which figures are available
the Secretary of the National Dairy
Council of Canada communicated witti
Washington—Bureau of Foreign and
Domestic Commerce anil received the
following information:
"Imports of Cattle (except for
Breeding) into ihe t'nitcd Slates from
Canada, daring the Calendar year
1H27 and tlie firsi four months of
11127    2S3,4S(i head
Jan 408,707 head
Feb 101.878    "
Mar 370,132    "
Apl 2«,6G8    "
1,130,386 "
They fntrher state that dairy cattle
are not shown separate from other
eatilc As there has been a big Importation of beef cattle from the
Prairie Provinces to 11"' United States.
we take It that a large number of these
cattle ate of the beef breeds. However,  It will  lie  sate  t" divide  the
dairy and beef cuttle on a 50-511 basis,
as we know that quite a per centage
of cattle from the West were of dairy
extraction and the importation from
Eastern Canada would be 100 per
cent, dairy cattle, witli 00 per cent,
milch cows. The last figures issued
by tbe Statistics branch here gave a
total of milch cows in Canada as 3.-
804.311 head, being 40.0 milch cows
par hundred population. In discussing this question with several leading
dairymen, they are of lite opinion that
the number of cows that have gone
from Canada to the United States will
cause a decreased production of dairy products this summer. Time alone
will tell.
Milk Supply Essential tn Health
From tlie California Dairy Council
Bulletin we take the following:—"Dr.
J. L. Pomeroy. Los Angeles County
Health Officer, in his monthly report
for April said: —
"The conservation of Public health
Is all important. Through education of the public to a lieter .understanding of sanitation, disease prevention, diet, correct habits, etc.. the
span of human life bus been greatly
lengthened In recent years. Milk and
dairy sanitation Is just one link In
the chain or the public health pro
gramme, and an ample supply of good,
I wholesome milk is essential at all
I times for tlie health of the consuming
At the special school meeting held
last Thursday night, despite a lot of
opposition, it was carried to give the
trustees power to go ahead with an addition of another room to the school,
Friday afternoon saw a very pleasant
gathering of the ladies of the Valley at
the home of Mrs. Harrigan, when they
met to bid good-bye and God-epeed
to Mrs. E. Popham, who had been in
the Valley for nine years. Refreshments were served and before separating, Mrs. R. Williamson, on behalf of
the ladies, presented Mrs. Popham with
a handbag as a token of esteem and as
something to help remember Happy
Valley. Mrs. Popham made a very
grateful reply. Several piano solos and
recitatiens helped to pass a pleasant
Mr. and Mrs. Popham and three boys
left on Saturday morning over the E.
& N. railway, starting their long trek
back home.
Mrs. F. McKemie and son arrived
last Friday afternoon from Cadoman
to spend a few weeks around the old
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pearse and
family arrived on Friday from Duncan
and left again on Sunday.
The Valley people sort of claim Saturday's wedding as their own, notwithstanding it was held in Cumberland.
When fifty per cent of the personnel
of any contract comes from this Valley
we claim to be ahead   of the town.
However, a bright afternoon, a crowded church, beautiful   flowers,   lovely
music, an inspiring service, and loving
friends, made a great setting for two i
young lives to embark on the sea of i
life hand in hand.   We wish Mr. and j
Mrs. William Gray all the luck.   Im- I
mediately after the ceremony Mr. Irving Morgan drove off with them to
Nanaimo to begin tlie first stage of the
Miss Coy Plercy left Friday for Ren-
ton, Wash., after spending her holidays
at home Her mother accompanied her
back on a visit to her father, Mr. J.
' Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White, accompanied by Wesley and Mrs. Wesley, motored to Alberni on Sunday last, visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. Monks.
When Mr. Miller left for Australia,
Mr. Wi liamson with his usual farsightedness, gave him a few Sir Walter
Raleigh potatoes to try out in far-away
Queensland. Mr. Miller reports potatoes arrived in splendid condition and
are now planted and awaiting results,
travellers, up to ten head.
Doris Kenyon Gives Excellent
Performance Opposite Star
in Jack London's "Burning
Daylight"—Great Picture!
"Burning Daylight," literally burning with thrills, excitement aud drama
conies to the llo-llo on Wednesday
and Thursday. June 20 and 21 along
with Glen Tryon in "Hot Heels," the
hoy that made the world's champion
grouch laugh.
Set in the snowy wastes of Alaska
during the period of the gold discovery
when fortune hunters by the thousands trekked northward, "Burning
Daylight" tells an epic story of the
most romantic era in the history of
the north during the last, tifly years.
Jack London himself was in Alaska
hi this period and from his novel descriptive of those times. FiTst National has produced a pieture with all the ,
color, the drama, aud tlle wild excite-1
mout as a background for the more I
Intimate story of "Daylight," the most '
reckless,   the   most   courageous,   the
most   daring   prospector   in   all   the
As "Daylight" Milton Sills s0 lives
the characterization that the story
might have been written around the
film star himself.
The supporting cast contains a dozen or more popular film players, with
Doris Kenyon lending her charming
personality to the feminine lead. Arthur Stone contributes an excellent
comedy role, with Jane Wititou, Stuart Holmes, "Dig Hoy'' Williams, Law-
ford Davidson. Frank Hagney and
Charles urabin directed the picture.
In addition to this splendid feature
Glen Tryon will appear In "Hot
Heels," another feature picture. You
saw him in "Painting the Town" and
"A Hero for a Night," those were good
but you ought to see this one.
I'       1* lINk alM thoefht (oraoutoomfart
end oomeruenee it rrreeled
in thie
step tboord this with Connections for
apfondtd   tram  you _.    m -,»-     .
tense a character and I IniTPfl ^TAT4>C
a quality not found in any WIHWU *UU«»
other   Ai little finer courtesy n^"    A**,
attend! your we/coma. I OltllS
a.so a.m.
Via  Kamloops.   Jasper.   Edmonton.
Saskatoon.    Ht'irinn   and   Winniwf
Schedule  Permits  Seeing  the  Beauties  of
the Famous Fraser Canyon
Tiie nrr.v.il nf "The Confederation"
In Toronto curly In the morning In of
iii.port.inw to travelers deslnniH of
niilkllli; connectloiw to Ontario or
In I ten   States   points.
£. TV. Blckle, Agent
Cumberland, H.C.,     Telephone 86
Courtenay Locals
| Constable Geo. Johnson, of the local
I Provincial Police Staff, who has been
1 relieving at Prince Rupert for the past
month, has now returned. Const.
Johnson hn.;; received word of his
transfer to tr.ke charge of the Vander-
hoof .station and will louve for the upper country shortly.
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Noel and two
children, of Victoria, motored up from
tho Capital City on Monday last to at
tend their daughter, Mi.ss Owen Noel's
Dance Revue held in Courtenay last
Monday. While in tin.' district Mr.
Noel expects to try his hand at fishing
and is visiting Campbell Lakes.
Mrs. Geo. L. Van Mcmert and two
children  motored  io  Bellingham  the
la.st of the week for n lew days' holiday.
Mrs.   A,   Shepherd,   of   Courtenay,
Three fingers of old-time ltkker
made a stiff drink. Three fingers of
modern likker make a drunk stiff.
Comox Jersey Ice Cream
Flavored with Your Favorite Fruit.    Each Spoonful
is a Positive Cure for "Dog Days,"
You Can't
Resist It!
You won't be "able to resist asking for another heaping
Dish of l'ure Velvety Goodness	
Obtainable at your favorite vendors
For Extra
Long Mileage
Gum-Dipping, the exclusive
Firestone process, impregnates
and insulates every fibre of
every cord wilh rubber, building into Firestone tires longer
service by strengthening the
side walls to withstand the
extra flexing strain.
Let the nearest Firestone
dealer put these sturdier, easier
riding tires on your car now.
He will save you money and
serve you better.
Hamilton, Ontario
Build, the Only
Local Dealers
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown
lands may be pre-empted by British
subjects over IS years of age and by
aliens ou declaring intention to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation aud improvement  for   agriculture   purposes.
Full information concerning regulations regarding Pre-emptions is given
in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How to
Pre-empt Land." copies of which can
be obtained free of charge hy addressing the Department of Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable lor agricultural
purposes and which is not timbered.
I.e., carrying over 5.000 hoard feet per
acre west of the Coast ttange and S.000
feet per acre east of that ltange.
Applications lor pre-emptions are to
be addressed to the Laud Cimmisslon-
er of the Land Recording Division, In
which the land applied for is situated,
and are made ou printed forms, copies
of which can be obtained from the
Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and improvements made to.
value of $10 per acre, including clear- \
ing and cultivating at least five acres,'
before Crown Grant can be received,
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
,     Applications  are  received   for pur-
chase of vacant and unreserved Crown
lands, not being timber land, for agrl-
j cuiiural purposes;  minimum price of
first class (arable) land is $5 per acre.
and second class (grazing) land, $2.50 j
per acre.   Further information regard- f
ing purchase or lease of Crown lands
ia given in Bulletin No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and  Lease  of Crown
Mill factory or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including pnvmcin of stumpage
I'nsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites,
conditionai upon a dwelling being
erected in the first year, title being
obtained after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas not exceeding (540 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
Under the Grazing Act the Province
Is divided into grazing districts and
the range administered under a Crazing Commission.   Annual grazing permits  are  issued   based   on   numbers
ranged, priority being glvon to established   owners.     Stock-owners   may
form associations for range management.   Free, or partially free, permits
are available for settlers, campers and
British Columbia Forests yielded products
valued at this huge sum in 1927
Such  production  can  only  be  maintained
in future years if fires are kept out of the
timber-lands of this province.
The Ideal Milk
fit Baking
doubly rich
and creamy.
Adds richness
In every sorts of building materials,
Royston Lumber Co.
PHONFS ) N'8ht ca"": 134X Courtena'
| Office: lit Cumberland.
