BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cumberland Islander Jun 26, 1931

Item Metadata


JSON: cumberlandis-1.0068427.json
JSON-LD: cumberlandis-1.0068427-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cumberlandis-1.0068427-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cumberlandis-1.0068427-rdf.json
Turtle: cumberlandis-1.0068427-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cumberlandis-1.0068427-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cumberlandis-1.0068427-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 "A Lady
im berland Islander
Ilo-Ilo Theatre
B.C. Electric Propose
Huge Power Project
For Campbell River
Plans Xre Filed; 157,000 Horsepower is Involved
VICTORIA, B.C., June 23.—The B. C. Electric Railway Co. in an
endeavor to obtain greater control of the water power of northern Vancouver Island filed plans with the Provincial Water
Board for the development of 157,000 horsepower here Saturday.
It is anticipated that the project will bring to a head the worrying question of damming Buttle Lake, and the ultimate spoliation
of Strathcona Park thereby.
If the plans of the power company go into effect, experts declare the lake will rise and spoil a considerable amount of timber,
bought by the government two years ago for park purposes. Timber about the shores of the lake, would have to be logged before
the plan became feasible, it is said.
A temporary dam would not raise ~
the lake but would hold lt at Its present level. If however, the plan became permanent, a dam 32 feet highs
would be necessary. This would cause
the lake to rise about 30 feet, and
would necessitate the logging of the
shore timber.
Inimical to Tourists?
Those not in favor of this plan believe that the drawing off of water at
various times during the year would
cause a "shore" of mud and silt, which
would not be In the interests of visitors and tourists. Engineers, are of the
opinion, that water would not be
drawn off until mid-winter when the
park is not used as a tourist resort.
The plans filed reeval a huge scheme
of three power plants and four dams,
the harnessing of Elk River falls, and
the industrial work at Buttle Lake.
The project immediately brings Into
conflict the greater Industrialization of
this part of Vancouver Island, and the
policy of the B. C. government regarding Its park areas ln the sites under
Views to be Aired
The policy advocated by the power
corporation will come before Major J.
C. Macdonald, provincial water comptroller, and all those who have views
on the subject will be given the opportunity of airing them, it is said.
The B. C. Electric has not declared
when it will put the plans into operation. This Is believed to depend upon
the need for power and the industrial
Plans Med ask fer the entire flow of
Campbell River from Buttle Lake to
the sea, and call for plants at Trout
Pool, at Elk Falls and at Lodore Falls.
All this power will eventually be used.
The ultimate plans call far a continuous supply of 71,000 horsepower at Elk
Falls and a continuous supply of 14,000
horsepower from Trout Pool.
It is belleevd that stiff opposition
wiU eventuate before the plans reach
their final stage.
On and after July lst, 1931, lcter
rates will be as follows, according to
an announcement by L. J. Gadbury,
deputy postmaster general:
Canada—for local delivery—two
cents for the first ounce; one cent
each additional ounce. For all other
offices in Canada, three cents first
ounce and two cents each additional
Great'Britain, places within the
British Empire; France; the United
States and all other places in North
and South America, three cents for
the first ounce; two cents for each
additional ounce. Other countries,
five cents for the first ounce; three
cents for each additional ounce.
High School
Exam. Results
Results in the recent high school
examinations  were issued today by
thc principal, Mr. Kelly and are as
follows in order of merit:
Grade X into XI
Second Class—Alison G e h k i e ,
Madge Bryan, Thora Keeler, Masurn
Sora, Idora Turnbull. Passed but not
ranked, Audrey Phillips.
Passed—Dave Hunden, Wilton Dalby, Bennie Nicholas, Tess Mason,
Chrissie Robertson, John Bannerman
May Beveridge and Margaret Herd
equal, Mary McMillan.
Passed with supplementals, Audrey
Grade IX into X
Second Class—Myrtle McMillan,
George Saito, Haruo Nakano, Shigeru
Kiyano and Joyce Carter equal, Joe
Whyley, Barbara Martin. Passed but
not ranked, Jack Morrison.
Passed—Gertie Davis, Muriel Harrison, Harvey Herd, Harold Hughes,
Monie Marpole and Dora Davis equal
Jessie Harvey, Leland Bannerman,
Willie Macintosh, Ted McHugh.