St.Charles Milk
Unsweetened i
II.K.II.  The  Prince of Wales Opens j
New Bridge
The last week In May, H.R.H. opened
a wonderful new bridge crossing the
Tweed at Tweedmouth. The usual
method of opening a bridge is for the
opener to cut with a pair of silver or
golden scissors a riband or cord tied
across from one side of the bridge to
the other, at the same time saying: "I
declare this bridge to be open to the
public." The Prince already has a
large number of scissors in his great
Traffic in old days revealed more
evidence of horse sense, but perhaps
■it was in the horse.
*   *   *
"Dad, did you go to Sunday school
when you were a boy?'*
"Yes, my son, I always went to
Sunday  school."
"Well Dad, I think" I'll quit going;
it isn't doing me any good either."
If  paint   Is   a   preservative,   some
• Cumberland girls ought to live lor-
\ ever.
Union Hotel I
Cumberland, B. C.
Electrically Heated j
Throughout ■
Our Service is the BEST :
R. YATES, Proprl»tor j
Pbone IS Phone II ,
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. ot Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
'I can't marry ihlm, mother. He's
an atheist, and doesn't 'believe there
ia a >hell."
"Marry him, my dear, and between
us We'll convince him that he's
wrong." FRIDAY, JUNE 22nd, 1928
He suggested gently:—
"Isn't there room here for tho two
of you—you could even have a little
study—Bruce will soon be gone—
there'll be his room—we could turn
this old dialing room of ours Into a
room for you—and ubo the living
room—surely It could be managed?
I—shall miss my housekeeper—mid-
well, I'd not be tn the way much, you
know—what with the university—und
the coffee house."
Pauli flung herself on him. Ssc
"In the way! How can you say
such a thing?"
"Child, I didn't say it."
• Carl spoke, answering the look Paul!
gave   him.  answering,. too,   his   own
grateful and affectionate heart.
"If you'd take us'in, sir"—
"I don't as a rule advocate, the parents living with tlie children," sa d Dr.
Arndt, "but—In this case—you see, I
will confess something. Carl, I wish
to forestall your father. I am sure
he will offer you his home, too. And
I cannot bear to have Paull go -that
tihe household will be sixes and sevens
without her—why, perhaps I can make
:him see, without any offence, that"—
He broke off. They were smiling
now. They had not foreseen this danger. There were thankfulness and relief in their faces.
From tlie outer room Bohrend called out.
"It's time we went for a walk and
stopped at Ronacher's." He had awakened refreshed and ready. He was on
his feet, stamping with impatience,
when they came In.
Mitzi said:—
"I'll leave a note for Fritz in cr.se he
comes back here.   What shall I say?"
"Tell him the Third Coffee House—
if he can get there before the theatre
Otherwise Ronacher's. I'll leave his
ticket In. the box office."
"I've spoken to Baruskla. She'll
look after little Kurt and pop him in
bed at the right time. So now it's
settled.   I'll run over and get my ihat."
As they waited for her the violinist
across the court laid his bow to the
strings and played. They listened,
Pauli and Carl, In sort of a dream.
They didn't know what he played: a
very simple waltz, instinct with vision
magical, sweet as lilacs in June and
happy hearted as the birds. It was
the very song of their hearts, of their
Kurt, for once, was too replete with
food to mind his mother's leaving him.
Mitzi brought his toys back to the
Arndt's and left him ln the kitchen
marching tin soldiers across the floor
under the grave direction of Jan. Then
they all set out, Bruce and Mitzi together, Paull and Carl, Arndt and Behrend.
Reaching the theatre and learning
that no seventh ticket near their six
was available. Behrend turned all
the tickets in and, with one large,
spendthrift effort bought a box. He
tucked the exchanged passports to
amusement into his pocket with a
most complacent smile. The box office man asked: —
"You've heard the tragic news?"
And seemed a little crestfallen when
Behrend nodded wlht a sobered face.
The man continued:—"The murder
wns a Serbian student, by the last
bulletin; doubtless a madman.   There
was some talk of closing the theatre
tonight, but it's Sunday, you understand, we'll have the latest bulletins
announced from the stage and a sort
of—well meeting. I understand the
orchestra director has 'been working
on n new song—a march, a defiance-
to produce this evening.
"Very proper," murmured his patron, ami joined the group which a-
waited him. After explaining about
the box, with acertain sincere action
of manner, he spoke to Arndt and repeated the box-office information.
"A defiance! You get that, Leo-
phold? For this means war, mark you
—'war. Death to the Serbians. For
the one life they took thousands of
lives must pay."
■    The professor said thoughfully:—    |
"If Serbia fig-hts, remember Russia i
j is her ally."
|    Behrend shrugged his thick should- J
j ers.
"What of that?"
I    They walked in silence.
The Prater was very ilovely that
warm, August afternoon. The tall
trees clear green, a little breeze stirring their tall branches. Children ran
about the paths; the place was crowded with people. People who did not
talk and laugh and jostle as they generally did of a Sunday in the park, but
people who stood in little groups,
speaking earnestly. Now and then a
mnn's voice was raised In Indignation or one saw an emotional woman
weeping openly.
"Veniee-in-Vienna," the little amusement park within a park, was prer
paring iislef for tilie two-fold amusements of the night—first for the simpler—population which came and was
amused by simple thingB—then lor the
after-midnight -crowd, l|he sophisticates who came to dance and flirt and
forget—It would seem—their sophistication.
Behrend called a couple of open
cartages much like the passing victoria into which he ushered his party
Bruce nnd Carl and Paull in one—
-himself. Mitzi and Arndt into the other. They drove through the mileB of
tree-lined avenue, turned at the circle and drew up presently at the Third
Coffee House.
An extra had come out. People in
the coffee house were reading little
damp squares of paper, passing them
from hand to hand—to friends—to
strangers. Carl possessed himself of
one of these and read aloud ln that
fresh youg voice, so remote from tragedy on ttiis golden birthday, the details such as had been ascertained, of
the appalling tilling that had happened
—if these things ever do "happen,"
as the professor pondered to himself.
A Siberian schoolboy! And an
The coffee came in the tall glasses
—pastry, too. rich crumbly little cakes
puffs   of   paste,   filled   with   whipped
; cream.    All  about  them  people  ate
, and drank, smacked greedy children,
I laughed, flirted, quarrelled and talked,
I especially talked.   Whole families sat
; at table—grandparents, parents, children—nil tilking—and to the profes-
j sor's sensitiveness there was an un-
I dercurre:it   of  something very  dark
and  swift  under  the conversation—
loud, angry, sorrowful conversation;
i bewailing,   mourning,   guessing,   excited, half morbid.   He thought holding the flimsy extra in his hand, not
seeing the blurred Hues of Iblatilt
print but feeling their menace—it is
as if the boy—that unknown Serbian | pt the chorusthe beast of the audience
nouncing a new song, composed by the
orchestra leader, and the city's best
known popular song writer. Sung by
—they lost the name.
The music crashed Into a marital
beat, reminiscent of a thousand marching songs. The voice of the baritone
rose full and strong—swung out, almost a tangible thing, over the heads
of the audience. A fine voice, daring
as a flung flag.
"We're going to rush the Russians!"
There was a dead silence—a deadly
silence. Then a roar. The many
headed, many throated beast, in Its
bright trappings, Its frocks uniforms
Its Jewells and decorations, its soberer black of civilian clothes, swayed
from side to side. The singer grew
back his head and sang, full-throated,
over the roar and beyond.   At the end
student—'had  touched  a spark
fuse —had drnw aside a curtain on a
dark stage—lit only with torches.
Presently they drove back again. At
Ronacher's they left the ticket for
prltz and pushed their way through
the milling, torrential crowds to the
box In the horseshoe. A great theatre, all red and gold—the orchestra
tuning up—the leader pale with ex>
had caught the swing and the simple
words—tihe audience sang: —
"We're going to rush the Russians!"
At  the  Behrends'  table   Mitzi   was
Hinging, and now Fritz with her, now
Behrend.   Bruce and Carl and Paull
beat time with their feet, quite unconsciously.   But presently Bruce said
close in the professor's ear:—
"I  say—Isn't  that  going  it  a  bit
citement, his hair tossed off his fore- ■troiJB-already?   A .little premature
head y°u know?"
zr          ,      ,   ..   .                    ..u Arndt nodded, heavily.   Mitzi cried
They  ordered  their supper   which out   ,ean,      f     over the hoPM(lhoe
■would Presently be served at the tab e Ied      her         on a m      „ madTnn^.
back of the .box.   They settled in their ffho wa8 ataiUHng up on a table back
p aces and looked down over the peo- f another b      8CreamJng the words
pie.   The curtain went up to music. of th   B                            "
The  music   hall   people  did   their «0li—oh—Isn't it exciting!"
turns.   There were singers, acrobats, CHAPTER VIII
jugglers, a foreigner or two.   The music  crashed' and   blared  all  aiouud
them. The audience was restiless,
moving as one person, like a bright-
colored beast, hydra-beaded. Now and
then the manager came out between
acts to announce that no further news
had come over the wires.
Fritz came at supper time in the intermission. He sat down with them,
ate ravenously, received the news of
tihe engagement with an abstracted
smile, a word or two of felicitation,
Walking home through the restless
street-corners crowds upon whose feverish activities the stars looked down
in bright, ironic Indifference, Carl
spoke to Pauli.   He said quietly: —
"If there's war"
She held her breath.
"I said I'd never fight. But, Pauli.
I'm an officer of the reserve!"
She was still silent. She wanted to
say, "How silly—war? It's not possible—those statesmen, they'll settle
It, somehow."    But there seemed
pulled from his pocket the proof sheets   £  _   fl„,,f „M„a „».„,,* u     *».
of  the  announcement  of  Bergman's  * a tight noose about  ner throat-
acceptance  of  the  play  and   tossed
them to Carl.   Winckleman was white
with fatigue and lit with excitement.
All day he had been in the mad sweating frenzy of the newspaper office—
had been out on the streets—ihad been
in  the telegraph offices.    His  voice
was hoarse with smoke and talk; his
throat ached;  his hands shook with!
nervousness.    He saw  tragedy:    ho j
foresaw  worne,  but  It  was   News!
He told them all he had found out,
which wasn't much more than the bare |
and quite accurate details of the extras.   He said:—
"There's talk—in the city—of it I
coming to war. Austria can't take j
that from Serbia and sit still."
Pauli looked at him wonderlngly. [
She said:—
"It Isn't possible."
"Why not? Do you think an apology will mend it? If a ruffian shot
down your Carl in cold blood, without
excuse, with premeditation—oh, it was
premeditated!— owuld you be satis-
field to have him say, 'I beg your pardon?"
His tone was savage with Irony.
Now he looked about the table. Carl I
was plainly distressed, Bruce grave, j
Mitzi's eyes hung on her husband's i
The professor looked old suddenly.
Behrend nodded his big square head j
in approval. Pauli satd, doubtfully:— ]
" But no, he'd have to pay of course."
"Ah, there you are!" cried Fritz. ,
But you'd feel quite satisfied even |
then, would you? You'd wonder who'd
put him up to it—you'd want to get
them too. In this case—which Isn't
the ease of a plain private citizen like
Carl—do you think the country will
be content If Serbia hangs her little
student?   Do you really think that?"
There was a silence. Behrend broke
it with a single oath:— j
"No, by God!"
The performance had begun again.
The little dapper manager was  an-.
liujting her. choking back speech.
Carl went on: —
"Ah, Paull- marry me at once—tomorrow—as soon as we can!"
She spoke now so loudly, so dear I..-,
that some passerby turned their heads
to look at her curiously:—
"Oh,  yes, Carl—yes!"
He took her hand and held it in his
own. They walked on, each aware of
the terrible loneliness of the human
soul, of tihe separateness of lover from
lover, yet each childishly comforted hy
the warm touch of tlie other's hand.
Behrend and his *on left the group
at the doors of the Ilangasse house.
Mltzi and Fritz parted from them on
a landing. Bruce and Pauli and tlie
professor went on into the cool dimness of the apartment where only one
i light was burning. The Professor held
I Bruce's hand in his a long moment
before saying good night. He said: —
"These are bail times, my boy"—and
Bruce knew that Arndt was not referring solely to tiie murder of the Archduke. He knew that Arndt knew of
his own wounds and he clasped the
friendly hand hard.
"We've changed our plans. Wc want
to be married as soon as possible -
very quietly.   I—I'm nfraid" ■
He did not try to reasure her with
hollow words. He knew, better than
Pauli, that, she had reason to fear. He
sadl, simply:—
"Very well, my child."
He kissed her, held her close. He
prayed, without much hope—Lord let
tins cup pass from her. He watched
her walk lightly, her head held high.
to her own room, lie sat down by tho
centre table ami look his white ttend
in his hands. It seemed to him that
he could hear in his heart .the font-
steps of tlie world as it marched. That
march was called progress. Now he
thought, It marches to a doom it calls
He shook this from him, rose, extinguished the light and went into his
1 small, austere bedroom. On the walls
j there were pictures of Pauli and of
her mother. On the table by his bed
a beautiful little bronze of Dante
which Bruce hud brought him from a
vacation in Italy. He looked at the
eagle features, cast in the endurance
of metal. He thought of the hells thai
I Dante knew, of the oilier hells which
■ prepare:! for themselves,
i Not fur from him Bruce slept—no
j lay awake—In the warm covering
i darkness. It seemed to Arndt that he
! could feel the unhappy thoughts of
the Englishman. Arncit liked Bruce
| Cordon; lie more than liked him; he
; would have been more happy to have
! given Paul! into his safe inarticulate
i Keeping. But it had been Carl always
! and there had never been any hope
j for Bruce, After all, Carl was one of
, them. He would not take Paul! away
, to another country. Perhaps it was
j better; yet the Professor sighed, ly-
1 ing there In the dark. So many people
; being hurl in the world every hour,
i every minute. He thought again. Age
t has Its compnesations in cool blood
I In resignation.
Bruce thought in the room near his
i friend-well, I might as well go on
| home. But ii looks os if bhey might
! need me. Who knows? If there's
I a war they'll need me here. 1 can
' stay as long as I'm needed. Pauli,
I Paul! if only you could have loved me,
Of the three, she slept, Slept wilh
! a hand under her cheek aud a smile
just touching her mouth, her blind
j terror forgotten. Carl loved her; she
j loved Carl; they would be married;
i they would always be together; what
could touch them really?
i Cnrl slept too. in his father's ornate
homo. He bad told Behrend that he
and Pauli would soon he married. Ami
Behrend had said, weightily:—"As a
rule I don't advise haste. But this is
a troubled time -you'll live with me,
1 of course?"
! Carl evaded that. He knew that
I Arndt could handle the situation better than himself. The important thing
1 wns to hurry the marriage. He
i thought or Paul! and his play. He
: slept, and once, out of his happy and
iinforeboding dreams, he laughed aloud
He dreamed that he eame out on the
; stage, without terror, and spoke to the
j people, That be looked up and saw
' Paul! leaning from u box her eyes on
Happy Carl!
Wires were pulled, legalities attended to—Pauli and Carl were married
very' shortly. The Wincklemans were
there Dr. Arndt, Behrend, Bruce, some
friends of the Professor's from the
t'niversiiy. a girl friend or two of
Pauli's, half a dozen students. After
the wedldng none save the original
birthday party returned to Arndt's
for the simple supper. There was a
good deal of laughter and a good deal
of friendly joking and some tears.
Paull and Carl went away for a few
djjys. They found a quiet primitive,
little inn not far from Schoenbrunn
and there they stayed, discovering
each other, adventuring in beauty and
In wonder. And came back, Dr. Arndt
having arranged everything with the
Slightly insulted Behrend, to the old
flat on the Hansga-sse.
For the time being, at any rate, they
made their rooms in the old dining
room. Baruska could serve the meals
in the living room, using the door Into
tlie corridor. The professor had wished to give up bla study, but they
wouldn't hear of it. and as for Bruce,
why, of course, he must stay as long
as he could—be couldn't leave them
now—besides, safd Pauli, earnestly,
his room is far too small.
So the changes were made, and in a
week it was as if they had always
been. Carl had seen Bergman, was
working all day on a final repolishtng
working in the Professor's study when
of the play,, on a draft of a new one,
Arndt was at the University, or in the
bedroom when he was at home. Paull
sang about her household occupations
all day long. Baruska bustled aibout
important at serving two men instead
o fone, and happy becouse Jan was
there. An old storage room bad been
turned into quarters for him. Jan
could not be jmrted from Carl: that
much had been settled in the begining
Bruce browsed about, often absenting
himself for a whole day, sometimes
going with the Professor to the Continental Coffee House to drink a glass
of coffee and read the papers. Gordon
loved the coffee house.
Violin Recital
Smyth Humphreys
Gold and Silver Medallist and winner of Canadian Exhibition awarded
by the Royal College of Music, London, England
Gaiety Theatre, Courtenay
AT 8 P.M.
MRS. K. W. BRANKSTON, Contralto
Accompanist, MRS. J. P. HUMPHREYS
Adults 50 cents
Children 25 cents
,(SWj(SWj|i,V^ ^.^(..Wj^WjjsW,^
rHEN 38c. of every dollar paid in industrial wages and salaries in
British Columbia comes from lumbering, her ten-year production
increase of 138.7 per cent, is vitally important to everyone.
Thirty per cent, of our Province's entire industrial production of 251 million dollars in
1926 was contributed by lumbering and its
allied industries. British Columbia now ranks
third in the Dominion in industrial importance,
and forest products dominate.
Involved in British Columbia's lumbering
Industry is capital of more than 100 million
dollars . . . 20,000 people are employed .. . .140
mills operated.
Without question this gigantic business is
destined to continue at the same pace.
Climate, soil and drainage have produced our
vast forests of soft woods... the greatest in the
world! One-third of the British Empire's entire
timber supply is in British Columbia, Today,
the demand for soft woods is four times that of
hard woods . . . and with the last great stand
of soft woods located in our Province, continued
progress and prosperity are certain.
Great as our timber stands are, our government realizes the necessity of safeguarding the
future of this vast industry and is devoting
much time, study and thought to the question
of scientific reforestation, fire prevention and
Lumbering brought 84 million dollars to
Uritish Columbia in 1926 (the value of the cut
hat yean, an increase of 49 million dollars over
1916. Every year more than 30 million dollars
worth of supplies are purchased to enable this
great industry to carry on.
Foreign markets have been sought . . . and
captured. Water horne export of lumber lias
enjoyed exceptional growth. Ships laden witli
2,616,419,000 feet board measure lefl our purls
during 1922-1926.. .an increase over tbe period
of 1912-1916 equal to 984',. The log scale
jumped 111',' during ihe same period!
This activity represents real money in constant circulation. It keeps thousands of men
busy . . . influences every phase of commercial
life . . . builds markets for our farm products
. . . spells "BRITISH COLUMBIA" the world
Add to this the sash and door factories, and
pulp and paper production, which alone
jumped from $15,450,000 in 1916 to $72,327,000
iii 1926, and you have an idea of the enormous
importance and far reaching influence which
this, our chief provincial enterprise, is bound
to exercise on ihe welfare and earnings of each
and every citizen.
Rend these announcements and understand your provinces
progress.. . dtp them out and send litem to/rietids, //you
desire extra copies oj these announcements a note to this
newspaper mill brine them. Adutrlitt your Pioancel
FRIDAY, JUNE 22ud, 1928
Pastries that Please
the Palate
Whether it is just for your evening dessert, a climax to the picnic, or something really elaborate for a party or banquet, you'll
find it most satisfying here.
Mann's Bakery
"The Home of High Class Cakea anil
Phone 18
Victoria. June il. Government aid
to permit of a thorough test being
made In the use ol pulvreized coal for
steaming purposes on steam boats of
small tonnage will be extended to the
Pacific (Coyle) Navigation Company,
Limited, of Vancouver. Announcement to this effect is made by Hon.