Passed with supplementals: Alex
Sommerville, Margaret Westfleld, Lillian,. Plcketti. , ,        __
Passed With
Honors In Exams.
T. Kajiyama First in Class in Third
Year Examinations
T. Kajiyama, a Cumberland Japanese boy passed with honors at the
May examinations in the Faculty of
Medicine at the University of Toronto, according to word received at the
office of the Islander from Mr. W. J.
Dunlop, director, passing his third
year examinations with honours, being first in the class.
Kajiyama has been the recipient
of many congratulations from his
many friends .in Cumberland during
the past week when it become known
he had made such a brilliant showing.
He was educated at the Cumberland
Public and High schools where he had
a successful period. Mr. Kajiyama is
also a graduate of the University of
British Columbia. In his second year
at the University of Toronto Mr. Kajiyama won a $300 scholarship which
was for Japanese exclusively. He is
at present residing with his parents
in town and will continue his studies
after the summer vacation.
Courtenay Lose
To Papermen
Powell River golfers proved too good
for the local contingent in games played at the Courtenay course Sunday.
In both twosomes and foursomes the
visitors walked off with the aggregate
with narrow margins, after playing
under poor weather conditions.
The papermen beat Courtenay 20-16
In the twosomes, and  14-13  in the
foursomes.    Lunch  made  a  welcome
break at mid-day.   Individual scores:
S. Brynjolfson 2, R. Filberg 0; Peacock 0; R. B. Dixon 2; C. Brynjolfson
2, T. Graham 0; Heaps 2, W. Booth 0;
Thula 2, J. Diok 0; McKenzie 1, P.
Booth 1; J. Morris 2, J. Aston 0; Kyle
0, J. Stevenson 2; Kelly 2, H. Stewart
0; W. Murray 1. O. Uchiyama 1; C.
Murray 2, Laver 0; W. Macdonald 0,
J. Williams 2; P. Henry 1, J. Aitken 1;
F. Graham 0, Eakin 2; A. Gordon 2,
McLeod 0; G. Ellwyn 0, Dobson 2; A.
Woodward 1, Wilson 1; C. Forbes 0,
Anderton 2. Total—Powell River 20,
Courtenay 10.
T. Brynjolfson and Ed. Peacock „,
Filberg and Dixon 2'»; C. Brynjolfson
and Heaps 2',i, Graham and W. Booth
!i; Thuler and McKenzie 3, J. Dick
and P. Booth 0; Kelly and W. Murray
1, H. Stewart and Uchiyama 2; C. Murray and Macdonald 0, Laver and J.
Williams 3; P. Henry and F. Gardener IVi, Aitken and Eakin 1V4; A. Gordon and G. Ellwyn 2'_, MrLeod and
Dobson ',&; A. Woodward and C. Forbes
0, Wilson and Anderton 3.
Dr. J. A. Gillespie, of Vancouver,
formerly medical officer at the Cumberland General Hospital met with a
painful accident on Friday last when
his car was in a collision with a car
driven by Mr. H. J. Barton, at the
corner of Broadway and Larch street.
Dr. Gillespie was removed to the
Vancouver General hospital suffering
from shock and bruises. It is not expected thnt the doctor will be a patient in the hospital very long and
his many friends in Cumberlnnd will
wish for him a speedy*' recovery.
The article featured on the front
page of the Comox Argus last week
in relation to the maganzas duck trying to swallow a twelve-inch trout
and (lying in the attempt has been
referred to by P. W. Luce in the Odd
Angle column in the Vancouver Daily
Province as the "best fish story of
the week."
The coastwise steamer, "Grifco",
called in at Union Bay on Saturday
for coal.
At the regular meeting of Cumberland Review No. 17, W.B.A. held on
Thursday evening in the Fraternal
hall, Mrs. Jackson on behalf of the
officers and members presented Mrs.
C. Dalton with a beautiful axminster
rug in honor of her recent marriage.
Mrs. Dalton in a few well chosen
words thanked the donors for their
generous gift. Dainty refreshments
were, served after the meeting and a
social evening enjoyed.
Miss Norma Parnham returned to
Cumberland on Thursday after a very
successful year spent at the Provincial Normal School, Vancouver, B.C.