W. H. Sutherland, Minister of .Mines,
this action being taken on recommendation of the Advisory Council of the
Provincial Department of industries
by which and the Department ot
.Mines the matter has been under consideration for some time. The company contemplates undertaking experiments in the use of pulverized
coal mi one nf its nigs, and in the
view of the importance of such experiments to the coal mining industry of
the Province and the possibility that
future progress along thai Hue would
mean increased demand for the home
product, the Department of. Mines is
co-operating with the Navigation Company in the experiments.
The Government has agreed to make
a grant of $12.oiH) of which not more
than $1,000 is granted for defraying
expenses in assembling data; the remaining $11,000 to lie forthcoming
provided it is decided that, the installation of a planl for the burning of
pulverized coal on one of the Company's tug boats is warranted as a
result of the investigation.
Captain B. L, Johnson, manager of
the Pacific (Coyle) Navigation Company, recently approached the Department or Mines representing that it
was the intention of his company to
convert   two   of   their   coal-burning
tugboats  into fuel  oil  burners.    Appreciating that it should be the object
i of those engaged in business In Brit-
I ish Columbia to make use ot local
1 products  where  possible and  where
' there would be no less ln efficiency
or increased cost of operation, he atat-
| ed his directors had decided to test
out the possibilities of pulverized coal.
; Some   investigation   along   this   lino
[ has  already been made by the com-
! pany which had decided that further
j experiment should be made (before pro-
I vldlng for fuel oil utilization in any
1 more of their boats.
.    In   support of the application  for
government    aid,   Captain   Johnson
I pointed to the fact that the practicability  of pulverized  coal  on steamships  is as yet in  the experimental
stage.    It had been given a real trial
in only one Instance, viz., on the U.S.
S. Mercer, on a return trip across the
Atlantic.   That test proved an impressive argument In favor of pulverized
coal on a large ship, but just what success would attend use of that type ot
fuel for steaming purposes on smaller
craft   such   as  those   of  tihe  Pacific
Navigation Company,  was a  Question
to be determined.
If tbe tests to be carried out prove
successful it will mean that displacement of a substantial quantity of foreign fuel oil by home produced coal,
•ind consequent extension of the market for B.C. coal aid stendier employ
ment for more m<
ing Industry In tt
points were urge
as good reasons
tion should recoiv
era! ion .reasons w
1 in the coal min-
provlnce. These
by the company
ty their appllca-
''•ivorable consld-
ich were fully ap-
For Mie at Government
Liquor Stores and Beer
predated by the Government which
has been giving much thought to
means to improve the coal mining
industry in British Columbia.
Captain Johnson and those associate with him will have the full cooperation of the technical advisers of
the Department of Mines and ot the
Federal Mines Branch at Ottawa.
The Pacific Navigation Company
has in operation at present thirty tugboats fifteen coal burning and fifteen
fuel oil burning—using from 10,000 to
20,000 tons of coal and 65,000 barrels
or fuel oil per year. The company is
the largest of its kind north of San
Francisco. If the results of the experiment warrants it, it is expected
that the company will will gradually
convert its oil-burning craft to the
use of pulverized coal thereby displacing oil consumption by the use of
approximately 16, 250 tons of coal.
The results of the test are to be at
the disposal of the Department of
Mines and tlie Department of Industries for publication and distribution
with a view to encouraging of other
installations of a similar nature on
steamships plying in B. C. waters as
well as in stationary industrial plants
within the Province.
While the present experiment Is
bein gconducted in a small way Its
success will undoubtedly mean much
for the future of the coal mining industry of the Province. It is estimated by the Department of Mines that
the coal mines of B.C. worked about
86 per cent, of available working days
the fourteen per cent, loss of time being due to lack of demand. Fuel oil
imported for use In the Province during 1927 aggregated 48,861,000 gallons,
and in addition to this, tbe crude oil
Imported for refining would give a
big amount of fuel oil. Accepting 140
galons of fuel oil as equivalent to one
ton of coal, the fuel oil Imported as
such displaced 350,000 tons of coal
about fourteen per cent of the Province's total output of coal for the year.
In considering the matter the Department of Mines got into touch with
tbe heads ot the leading coal mining
concerns of tlie Province and all of
them were unanimous that tbe action
contemplated by the government iwas
In the right direction.
Lieut-Col. Charles W. Vlliers, general manager of the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir), Limited, gave It as
his opinion that in view of the results
already obtained from research work
in Great Britain and the United States
the use of powdered coal in steamships will be proven practical and
efficient. He pointed to the fact that
the coal mining Industry of the province has been suffering severely for
the paBt fifteen years because competition from Imported fuel oil and while
even with a considerable market for
coal suitable for pulverized coal, it
would he some time before any real
benefit would accrue to the coal mining companies, yet the demand would
grow. Equipment for production at
present is designed to meet requirements of plants using coal as now
marketed and it Is probable that In
order to benefit trom the extensive
use of powdered coal, It would be necessary to change to a considerable
degree present operating methods at
the mines.
"On the other hand," states Colonel
Vllllers, "there Is no doubt that immediate benefit would accrue to the
large number of men now engaged In
the coal mining industry, as any im
crease In demand for the product results In more steady employment re
gardless of the fact that, due to conditions beyond their control, the companies may be unable to sell at a
Mr. W. R. Wilson, president of the
Crows Nest pass Coal Company, writes
the department a sfollows:
"The subject of fuel service which
you are now taking up should be re
g.irded as a  worthy effort on your
part.    The development of powdered
coal firing may be stated to have started as far back as 1918, at which time
experiments with  this  form of heat
generations did not appear to be a sue- j
cess, probably on .account of the rein- j
tively coarse coal particles used. Since
that year the increase of powdered |
coal in application  to steam  power \
generation  in  the  United  States  has!
been  very striking.    At the  end of!
1U25 the amount of boiler heating sur-
face fired with powdered coal had in-1
creased from 200,0000 square feet inj
1018   to  over  2,000,000   square   feet
This great growth in the use of this I
class   of  fuel  may   be. stated   to   be j
largely due to the great expansion iu
large central stations, and in replace-
ment of fuel oil In competitive local!- j
ties by the Improved use of coal fuel.
Due to the high temperature of the
powdered coal flame such boilers, they
claim, are continuously giving an uv-;
erage efficiency of from 85 to 01i per
"While I have little or no real experience with tho pulverized fuels for
steam generation on sea-going vessels
I am one who believes that inprove-
nients largely come from enterprise
and venture, with a helpful hand being
given to fairly well understood cuter-
prises such as are likely to prove of
permanent benefit to basic industries
like coal mining or more economic
handling of sea-going vessels which
pulverize fuels will likely help to
bring about with judicious handling."
Vilma Banky, Samuel (iolihvyn's:
"Hungarian rhapsody," has a rapidly
increasing knowledge of American
slang but there are times when her
vocabulary—well there are times .
"Now in this scene, Vilma," explained Henry King on "The Magic
Flame" set recently, "you walk up to
Ronald Column and smack him ou the
"What you say, Mr. King?" asked
Vilma   hopefully.
"You swat ill min tlie snoot." explained Robert Florey, King's assistant
"Yah?" said Miss Banky with rising
"He means for you to crown me
on the dome," said Ronald' Colman,
"Oh!" said Miss Banky. "Sie wol-
len das ich him einer am Hopf herun-
terhaus ich werde es gleich machen?"
Whereupon the camerman cranked,
the director directed and Miss Banky
walked up to Ronald Colman and
slapped him on the nose. The scene
was perfect.
"The Magic Flame" comes to tho
Ilo-Ilo Theatre, Friday and Saturday,
June 22 aud 23.
This advertisement is not published
Vnrrol IVnrc1 or by the Governrf
>r di.-played by the Liquor
:nt of British Columbia
Vancouver-Courtenay Transportation
Telephone 144
Mill St., Courtenay
Agent in Courtenay: Mr. A. B. Ball
Service and -promptness .still our motto.
Powrll River, Alert Hay and all Way Points every Tuesday.
Courtenay, ComOS and Way Points every Wednesday.
Tugs and Scows for hire.   Boats ior charter.
Warehouses and Docks at Vancouver, toot oi Bldwell Street, and
Courtenay. B.C.
CF,-'   Special Family Laundry Rate   'XKl
also expert
A Trial Order Will Convince You.
Orders left tit the Ritz Cafe, Telephone 150
Cumberland, will receive prompt attention
Cash, $2.75
On terms, $3.00
now on sale at the
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
Courtenay 326
Cumberland, 150
Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each
This is a Vfc-in, valve for use on domestic hot water
supply systems for relief of damaging pressures caused
by ranges and tank heaters.
Both Red Top Relief Valves are approved by Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc., and by State and Municipal Bureaus of Water and Boiler Inspection.
G. W. CLINTON, Managing Dirtctor.
Why Folks Paint Up.
A friend said to us recently that
he had to take his hat oft to the paint
manufacturers for the way in which
they had "put over" the paint habit
on tlie people. His reference was, of
course, to the "save tho surface campaign, which he regarded as a great
advertising triumph. We have no
■wish to minimize the vulue of this
campaign, hut we think It Is correct
to say that it was not the only factor
tn bringing about tihe increased demand for paint.
Two other factors as well share the
credit. One, the increase in aesthetic
interest which was already spreading
among the people when the campaign
was inaugurated, so that the seed fell
on prepared soil, but perhaps even
more important than this, the daily
increased competition between individuals and between communities to
make their immediate environment
more attractive for business reasons.
In the merchandising world competition was never more keen than it
is today. To increase his trade every
merchandiser is now compelled to
think of things that did not seem necessary ten or fifteen years ago. The
shopping opportunities of the average
person have been widened by the invention of the motor car, which lias
also widened the area of the average
store's customer prospects. As a result, merchants have found they must
do more than they formery did to
make their stores attractive and this
incidentally dias led to a greater use
of paint.