In addition to receiving her first-class
teacher's I certificate Miss Parnham
received certificates for Strathcona
drill, first aid and life saving. She
also distinguished herself in athletics
while at the Normal School being a
member of the swimming team, badminton team and was prominent in
the various other divisions of sport.
Impressions Of
The Big Game
There was a fairly large number of
Cumberlanders present at the soccer
game'in Nanaimo on Saturday last
when the Nanaimo eleven stacked up
against the touring Englishmen. A
rough estimate placed the number of
spectators between 2200 and 2500
and during the waiting period, the
Nanaimo city band entertained the
crowd with many very fine selections.
The Englishmen were the first to
appear on the field and received a
great ovation. Tommy Magee trotted
on just as full of life as ever, But
did he bother punting the ball around-
Well, I'll say he didn't. He tested the
ground, It had been newly rolled
after the recent rains, then shaded
his eyes and took in the position of
the sun, then was ready for the
game. The Nanaimo boys appeared all
dressed up in a light blue shirt, n
good and sufficient contrast to the
Englishmen's white shirts and blue
At the start of the game the Nanaimo boys received lots of encouragement from their supporters and booted the ball around with reckless
abandon, the half backs appearing
content to get rid of the ball at arty
cost, the consequence being that the
forwards were running their heads
to try and reach balls that Percy Williams could not have caught. Still the
early part of the game was very even
as Englishmen appeared to be content
to take things somewhat easy, sort
of sizing up their opponents. After
the measure of the opponents had
been well taken ,the tourists commenced tb put 6h"pre's_ure and "scored
three goals before half time.' Matt.
Guinis spoiled the first portion of the
game by arguing with two of the
Englishmen, Magee and Smith over
a throw in awarded to .Nanaimo
which was plainly not Nanaimo's ball.
The incident occurred very close to
the press box and all the scribes had
a clear view of the incident. However
Matt remained firm and stood to his
guns awarding the throw to Nanaimo.
Two or three other incidents occurred
during the game which did not do the
official arbiter much credit. As one
of the tourists remarked. "Yon mon
is some referee, he'll spoil the game
for anybody." '
If the first half had shown that the
Englishmen knew the game, the second half showed them to be part
masters. The short passing game wps
tried for awhile, then when the outside men were unmarked ,the long
perfect pass would be tried, and during the whole of the game we did not
notice one single ball wasted. Goals
were continually put on until seven
were reached when Archibald placed
a nice cross from the right past the
visitors' goalie. The Englishmen replied right away with number eight
and just before the final whistle Nanaimo got a penalty which was converted. The final score was 8 to 2.
It appeared to us that the Nanaimo half backs and backs did not give
either their forwards or goal keeper
a chance. Half backs and backs
crowding the goal does not help thc
play, in fact it impedes the play. A
half back cannot serve up to his forward properly from the goal mouth.
Furthermore, wc believe that the!
backs and goalie would play much
better if less crowding took place.
The tourists did not crowd their goal,
the result being that thc goal tender
was able to save crosses ten and
fifteen yards out of the goal mouth.
The game was very interesting to
watch and we sincerely hope our
young pluyors got quite a lesson from
thc play of thc tourists. Ball control
wns mugnificent with positional play
being perfect. It is about the best
English team seen in Canada in a
great many years. In fact many claim
it to be the best to have ever toured
FINED $20.00 AND
Mike Bulatovitch, of West Cumberland appeared before Stipendiary
Magistrate John Conway on Thursday
afternoon and pleaded guilty to a
charge of assault against the person
of Steve Perak, of West Cumberland.
He pleaded guilty and was fined thc
sum of $20.00 and costs or 2 months
with hard labor. Both fine and costs
were paid. Constable De Witt, of the
Provincial police laid the charge and
prosecuted the case.