And today, there Is competition between places. Towns are vicing with
one another in an effort to make themselves attractive to the eye. In the
old days It did not. matter much, from
a local business standpoint, whether
a town looked well or not, for not only
were there little civic pride in this
respect, hut the strangers who visited
a place were few in numbers. The
order of things has completely changed in this respect. There are a hundred or more visitors to every town
nowadays for every one that the place
had in the days before the motor car,
and it is the consciousness of this fact
very largely that induces the average
citizen to grow flowers, to encourage
civic Improvement and to have his
premises painted.
The "save the surface" campaign, of
course stressed the value of paint
from the protection standpoint and no
doubt this effort left its mark, but tne
feeling we expressed to our friend
was that the chief reason why paint
sales were increasing was an aesthetic one and that this was based on a
growing appreciation of tho delight
that Is found In beauty and the dollar
and cents value of beauty as a help
to making Bales.—The Maritime Merchant.
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.    Coal snd Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B. G.
A fatal accident was narrowly averted recently during the filming of
"Aflame ln the Sky," P 13 O thriller
of the air, hut skill ln aviation saved
the lives of Jack Luden and William
Humphreys, actors playing tho parts
of airmen.
Jack Luden has only heen flying for
a short time, hut in this critical moment ho showed that he had all tho
skill of any of the great aces. Luden
and Humphreys wore up in the lilg
homhlng plane, trying fo got height
for their sky-writing work. The alt-
meter registered almost ten thousnnd
feet and Luden, who wns piloting, deeded that he was about high enough.
He straigtened out and raced the
engine to acquire the necessary speed
then all of a sudden the plane faltered, dipped, then sank into a sideways fall. The plane had' driven Into
an air pocket, and with no pressure
to keep the machine steady, it fell In
spite of all Its speed. The machine
fell for two or threo thousand feet,
then as Its wings found air again it
changed from a sheer drop to a spin.
Here Jack Luden's skill came into
effect, and to the relief of director Mc-
Gowan and the rest of the cast, assembled on the earth below, the motor
which had been cut out roared into
life, and the huge plane soared hack
Into the sky. Nothing daunted, the
two airmen went on with their scene
as arranged, and the thousands who
watched the sequence in "Aflame in
the Sky" will never realize the tragedy that was so barely averted.
"Aflame In the Sky" comes to tho
Ilo-Ilo this Monday and Tuesday.
I King George Hotel!
! good service, reasonable charges.:
Centrally Located!
Monday and Tuesday, June 18th and 19th
Greatest Aerial Thriller of All Time!
s-y? 'lne Hazards and
Zi^x^ Glory of Aviation
' \   ? Brought Home in
h an Epic Story of
Also the Serial, "Haunted Island" and News Reel
Wednesday and Thursday, June 20th and 21st
From lighting the wolves of Alaska to fighting the
bears of Wall Street. From miner to millionaire, then
back to the snow-white wastes without a penny in
his pocket, but a great love in his heart!
"A Hero for a Night" was Funny but this one is
Automobile Side  Curtains Repaired
Also Harness Repairs
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
3^=     PROMPT ATTENTION     -^a
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
David Hunden, Junr. FRIDAY,  JUNE  IS,  1928
Where Pluck Wills
Bucket-shop Proprietor (lecturing
Ms corps of salesmen): "All my success ,all my financial prestige, I owe
to one thing alone—pluck, pluck,
Salesman: "But how are we to And-
the right people to pluck?"—Exchange
Canadian Firm Is Organized
Studebaker Company Plans Expansion
To Beltast-lIterpool-Glasjow.
Antonla June 22, July 20, Aug 17.
Letitiajune 29, July 27, Aug. 24
Aandania July 6, Aug. 3, 31
Athenia July 13, Aug. 10, Sept. 7
To Plymouth-Ilavre-Londoii.
Ausonla June 22, July 20, Aug. 17
Auranla June 29, July 27, Aug. 24
Ascania July 7. Aug. 3. Aug. 31
Alaunia July 13, Aug 10, Sept. 7
To Queenstown and Liverpool.
Scythia Juno 23   Franconla June 30
To Cherbourg and Southampton,
Aqultania June 20, July 9, Aug. 1, 22
Berengarla June 27, July 16, Aug. 8 ,29
•Mauretania June 30, July 25, Aug. 16
To Londonderry and Glasgow.
Transylvania Jun 23 Cameronia Jun 30
To Plymoutli-ilavre-Londoii.
Carmanla June 22        Caronla July 6
To Londonderry and Glasgow.
Caledonia Jly 18, Transylvania Aug. 12
To Queenstown and Liverpool.
Scythia June 24 Laconia July 8
The plant ot the Studebaker Corporation ot Canada at Walkerville, Ont, where Studebaker cars are
and distributed for Canada and tor export to Great Britain and other British Possessions.
Franconla January 15, 1929
•Colls at Plymouth, Eastbound..
Money orders, drafts and Travellers'
Cheques at lowest rates. Full intorm-
etlon trom local agenta or Company's
Oftleoi, MS Haatlun St W., Veusou-
v*r, B.C.
A paint-can
all of the
A man was painting mile
signs on telegraph poles along
the mllwas' track. He decided
that the telephone wires, on
brackets beneath the telegraph lines would be a convenient place to hung his con
ot paint. So he fastened two
hooks to his pall, hanging one
on each of the telephone
wires. The result was a short
circuit, nnd Ihe Kamloops-
Vernon long-distance telephone line was out of order.
Another example [of telephone trouble that could not
be foreseen or guarded
against. When the cause
was discovered the can wns
removed, and the line returned to normal.
Walkerville, Ont., June 11,
announcement of a far-reaching reorganization of both administrative and
manufacturing policies, the studebaker Corporation of Canada, Ltd., today
assumed a front rank position among
the Dominion largest Independent
manufacturers. The announcement
which Indicates a friendly divorcement
of the Canadian studebaker organization from the Studebaker Corporation
of America, was Issued by A. R. Ers-
kine, president of both Industries.
The announcement met unusual interest in Canadian financial centres.
The new policies outlined indicate
that Studebaker's demands upon Can
adian raw materials and labor will he
greatly increased. Greater values in
Studebaker b uilt automobiles and
greatly increased exportation of Stu
debaker and Erskine cars Is also fort-
The new Studebaker organization
will be directed by It. R. Gros»man,
formerly sales manager for Studebaker in the Dominion. Mr. Grossman's
title will be vice-president nnd general manager. Having been associated
with Studebaker in Canada for the
past six years, Mr. Grossman Is well
known to the Dominion's automobile
"Tho motive behind the reorganization is to he found in our desire to
build Canadian Automobiles for Canadians" says the statement. "The Studebaker Corporation of Canada, Ltd.,
With the I is Canadian.    We will use more and i toward the Canadianizatlon of Stude-
more of Canada's great supplies  ot| baker in the Dominion.   We will hire
aw materials.   Not only will our consumption of these commodities be increased, but new commodities will be
added to our plant as a further step
Vice-President and General Manager
of the Studebaker Corporation
At the Ilo-Ilo Theatre
also a full line of
High Grade Chocolates
A. Henderson's
Friday, Saturday, June 22, 23
(Next Week End)
Charlie Dalton
more skilled and more unskilled labor.
We hope to build and sell more automobiles than we have purchasing
agent's order lists.
"The expansion of the Walkerville
in the past. Directly, this plan contributes to greater Canadian prosperity by reason of increased employmenl
given Canadians In the Walkerville
factories. Indirectly many others in
Canada will benefit by reason of more
extensive purchases of materials and
equipment produced In Canada, to be
used in the Walkerville factories.
"For a number of years Studebaker's Canadian Policy has been directed towards this more with the idea
of ultimately Canadianizing our automobiles. In other words, we feel that
American methods of building automobiles are unusually good, but this
does not mean that every American
plan and style of building meets every Canadian demand.
"We want to build automobiles for
Canada and we want Canadians to approve of them. It Is felt that the time
has come to go ahead and no time will
be lost in increasing the number of
cars actually built in Canada. We
hope to secure greater efficiency than
has been possible in the past, which
will result in greater automobile val
ues for Canadian purchasers.
"The expansion of our mauufnetur
Ing program In Cauda will also Include a considerable Increase In export shipments from the Walkerville
plants. With the accumulation of
more Canadian element in our Walkerville built cars, we will be enabled
to ship automobiles to great Britain
under the preferential tariff, as well
as to New Zealand and certain other
British possessions overseas. On export shipments from Canada into British possessions giving a preferential
duty on Canadian built cars, owners
'In these countries profit directly by
the Increase of Canadian element In
the cars.
"Continuing the precedent already
established, the personnel of the Canadian organization will be almost exclusively Canadian. In addition, present plans contemplate that advertising and printed matter shall be prepared in Canada and, ln short, a large
percentage of every dollar spent in
connection with the Canadian business
shall be paid to Canadian individuals
and Canadian firms,
"The new arrangement will mean a
gradual increase in the number of em
ployees at the Walkerville plant. The
branches are now maintained at Mon
treal and Calgary. These will also be
greatly Increased. The administration
offices will continue to be located here.
"This move is a result of Studebaker's faith in Canada," said Mr. Grossman. "We believe there will be wonderful developments ln this country
and through this expansion program,
we will naturally become a part of
those developments."
ere an
The DucIipss of Bedford, lniesl
addition to the Canadian Paci.ic's
fleet of passenger liners on the Atlantic, Is tbe [list of four cabin
class vessels b.iing constructed for
the Canadian Pacific to be added to
the company's service on the St.
Lawrence route, anil they will also
bo used for winter cruise purposes.
Winnipeg. — According to statistics recently collected Horn 248,102
farms, there are 6.8 hor.ses to each
farm in Manitoba and a tractor to
every 4.6 farms In the province.