Lewrey • Henderson
A quiet June wedding of interest
to the large circle of friends of the
bride, a resident of this city for many
years, was solemnized on Friday last
at 8 p.m. at the United Church manse
when Elizabeth Cowan Henderson,
youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
W. Henderson of Victoria, formerly
of this city, became the bride of Frederick William Lowrey, eldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lowrey, of London,
England, Rev, J. R. Hewitt officiating. The bride, given in marriage by
her brother, Mr. William Henderson,
Jr., wore a frock of gobelin blue with
hat of fawn mohair embroidered in
tlle same shade. She carried a shower
bouquet of roses, sweet peas and
fern. Miss Isabel Henderson, cousin
of the bride attended as bridesmaid
wore a frock and hat fn similar tones
to the bride's. Mr. George Sheppard
acted as best man. A reception attended only by relatives and a few
intimate friends, waa held at the
summer home of the bride's parents
at Royston when a dainty buffet supper toas served. The bride's table was
beautifully decorated with roses, carnations and fern and occupying a
prominent place was * lovely three-
tiered wedding cake.' Testifying to
the popularity of the young couple
was the array of handsome gifts. Mr.
and Mrs. Lowry will reside on Dunsmuir avenue, this city.
In a wire to Premier Tolmie yesterday, Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett, Prime
Minister, stated that the request of
Vancouver Island coal mines for $1
a ton bonus on bunker coal, supported by the British Columbia Government ,will receive careful consideration. In his budget announcement Mr.
Bennett made provision for a bonus
of 25 cents a ton on bunker coal. This
Island operators claimed, would be
inadequate to meet oil competition;
in vessels on this coast.
Simms • Nunns
A quiet wedding of interest to
many in Cumberland took place on
Saturday last at the Sandwick Anglican Church, when Mrs, C. A. Nunns,
of Tynedale Ranch, became the bride
of Mr. Hubert Simms, of Campbell
River, The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. G. L. Bourdillon, vicar
of Courtenay Parish Church and was
attended only by immediate relatives
of the contracting parties. Following
the ceremony the newlyweds left for
a honeymoon trip which was spent in
Nartaimo and at points: on the mainland. Mrs. Simms is a sister of Mrs.
G. J. Richardson, Maryport avenue
and is well known locally having resided here for a time before going to
Sandwick. Mr. Simmn Is also .well-
known in Cumberland, before the
war being an employee at the local
Mr. and Mrs. Simms returned to
Sandwick on Thursday.
The following Item clipped from a
Vancouver paper is of interest to people of this district as Miss Brown was
for a number of years matron of the
Cumberland Oeneral Hospital, leaving
there some eight years ago to take up
a position on the stall ot fhe Tranquille Hospital. Mr. Peacey is also
well known here as he owned and operated the drug store ln the city of
Cumberland a number of years ago.
"A quiet wedding of interest to
friends of the principals in Victoria
took place in St. Agnes' Church, North
Vancouver, this week, when Miss Mary
Browne, of Tolmle Avenue, Victoria,
became the bride of Mr. Albert H.
Peacey, 1815 Fairfield Road, Victoria.
Rev. E. M. Searles officiated at the
ceremony, wbich was followed by an
informal reception at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Bennett, Eleventh Avenue, North Vancouver. After a few
days spent in Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs.
Peacey will take up residence in Victoria."
Seattle Firm
Plans West Coast
$8,000,000 Mill Proposal
Victoria, June 22.—Development
of logging and milling operations, including pulp production, estimated lo
cost up to $8,000,000 has been definitely decided on ut Port Renfrew,
according to B. A. Grover, general
manager of the Lone Star Timber
Co., Seattle, who was in Victoria
Saturday in connection with tbe
Work at thc site, for the advancement of which a Federal Government
breakwater is being sought by the
company, would start within 90 days
and would give employment finally
to 000 men, said Mr. Grover.
Hc stated that a sawmill, a pulp
mill ,a creosoting plant, a veneeer
plant, and a finishing mill were projected units of thc development, on
which interests hc represents propose
to spend between $6,000,000 and $S,-
These interests, said Mr. Grover,
were now in touch with Ottawa in
their request that a breakwater be
built at Renfrew.
Miss D. Canon, home economics
teacher, will leave Saturday morning
for Vancouver, where she will spend
a few days with friends, before proceeding to her home ,in Belmont
Manitoba, where she will spend the
summer vucation.