Each Saskatchewan farm has 10.2
horses and Uiltc is one tractor to
every 4.7 farms, In Alberta there
are 10.8 horses to each farm and
one tractor to every 7.5 farms.
ferred to it some months ago regard- Justice): I may say that the Judging tlie jurisdiction of the Minister of: ment is of very recent occurrence. As
Marine and Fisheries under the Fish-i a matter of fact, I have not yet bad
eriea Act, in relation to the issuance the opportunity of seeing a copy of it;
of certain fishing licenses in British I do not think that an official copy
Columbia.   In view of that decision, I'has been received by the department,
would ask if it is the intention of the: fUt il may h*ve been"   In vieW of **
I importance  of  the  matter, we shall
government   to amend  the  Fisheries' certainiy conslder the advi8abUity of
Act  to meet  the situation that
arisen, or hnw is It proposed to deal
with the situation, because this is a
matter  of  very  great importance  to
British Columbia.
Hon.  Ernest Lapointe   (Minister of
appealing this judgment to the Privy
Mr. Neill: And in .the meantime
continuing to enforce the law as it
stood prior to the decision?
Mr. Lapointe:    Yes.
Ottawa, Ontario. — Employment
stood at a higher level in Canada in
April, 1928. than in uny April as far
back as records go. Returns from
6,191 employers of labor with working forces aggregating 842,!M0 persons, showed the employment Index
standing at 101.1, as compared with
96.2 ln April, 1927, and 84.1 in April.
Winnipeg.—Homestead entries In
the four Western Provinces for the
first quarter of the year totalled
1,816, as compared with 1.030 In the
first (juarter of 1927. Filings In
Manitoba were 107. as compared
with-138; In Saskatchewan 655 as
against 513; in Alberta 982, as compared with 367; and in British Columbia 72, against 12.
Earnings and expenses statement
of the Canadian Pacific Railway for
the month of April, issued from
headquarters of the company, show
net profits up $150.it 14.85 as compared with April of last year. Net
profits for the four months to end
of April are shown Increased by
$1,802,617.71 as compared with tlie
same period of 1927.
of the
Canadian Medical Association
The English Rugby League Football team, at the present time touring Australia and New Zealand. Is
scheduled to arrive at Vancouver on
R. M. S. N'lagara. September 14. and
will play a game there next day,
leaving on the Trans-Canada afterwards for Montreal where another
game will be played September, 20,
before sailing for England on the
Duchess of At hull next day.
Question concerning Health, addressed to the Canadian iMedical
Association, 184 College Street,
Toronto, will be answered. Questions as to diagnosis and treatment will not he answered.
Insects play an important part In
the spread of diesease. Typhus fever
which which was also known us Jail
or Ship Fever Is spread by the body
louse and has disappeared, as a result
of greitter cleanliness. Yellow fever
and Malaria are spread hy certain
kinds of mosquitoes.
In Canada, our chief insect problem, from the standpoint of disease
amongst human beings, is the common
house My. Because the (iy is covered' entrance of files. Houses should be
"•'th minute hairs, and because of its screened, Flies should never be al-
ha I*.s of lighting and feeding on allllowc(1 t() W on the baby or his
sorts of "MUi, the (Iy carries and trans-
nnd they carry It to their next point
or rest, which may be the milk-Jug
the sugar bowl, or the food on the
table. If the filth In which they have
been contain disease germs, they carry these along with the filth.
The fly feeds by sucking up its food.
If the food is dry, the insect discharges fluid from its stomach to moisten
it, and thus It passes out some of the
filth It lias previously fed upon to
whatever it now seeks to eat.
Fifes breed in auy collection of
waste organic matter, such as garbage, but preferably on horse manure.
Such breeding should be prevented by
covers and regular removal. Outside
privies should be screened to prevent
I fers filth  'roin one place to another.
j    Files  tf d  ou  anything,  including
body wasta and secretions. When they
food; they are frequently responsible
spread summer diarrhoea.
Flies are  really dangerous.    They
do spread disease and so, should be
light on such matter, it sticks to them destroyed,
Free scholarships to C. P. R. apprentices or employees under 21 or
to minor sons of employes of the
company covering five years' tuition in Chemical or Civil Engineering at the Ecole Polytechnique of
the University of Montreal and four
years* tuition at the Montreal
$chool for higher commercial studies are announced by circular over I
the signature of Grant Hall, senior j
vice-president of the railway. The
scholarships are two In number,,
one at each of the Institutions of
learning specified, and are decided
by highest standing In competitive
Powerful, Penetrating Antiseptic Oil
Heals Eczema and Other Skin Diseases
Must Give Results in 7 Days or Money Back
Make up your mind today that you
are going to give your skin a chance
to get well.
Like a  lot of other  people,  you've
' probably been convinced that the only
thing to use was an ointment or salve
I (some of them are very good)  but In
the big majority fo cases these sticky
erald   Oil.
The very first application will give
you relief and a few short treatments
wilt thoroughly convince you that by
sticking faithfully to it for a short
while your skin troubles will ibe a
thing of the past.
Remember that Moone's Emerald
Oil Is a clean, powerful, penetrating
Rite*      :
RetionibU •
; Commercial
• Htidquirtin
! Rooms Steam Heated
!        W. MERR1FIELD, Prop.
liert, n :>rt br..uant
pjaBct. of dramatizing to have Holly.
woa<..in *>V»«f"
Novel—surprising—thrilling romance *
with tlie screen's most romantic lovers $j
ttriicUt the swirl of the circus ring and i
the splendor of majestic settings, j
town—yet lie ruled a tution. $Ke
' -t id ruled Mm. j
Nanaimo,  June  14.—The  thunder
storm  which   broke  over  town   last
night shortly after six o'clock made
up for its brevity by Us violence.   One
terribly  heavy   peal  of  thunder   was
sufficient  Intimation  that the storm
was near enough for comfort and as
a matter of fact, it was altogether toe
near for the comfort of the family of
Mr.   J.   S.   Dunn,   Fifth   street.   Five
Acres.     A   lightning   bolt   entered
the screen door in Its passage.    The
light  fuses were  blown,  the  globes
| splintered, the telephone put out of
commission, and a hole knocked hi thej
bathroom celling.   Fortunately no one \
was  hurt,  although,  naturally,   Mrs.!
Dunn and the others in the house were J
very much frightened. Mr. Dunn luckily (for him, that Is,) was out at work
at the creamery, and the only male!
representative of the family was the
dog.   He did not play a very manly
part, but has never shown such liveliness and speed since he was a pup.
However, the chief point, and a real,
cause for  thankfulness,  is  thai   the j
damage was so light and that no one
was hurt.
Fishing Licenses
In B.C.
The Editor,
Cumberland Islander,
Dear Sir:—May I trespass on your
space to explain regarding the recent
decision of the Supreme Court, about
which there seems to be some misunderstanding.
The Supreme Court decided two
things: First, that the control of canneries and all fish plants on land rests
with the Provincial Government, so
that the Dominion Government can
control the fishing, but has no jurisdiction over canneries or fishing plants
on land . This transfers the control of
them to the Provincial Government,
and no doubt they will make similar
arrangements to those in effect by the
Dominion, or possibly some arrangement by which the Dominion will continue to control them.
The second, a far more important
decision, was that the Minister of Justice did not have, under the prov.slons
of the Fisheries Act, power to dischim-
inate among British Subjects in issuing fishing licenses, which means that
every naturalized Oriental who paid
the fee would be entitled to (jet a
This would do away entirely with
the policy which the Department has
been following for the last six years, of
giving preference to white fishermen.
It is to be noted, however, that while
the Court said that the Minister had
not power to do so, under the present
Act, they did not express any opinion
as to whether parliament could amend
the Act to give the Minister the power.
I believe this could be done legally,
and I urged the Government to amend
the Act immediately, but it wns so
close to the end of the Session and
the Government had not had time tq
consider the decision, that they defused to do so nt present, but they promised to appeal the case to the Privy
Council, and meantime to continue to
enforce the 1. w as before this Court
decision had been given.
Undernotcd is an extract from Hansard of May 30th, showing where I
brought the matter u pin the House
and the Minister of Justice gave the
proralBC I havs referred to above. This
will meet the situation for the present
and possibly by unother Session the
Government may see their way to
amend the Fisheries Act.
Yours faithfully,
A. W. Neill,
salves simply clog the pores and the | Antiseptic Oil that does not Btaln. or
ondition primarily remains the samel leave a greasy residue and that It
Go to any good druggist today and j must give complete satisfaction or
get an original bottle of .Moone's Era-1 your money cheerfully refunded.
A man of steel cannot afford to lose
his temper.
"You were always a fault-nfinder!"
growled his wife.
"Yes, dear," responded the husband
"I found you."
Th" extract, from Hansard, referred
to above, is C£ follows;
Mr. A. W. Neill (Comox Alberni); I
would like to call the attention of the I
Minister of Marine and Fisheries 'Mr. |
Cardin), or possibly the Minister of
Justice (Mr. Lapointe), to the decision]
recently given by the Supreme Court I
of Canada on a question that was re- j
Cumberland Supply
The CASHStore
High Class Groceries at Lowest Possible Prices.   Support us, and we will give you every advantage in
Quality and Prices
Rowat's Sweet Mixed Pickles,   large bottle  65*?
Rowat's Sweet Mustard Pickles and Chow Chow,  60£
Heinz Sweet Mixed Pickles, per bottle  45**
Heinz Pure Malt Vinegar, qts 45c: Pints  30*?
C. & B. Malt Vinegar, quarts  40<>
Royal Purple Brown Vinegar, quarts  25*?
Heinz Bulk Vinegar (white) per gallon  $1.00
Heinz Worcestershire Sauce Small, ...35c; large.... 45*?
(,. & P. Worcestershire Sauce, small 45c; large... 75*?
Liquid Ammonia, qts., 23£ and 19»*
Sesqui and Maple Leaf Matches, per pkg  45*?
Chloradine Lime per tin  15<j
Cow Brand Baking Soda, per pkg  15»*
Royal Baking Powder, 12 oz  55»?