Dick Coe Wins
Gun Club Cup
"Scatter Cun" Cracks 21 Bird. Out
of 25
Dick (Scatter Gun) Coe won the
Cumberland Rod and Gun Club cup
on Sunday last at.the traps on the
Courtenay road after a very exciting
shoot. Thc old expert was in good
form and cracked 21 birds out of 25,
his son, S. Coe, who is up on a vacation from California being one behind
with 20 birds. Another Californian
here on a vacation with Mr. Coe is
Mr. T. E. Miller who only managed
to crack 17 birds. This gives Coe
possession of the Rod and Gun Club
cup for one year. This will be the second year that the cup will grace the
Coe sideboard as Karl Coe, youngest
son of Dick won it last year. Complete stores in Sunday's shoot, which
wns from the 16-yard platform were:
S. Coe, 20, L. Frelone, 19; W. McLellan, 19; T. E. Miller, 17; C. Dalton, 16; S. Cameron, 18; R. Coe, 21.
Promotions To
The High School
Recommendations Given Out Following Visit of Inspector Gower
Twenty pupils of the Cumberland
Public School were recommended for
admission to the High School, following the visit of Inspector Gower on
Thursday, after he had conferred
with the principals of the Public and
High Schools. The following will go
into High School in September.
Names are in alphabetical order:
Joe Aida, Mairy Baird, Margaret
Beveridge, Ming Cheung, Wong Cheung, Audrey De Couer, Mitsu Hayashi, Irene Jackson, Annie Hutton,
Yusuhuru Kadoguchi, Stanley Lawrence, Donna McRae, Tsugino Matsu-
kura, Lome Murdoch, Ina Robertson,
Gordon Robertson, Hiromitsu Saito,
Muriel Shortt, Kiso Sora, und Clii-
yoo Sugimori.
Mr. Frank Idle, F.R.A.M., of London England, who was in Cumberland on the 13th of the month exam-
ining pupils irhder the Associated
Board of the Royal Academy of Music and thc Royal College of Music,
has just made known the results of
the examinations. In the preliminary
grade, Muriel Maxwell, a pupil of
Miss Margaret Mitchell was successful in passing whilst Cyril Davis, another pupil of Miss Mtichell passed
tho -intcrmedyate-grade—irkh—honorable mention and also passed in the
rudiments of music.
Pupils of Mrs. W. Hudson passing
were Margaret Beveridge, primary
grade and Laureen Frelone elementary.
Pupils of Mrs. L. Howard Finch
passing were Harry Kenmare, preliminary; Margaret James, primary,
honorable mention; Lily Saunders,
elementary; Audrey De Couer, lower
grade; Madge Bryan, higher grade.
The story of the hardy frontiersmen transporting necessities across
the 1600 miles of unconquered territory lying between the Mississippi
and the gold fjelds of California is
unfolded in a great moving picture
spectacle at the Ilo-Ilo Theatre Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, June
29, 30 and July lst. "Fighting Caravans" shows the part freight trains
played in history, different from the
part played by thc early covered wagons.
" 'Fighting Caravans' can be best
described as the story of those hardy
old frontiersmen of 'The Covered
Wagon', beating out new trails, making ,n»w history, conquering the old
West," says Thompson. "It is a continuation of the exploits of the two
beloved characters, Bill Jackson and
Jim Bridger, portrayed by Ernest
Torrencc and Tully Marshall in Emerson Hough's 'The Covered Wagon."
"They are still two old scouts, but
whereas in 'The Covered Wagon' they
fought off Indiuns for small pioneer
wagons, in 'Fighting Cnravans' they
arc performing the much harder job
of protecting a caravan of huge
freight wagons.
" 'The Covered Wagon* took place
in 18-18, just before the days of the
Korty-Ninors; 'Fighting Caravans'
takes in the period around 186.1, 15
years later and just before the Civil
Entrance Class
Report For June
Grade VIII, teacher, Geo. E. Apps
Pupils attending 33; perfect attendance, 25; lates, 0; percentage attendance 98.8.
Honor Cards—Mitsuo Hayashi, Ina
Robertson, Margaret Beveridge, Che-
yoko Sugimori, Muriel Shortt, Yasu-
haru Kadoguchi.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Ina Robertson; Deportment, Rosie Marocchi;
Punctuality und Regularity: Joe Aidn
Mary Baird, Margaret Beveridge,
Mitsuo Hayashi, Alex Mossey, Tak-
ashi Ogaki, Hiromitsu Saito, Kiso
Sugimori, Tsugino Matsukura, Gordon Robertson.
H.M.S. Dragon, of the West Indies
station will be in Comox harbor on
Friday, July 3rd and will leave here
again on July 18th, the day of the
Colliery employees' picnic. The Dragon has not bcen to Comox before and
the personnel of the ship is looking
forward with pleasure to the stay in
this district. As in former years many
entertainments will be provided for
..tfctt.officeri ami nwnn na»«iinl.f»i>liall
and cricket games will be arranged.
The Cumberland cricketers are trying to arrange a game for July Sth
as the team expect to visit Cowichan
on the 12th.
Canada's two new destroyers, H.M.
C.S. Skeena and H.M.C.S. Saguenay
are plowing their way across the Atlantic having left Southampton on
Thursday. The warships are scheduled to reach Halifax on July 3rd.
Travelling in company to Halifax, the
warships will separate there, the
Skeena journeying to the Pacific
coast station by way of the Panama
Canal and is expected to arrive at
Esquimalt about the last week in
July. Commander Victor G. Brodeur
commands the Skeena.
The installation of officers of the
ladies' auxiliary to Comox Aerie No.
1953 took place on Tuesday, June 16.
Mrs. Mary Derbyshire, past president
was installing officer, assisted by Susan Covert. The following officers
were installed into their respective
chairs: past president, Mrs. Bates;
Madame Persident, Kate Stockand;
Vice-President, Ruth Richardson;
Treasurer, Surah Bradley, Secretary
Mary Frelone; Conductor, Ellen Carney, Chaplain, Ellen Miller, Outside
Guard, Jennie Damonte; Inside Guard
Margaret Armstrong; Captain, Susan Covert.
After the meeting Mrs. Botes, tbe
retiring president was presented with
a lovely set of silver cutlery, beautiful ring emblem of the Order. Refreshments were served and a jolly
evening spent among the sisters.
Victoria, June 24.—No government pension will be forthcoming for
Lady McBride, widow of late Sir
Richard McBride, and Mrs. Mary Ellen Smith, former member of the B.
C. Legislature, it wus learned at the
Legislature Buildings today.
An offer by the Conservative Party
to undertake provision in the former
instance in grateful memory of the
late Conservative chieftain will be
accepted ,it was stated on behalf of
the government, thus nbviating the
original intention announcement in
this regard.
No announcement was made in respect to the suggested pension for
Mrs. Smith, but it is inferred that the
Government has resigned nlso its intentions in t his regard.
Farmer Burned
Using Gasoline
To Start Fire
Narrow Escape of Merville Man
Ted Piercy, son of Mr. Harvey
Piercy, of Denman Island and who \i
farming the .Millard farm at Merville
had a very narrow escape from serious injury when he attempted to light
a fire in the kitchen stove with gasoline which he had mistaken for coal
oil. The bottle of gasoline exploded
and M r. Piercy rushed from the
house with his clothes on fire. Fortunately for him there was a horse
trough full of water close to the
house, in which the burning man
threw himself, escaping with minor
burns. The house which had caught
fire burned to the ground.
The house was owned by Mr. Edward Millard, cousin of Mr. Piercy
and he was in Courtenay at the time
of the fire,
Powell River
Defeat The
Local Rinks
First  Inter-Club Game Marred by
Inclement Weather
The Cumberland lawn bowlers had
been looking forward to the visit of
the Powell River bowlers on Sunday
last with keen anticipation, but were
very much disappointed at the weather man, who was without doubt on his
worst behaviour. The visitors arrived
a little later than anticipated, owing
to the stormy crossing. However,
transportation from Union Bay was
waiting for them and the party soon
were having dinner at the Union
Hotel, as guests of the local lawn
After dinner thc green waa visited,
but how it rained. At one time it
looked almost impossible to attempt
to play, but Harry Joekson got five
rinks going and on account of the
wet it was decided to play 15 ends
instead of 20 as previously arranged.
The visitors won by a score of 69
points to 65, but as can be easily imagined from the scores the honors
were very evenly divided. Cumberland won three out of the five rinks,
but the visitors amassed a greater
number of points for the two won.