White Star Baking Powder, 12 oz 25**
Magic Baking Powder, 2'/is ....90c; 12 oz  33£
Rose Pastry Flour, 10s  55»*
Snow Flake Pastry Flour, 10s   59»*
Heinz Tomato Ketchup per bottle 31*5
Clark's Tomato Catsup, per bottle   24»?
Libby's Tomato Catsup, per bottle  27*?
Heinz Pork & Beans, flats, 2 for  23«?
Van Camp's Pork und Beans, 2 for 25c, and  17^
Toilet Paper Western Packet of 8 rolls  30£
Toilet Paper, 6 rolls for   25»*
Toilet Paper, I rolls for   25«?
Men's Chrome Tanned Gloves, per pair 65*?
Men's Horse Hide Gloves $1.25 and $2.00
Men's Semi Dress Pants, per pair  $2.75
Men's Summer Shirts, assorted, eachV     65£
Johnson's Floor Polishing Outfit, Kegu-     (PC AA
lar iS«.'<5.   Complete for -  tPU.UU
Men's Work Socks, .'I pair for $1.00, per pair 65c, 70c
Fresh Stock of Apples, Oranges, Strawberries, Cherries
Lemons, New Potatoes, etc.
per pound  rrOv
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Phone 155
Phone 155
FRIDAY,   JUNE   IB,   1928
Men's Suits
Men's Single Breasted
Tweed Suits in sizes 34,
35 and 36. Regular price
$16.50. Spe- tfl O QK
cial sale price *>M'™
Youths' Double Breasted
Tweed Suits, sizes 33, 34
and 35. Regular Price
$21.50. Spe- <B1 E QK
cial sale price V™'™
Men's . Single Breasted
Tweed Suits, sizes 34, 35
36, 38, 39, 40 and 42
Regular price  $22.50
Special Sale §tf gg
For the Hot Days
For the Hot Days that are sure to come you would be
well advised to try
as put up by the
They are well known throughout the district and have
gained such a reputation for us that if you have not
already tried them you are missing a real treat.
We Specialize in Tomato Sausage ... We have been
told they are the finest flavored Sausage in the district.
City Meat Market
"The Store That Appreciates Your Patronage"
Telephone 111        WE DELIVER        Telephone ill
Cumberland Personals
The Cumberland High School Matriculation Class hiked to the dam last
Sat unlay afternoon accompanied by
their teachers, Miss Partridge and Mr.
Shenstone. All voted tlie hike as one
of the best.
.Mr. and Mrs. an R. Nunns and
"Barney" returned to town on Sunday
evening. Mrs. Nunns ami young son
have just coraple d a month's stay
at Port Washing on, Pender Harbor.
Mr. Nunns going down to Vancouver
to meot them on their return.
Mr. ami Mrs. Wiliam UiLellan Sr„
accompanied by their son, Mr. Geo.
Mc Lei I ail, their daughters, Mrs. H. E.
Benson, and Mrs, u. i'. Btgga of North
Wellington and their youngest daughter, Ethel, were visitors to Vancouver
at the week end when they were present at the niariragi' of their second
sou, ThoB, A. Mel.ellau to Miss Mabel
Edythe Malett, which took place on
Saturday, June 9th at Sl Mark's
church. Vancouver, Mr, and Mrs. t.
.McLellan are spending their honeymoon in Cumber la ml tho guests nf
Mr. and Mrs. \V. .McLcllan, Sr.
Mr. Campbell Morgan, .Mr, Irvine
Morgan and Mr. .John Richardson were
visitors to Nanaimo over the week end
returning Sunday night.
Miss Mary Jackson of West Cumberland .was a visitor to Nanaimo for
the  week end.
Miss Annie Walker, of Nanaimo,
who has been visiting Cumberland,
the guest of Miss Delia Baird, will
leave for her home Saturday morning
by car, accompanied hy Mrs. Baird,
Miss Baird ami Mr. William Baird.
»    *    *
Mr. and Mrs. W. Prior and Mr. and
Mrs. Marshall with their young sons
were visitors to Nanaimo on Sunday
*    *    *
Mr, and .Mrs. W. P. Symons and
young son, Willis, left by motor on
Sunday last for Vancouver. Mrs. Symons and son remained in tlie terminal city, Mr. Symons returning the
following  day.
Mr. J. C. Brown. Grand Treasurer
of the Grand Ladge, I.O.O.F., left on
Monday to attend thu Grand Lodge
Convention in Vancouver, accompanied by Mr. T. Conn, representative of
Union Lodge, No. 11, I.O.O.F., Cumberland. Mr. Pete McNiven also accom-
| panied Mr. Brow, lo Vancouver. Mrs.
J. Derbyshire wtl represent Harmony
Kebekah Lodge ,N 22 at (lie convention.
A roof fire in the laundry and wash
house at the Union Hotel on Monday
morning gave the local fire fighters a
run. No damage was done and the
blaze was soon under control with the
use of the fire extinguishers. For
some reason or other the new (Ire
siren failed to operate, the old fire
bell being rung instead.
A Fine Programme
The following is the programme being given on Monday night at the
Gaiety Theatre by Smyth Humphreys,
the young violinist, assisted by Mrs.
K. W. Brankston:
Violin (a) "Aria" (Tenaglia); (b)
"Will O' the Wisp," iWessely); (c)
"Ayre and Cebcll," (Moffat).
Vocal—<a» "Sink Red Sun." (Teresa
Del Riegoj; (b) "March Winds" (Marjory Meade).
Violin—(ai "Souvenir" (Haakman);
(b) "Perpetuum Mobile" (Ries); (c)
"Andantino"   (Martini  Kricsler).
Vocal—"Someone" (Maurice Bcsly);
(b) "April Goes A-Walking" (Stanley!.
Violin—"Concerto No. 1" (De Ber-
iot); (b) "Cradle Song" 'Peggy Cochrane); (c) "Obcrlaas" Wcinlaskl.)
With reference lo the concert given
at Duncan recently the Cowichan
Leader says: "Rarely has Cowichan the
opportunity of hearing a real violinist
but those who attended the Knights
of Pythias Hal lon Monday evening
had indeed that pleasure. Musical
Cowichan did not do itself credit by
staying away. Those present were
most enthusiastic in (lie reception of
the boy violinist, Smyth Humphreys."
(Continued from Pagt One)
brilliant catch and the game was over.
No hits, no runs, no errors.
Score by Innings:
Chemainus — 00030200 0—5 8 2
Courtenay — 00201030 x—6 6 3
The teams were:
Courtenay—Cummins, 2b; Dixon lb;
McKee p; Downey c; Harris 3b; McKay rf; Hunden ss; A. Robinson cf;
Stant If.
Chemainus—G. Robinson 3b; Kasahara 2b; McKinnon lb; McBride cf;
Stickney If & p; Kulai ss; Lowe rf &
If; Wyllie c; John p &. rf.
Summary—Struck out by McKee 6;
by Johns 4; by Stickney 4. Walked by
McKee 3; by Johns 4. Hits off McKee
6; off Johns 5; off Stickney 1. Hit by
pitched ball by McKee 2. Home run,
Dixon. Two-base hit, Stant. Errors
Courtenay: Hunden. Cummins (2);
Chemainus, Robinson, Lowe.
Umpire, Bono.
Open Air Dance
The open air dance at the Tennis
Court, Headquarters on Saturday June
28rd is the talk of tho district. Do
not miss it. It will pay you to come,
bring your friends and make friends,
Half of the proceeds towards the Native Sons of Canada Courteuuy As-
Hembly's Hall. Canary Club orches-
ira at their best, in case of rainy
evening Hcadijuartcrs large hall will
take you all in. 24-23
Courtenay Commercial School
Phone 221)
Union Street
Box 81
Short Summer Courses
Shorlliand — Typewriting — Book-keeping
Special terms.
For particulars apply to
Mrs. F. W. Tull
"The new Fordor Sedan, recently
announced in Canada enjoyed a remarkable sales demand before it wa3
even viewed by ils purchasers" said
W. H. Campbell, vice-president and
treasurer. Ford .Motor Company of
Canada, Limited, who stated that production on the Fordor Sedan was now
under   way.
"In the Fordor Sedan we have a
model distinctive from the other passenger models" said Mr. Campbell.
"This sedan ranks with the finest
custom built ears and was the leading
attraction at all motor shows at which
It   was   displayed.
"The price of the Fordor Sedan  Is
$810, F.O.B. Ford. Ontario," said Mr.
(Campbell.   "Orders for this model on
| the day tho new Ford made its ap-
| pearance lad December were second
only to  the Tudor.    At  bhe present
time production of this de luxe model
Is In  limited quantities."
The many features common to Fordor only were stressed at this point.
The cowl sweeps down in a graceful
curve to a narrow bell moulding Which
runs from the front of the hood on a
straight line back ami around the car.
This gives the boily a long, low effect
Another feature thai adds much to
the exterior iippeaiat.ee Is the roll
belt otl'eci below the windows which
rolls down to Ihe narrow moulding.
The top ami rear quarter, which
his rounded corners is covered with
a pyroxylin coated material in pleas-
lug contrast wilh ihe body colors. A
ventilator in the lower panel of tho
cowl on ihe driver's side Is another
The Interior of the car 1ms a rich
and inviting appearance, Tlie trimming is of a tan effect with deeply cushioned seals upholstered iti a brown
heather mixture, an effective combination. Tlie cushions are of the lounge
style with over-stuffed panels. Arm
rests In the rear compartment are an
added convenience. Seaiis in both
compartments are deeply cushioned,
wide and comfortable,
The attractive!'ess of (he interior
Is further improv d hy the use of embossed panelling on ihe doom and
around the ends if ihe scat ln the
front eomparimci This is a distinctive touch, such i might he expected
only In custom hi . bodies. An oval
dome light in th rear compartment
and a swinging robe rail arc pleasing
serviceable accessories. The hardware
is all nickeled In a conservative scroll
effect, and of uniform design In harmony with other interior trimming.
Mr. and Mrs. James Murray and
Miss Verna Murray motored to Alberni on Sunday last.