Scores were as follows:
Harry Jackson's rink won from
Park's rink, 14-12; W. Mossey's rink
won from Southcott's rink, 17-12;
Gibb's rink won from Leiper's rink,
16-11; T. D. Robertson's rink loBt to
Clark's rink, 7-16; J. Fellows* rink
lost to Young's rink, 11-18.
Refreshments were served during
the afternoon to the visitors and
home players and a real social time
enjoyed. After extending a cordial invitation to the Cumberland bowlers to
visit Powell River in the near future
the party left foi Comox where the
boat for the Paper Town was caught
about six o'clock. In spite of the
heavy showers a real good time was
spent by all.
"LAWN BOWLERS "■*■      *" *****!'    ■"
Taking advantage of the trip to see
the English soccer team in action on
Saturday last, three rinks of lawn
bowlers from this city took down
their bowls and engaged the Nanaimo
bowlers in a series of games, being
defeated by the more experienced Nanaimo men by a score of 68-37. The
games were very enjoyable, but the
Cumberland bowlers found the Nanaimo green very fast, which took
the Cumberland men some time to
get accustomed to. After the games
refreshments were served and a jolly
time thoroughly enjoyed.
Whilst in Nanaimo the tournament
committees met and made arrangements for the home and home games
between the two clubs for thc Villiers
cup which will be played the first
Saturday in August in Nanaimo and
on the last Saturday in August in
Cumberland, total points in the two
games to decide thc holder of the cup
for the following twelve months.
Softball Game
Won by Cardinals
Defeat Comox Rancher* After Very
Close Game
The Cardinals, thc Cumberland
girls' premier -softball team journey,
ed to Comox on Thursday night and
in spite of showery weather managed
to get in n game of softball with thc
ranchers, coming out on the long end
of a 9-6 score ufter a very exciting
game, which kept the fans on edge
until the last innings. Josie Bono, the
Cumberland pitcher wus in great
form and pitched a real good game.
She was given line support by her
team mates.
A return game has been arranged,
Comox travelling to Cumberland on
Monduy evening, the game scheduled
for thc City Park, with Louis Bartholdi acting us umpire.
Dr. and Mr.s. G, Kerr MacNaughton
and Miss Jean MacNaughton entertained at bridge on Friday evening
Inst in honor of their house guests,
Misses Esme Thomson, Helen Thomson and Isabel Harvey, of Vancouver.
Some forty of the young people of
thc district Were present and prizes
for bridge were won by Miss Jessie
Baird, ladies' first, Miss D. Cannon,
second, Mr. Harold Cliffe, gents first
Mr. Lawrence Meredith, second, Miss
Isabel Harvey and Mr. Victor Marinelli consolations. Delectable refreshments were served ot the close of the
card games.
Mrs. Murray, a leading Cumberland ladies' hairdresser announces,
that to her customers, hair-cutting
will be free. Marcelling us usual. PAGE TWO
rniLmi, jujnc- aiun, i.ji.
The Cumberland Islander
A PRACTICAL committeeman, in presenting
diplomas last June, to a graduating class spoke
as follows: "Girls, in presenting you these diplomas, it', bv their significance you are led to
allow your mother to do all the work, bake all the
bread, sweep all the floors because you can read
Latin or demonstrate a theorem in geometry, then
has your school been a most unfortunate course,
and in all the teachings you have ever received at
my hands, 1 trust there has been no lesson that
has weaned you from the dish pan. Boys: if from
this graduation you go into the world too nice to
carry wood and swill the hogs, if need be, then has
our'school failed in its purpose and sown the
wrong seed."
THE WALKATHON is making its appearance
in Nanaimo this week-end. Frankly speaking
we thought Nanaimo folks were a little above
the average and would taboo anything like patronizing a bunch of idiots. We cannot find any other
name for them. The! people who patronize walka-
tlions at 25c and 60c per head are just about as
crazy as those participating. What earthly good
is it'to see these dumb doras parading round and
round until one after another drops from sheer exhaustion, the one remaining standing or walking
at the finish being declared the winner for a paltry
few dollars. Thank Cod here is no hall in Cumberland where a walkathon could be staged, and if
there was a hall methinks the good people of this
burg would band themselves together and give
the promoters of these idiotic conests, a long,
long walk, back to whence they came. These promoters must have studied the old slogan of Barn-
um, of Barnum and Bailey circus fame, who once
said, "There's a sucker born every minute."