* •   •
Mr. W. Clarkson, of Vancouver, was
a visitor to Cumberland during the
week. He will speud the week end
at Campbell River.
Mrs .Jack Devlin, of Cumberland,
returned home Wednesday after spending a few days in Nanaimo, the guest
of Mrs. J. Langham.
• «   •
Dr. and Mrs. MacNaugton returned
to town Wednesday of this week, after spending a few days in the capital
The Comox Argus representative In
Cumberland In the report of the last
meeting of the Cumberland Board of
School Trustees conveys a wrong impression to the readers of the paper.
The writer says in part that Trustee
Henderson brought to the notice of
the board the recent practice of sell
lug picture show tickets on the school
premises. It is a pity that the Argus
representative in Cumberland was not
more familiar with the conditions.
There has never been a single ticket
sold on the school premises for the
Cumberland Picture Show.
The Courtenay Cricket Club intend
sending up an eleven on June 27th
evening to play the local eleven on
the "Y" ground. The game will probably start about 4 o'clock thus giving
the members of the local team time to
get changed after coming off work at
the mines. Very few games are In
sight for the month of June but It
expected that games will be played in
July and August with teams from
Nanaimo, Cwoichan and possibly a
couple of games with teams from
H.M.S. Durban during the visit of the
latter to Comox Harbor.
Cumberland 18
Years Ago
(Continued  from  Page One)
condition of out-houses, and  it was
decided to have these put in sanitary
The meeting then adjourned.
■   •   «
On Thursday evening of last week,
Air. ILttle, formerly Superintendent
for the Wellington Colliery Co., was
presented, on the eve of his departure
for Victoria, with a very valuable pair
of field glasses, by Mr. Clinton, mine
bosses Messrs. Matthews, Wall and
Kelsey, and Dr. Gillespie, the com
pany's physician and surgeon. The
presentation was made by Mr. Matthews, and informal speeches were
a lso made by the other gentlemen
present, all of whom had been associated with Mr. Little for a considerable
period varying In length from 36 years
In one case to 14 years In another, Mr.
Little, who was taken completely by
surprise, made n suitable and feeling
reply. Mr. Lfttle has been In the
Dunsmuir employ for over 40 years
and stated that he would continue ln
the employ of the ex-Lieutenant Governor.
*   *   •
Mr. T. D. McLean returned on Tuesday from a trip to Denman Island,
Sable River and other points. During
his travels he visited the scene of the
recent Are at Anderson's logging camp
near Union Bay. He had in his pocket the remains of a $180 gold watch
whioh he sold several weeks ago, and
which went through the fire. It gives
one some idea of the intense heat ot
the fire. It was a solid mass of metal of irregular shape, and looked for
all the world like a bit of rock with
a few streaks of gold ln its make-up.
The men had no time to save a particle of their belongings, so rapidly
did the fire descend upon the camp
and It was only by a narrow margin
that the women and children were
saved. The hog pens were burned up,
and Mr. McLean saw the remains of
36 porkers which perished in tne
flames, also of six others which escaped with their lives by reaching a
small lake, where they were probably
so badly burned and blistered by the
heat that they will probably die. Mr.
McLean states that an immense amount of valuable timber was burned up
and the scene of the camp is one
great desolation.
A most unfortunate accident occurred in No. 4 Mine on Saturday last,
at 9:15 p.m., when Alec Rowan, the
famous long distance runner, formerly of Nanaimo, but latterly of this
city, lost "his right foot beneath the
Rowan, who was rope riding in tbe
mine, tried to board the cars, caught
held of a brake that was not properly
caught, with a result that he was
thrown under the track.
The wheels passed over one foot,
mangeling It terribly, and the other
foot narrowly escaped a similar fate,
the heel of the shoe torn off.
The sufferer was removed to the
hospital, where it was found necessary to amputate the foot about 2
inches above tbe ankle.
On the morning of the accident he
was out practising for the Marathon
race which was held on Tuesday last.
Organization of F.O.E
As will be noticed in our advertising columns a meeting has been called for tomorrow evening in the City
Hall of those intending to join, the
local Aerie of Eagles.
Although a comparatively young
organization, the Fraternal Order of
Eagles has come rapidly to the fore
and Is now one of the largest and most
Influential lodges  in  America.
The lodge will 'have a subtsantial
foundation upon which to grow, as
over eighty seekers after the mysteries of Eaglehood have already handed
in their names to organize here.
It is intended to have all the Candidates undergo the necessary medical
examination on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday, and it Is expected that
Deputy Grand Worthy President for
Western Canada, F. Lynch, of New
Westminster, on either next Thursday
or Saturday will initiate the candidates into the mysteries of the lodge.
COMPLETE fnraHiHnm ii your bat usuruce iguait
tooth troubles.  There ii no dentifriceso well devised
to give lupreme clfnlinrss u Klemo.
The creamy, quickly aoluble lather whitens the teeth,
hardens the fumt, and briafi to the mouth that Cool,
Clesn. Klenso Feelint-   S«P »today aud |et a tuba.
Lang's Drug Store
The Rexall-Kodak Store
"It Pays to Deal at Lang's"
Old Drury Coffee...
per lb	
Old Drury Tea...
by all Discriminating People QA- ;
per lb OUC      !
Seasonable Fruits and Vegetables
The Pick of the Market
A gink who always
Makes us sore
Is he who borrows
Our lawn mower.
• •   •
A reasonable woman Is one who
isn't unreasonable at all times.
• •   •
When a man shines in society he
seldom shines  ln  business.
• *   «
After eating some of his bride's
biscuits, a young man knows what is
meant by a "heavy meal."
"What Price Glory"
On Screen Surpasses
Stage Production
Gales of Laughter Sweep Theatre as Fox Film Version of War
Comedy Is Given Initial Presentation.   Acclaimed
the World's Greatest Picture.
A little more than three years ago two young men employed
on the staff of the New York World decided to collaborate on a
play. They were Maxwell Anderson, an editorial writer, and
Laurence Stallings, an assistant dramatic editor. Stallings had
been a captain of the Marines in the Second Division in France
during the war; he had been terribly wounded and had'been
confined in various hospitals lor nearly five years. Maxwell
Anderson had written one or two successful plays before. The
result of their plans for a great war comedy-drama was "What
Price Glory?"
After the play had been established) picture, stirring entertainment and
as the most successful of the New j above all things, vehemently Interest-
York theatrical season, with various
road companies starting to invade the
surrounding country, the officials of
various film companies negotiated with
Arthur Hopkins, the producer, for the
movie rights to the spectacular play.
Fox Films finally acquired the rlghtB
to "What Price Glory" and Raoul
Walsh was assigned to direct the
His task was not an easy one. He
was dealing witha play that had been
seen and approved by vast numbers
of people and he knew that these people would be extremely critical of the
To the credit of Mr. Walsh, however
and the tremendous resources of the
Fox West Coast Studios, and the general supervisor of production, Win-
field H. Sheenan, vice-president and
general manager of Fox Films, it must
be Bald the cinema version of Stallings brain child surpasses ln every
respect the breat stage presentation.
"What Prlco Glory" is a wonderful
ing . It has all the ringing spirit of
the play with a pictorial impressive-
ness that no stage production could
ever possess.
Above this, it has uproariously funny comedy. Gales of laughter swept
the audience at the Ilo-Ilo Theatre
last night, where this production opened a three days engagement.
If any individual acting honors are
to be given In this screen production
they should go to Victor McLaglne,
the swashbuckling, amorous, devil-
may-care Captain Flagg. His performance is an indescribably effective one. Edmund Lowe, as the flight-
ingest, smartest, handsomest sergeant
in the United States Marines, also deserves a world of credit for his remarkable  characterization.
Dolores Del Rio, as the seductive
Oharmalne, could not have given a
liner performance.
All in all, "What Price Glory" is a
highly creditable achievement.
Mumford's Grocery
Phone 71 Cumberland
Treasured memories of our dear
Ronald, who fell asleep at Cumberland, May 31st, 1922, aged 8 years and
4 months.
To treasure once again, with sorrowing hearts,
The paths he loved so well,
Yet, who can tell?
What sorrows,  He hath  Bpared our
sonny dear.
And in that vast beyond, that Heaven
so fair,
He awaits us there,
So all is well.
Always lovingly remembered by
mother, daddy and sister, Norma.
Inserted by Mr. and Mrs. Derbyshire
Nanaimo,  B.C.
IP. P. Harrison, M. LA. I
■       Barrister, Solicitor,
: Notary Public
; Main Offlce
a Courtenay           Phone 268
I Local Offlce
; Cumberland Hotel In Evenings.
S Telephone  HER  or  24
tage at Puntledge Lake. Phone 180,
Cumberland [or further particulars.
You get VALUE at
Matt. Brown's
Fresh Ground Coffee, per lt>, 55c, 60c and  650
Whole Wheat Fig Bars, 1 It boxes, 30c; 2 for .... 550
Dixie Sandwich Biscuits, 1 lb boxes, 30c; 2 for.... 55^
Choice Bulk Tea, per lb  60c; 2 lb for $1.15
2i/>> lb tins Budweiser Malt, per tin 950
33c, 1 bottle    OCp
1 tube Shaving Cream, ....
Aqua Velva Given Free
.... 250
.... 75^
.... 750
.... 81.00
.... $1.75
.... $3.35
Thermos Bottle, pints.... 85c, and Thermos d»1   /*(?
Kit,  $1.00, the 2 for  tJlaUt)
Pipes from, 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00
One Old Pal Briar Pipe  50c, and one      KA,r»
Large Packet of Tobacco, 20c, the 2 forWvl/
2 sizes Pat Scrubsand Scrub Brushes, 2 for .
Bread Knives, each 	
Egg Beaters, double, each 	
Victory Electric Irons, guaranteed, each	
Enamel Wash Boards, each	
Glass Wash Boards, each	
Medium Galvanized Pails, 35c; 3 for	
Medium Galvanized Tubs, each 	
Copper Boilers, each	


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