By all means let's frown on the walkathons.
MR. C. H. DICKIE (Nanaimo) has seized upon some
vital points of the Bennett fiscal policy in his contribution to the debate on the budget. He sees in the
steps taken for fiscal re-establishment the effort to stop
the How oi" capital from this country to the United States.
He sees in the changes in the tariff schedules a movement
to aiVest the flow of imports and the consequent keeping
at home of money which has been leaving the Dominion.
Mr. Dickie recognizes that it is not a good'thing for a
country, in tradink with another country, to have an
adverse balance of $4110,000,001) as was the case as between Canada and the United States during 1920 and
1927. That adverse balance Mr. Bennett has set out to
Mr. Dickie very naturally stressed the decline in eoal
production in British Columbia, with particular relation
to Vancouver Island. In 1910 this Island produced 1,610,-
030 tons of coal, and last year, despite a greatly increased
population, production has fallen to 9S8.805 tons. In 1910
5,0-11,710 gallons of fuel oil were imported, and in 1930
the fuel oil consumed in the province was estimated at
130,000,000 gallons. That illustrates why the coal has
been declining, and why Mr. Dickie has made a strong
plea that something should be done to put thc industry
on a better basis. He admits that the bonus of 25 cents
a ton on coal used for fuel purposes, for ships' stores or
for export, will do some good, but it will not accomplish
what is needed. He pleads for a higher bonus, and it is w
secure this that Dr. S. F. Tolmie is now using every endeavor with Ottawa. Mr. Dickie fails to see why wc
should send four or live or six millions of dollars annually
to enrich the people of California, while our coal miners
are only working part time, and sometimes not working
at all.
Mr. Dickie has dealt wtih essentials -in the budget debate. He has spoken particularly about the basic industry
of his own constituency and the need of fostering it. He
has put the case forward in clear cut fashion, just as it
was laid before Senator Gideon Robertson at the conference he held here on unemployment relief. Thc case of
the eoal miners of Vancouver Island is a bard one. There
is still ample eoal, but a restricted market and overmuch
competition from fuel oil. Mr. Dickie has enlightened
Parliament on the situation and there should be some
hope of an even greater measure of Federal aid that has
been outlined in the budget. —Daily Colonist
Courtenay Native
Sons Plan Big
Time July lst
Thirty-Nine Events Carded For
Holiday At Lewis Park.
Commences at 10.
For Three,Nights  Only,   July  9,   10
and 11
Under the auspices of the Native
Sons of Canada, July 1 will be an outstanding holiday for Courtenay and
district. Sharp at 10:30 a.m. the day
will commence when the call of "Play
ball" will resound in Lewis Park. Prom
that tlfte until 7:10 p.m. when the last
high dive is executed in the waters of
the Courtenay River, there will be
something to attract attention. There
are sports for children, sports for
adults, and sports for loggers, and at
the end of a perfect day, there will be
a big dance in the Native Sons hall.
An energetic committee has left nothing undone to make July 1. the outstanding holiday in the history of local
The committee in charge of events
is composed of M. S. Stephens, president; Miss D. Hames, secretary and
Mr. P. McPherson, treasurer. These
together with Mr. L. Piket and Mr. J.
W. McKenzie, Jr., consist of the executive committee. Chairmen of committees include, Mrs. M. McKenzie,
catering; Mr. J. Sutton, sports; Mr.
' R. A. Lyons, children's sports; grounds,
Mr. C. Sutton; baseball, Mr. P. Murray; transportation, Mr. H. Bersey;
prizes," Mr. W. Rickson; clerk of course,
Mr. C. Sutton; aquatic events, not filled; announcer, Mr. W. Woodhus;
timer, Mr. R. Filberg; dance, Mr. S.
Shades of old Russia and its magnificent pomp and splendor are being
revived by Edwin Carewe in "Resurrection," the Universal picture, which
shows at the Ilo-Ilo Theatre, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, July 9, 10
and 11.
One scene shows Prince Dmitri, tall
handsome and romantic, escorted by
Major Schoenboch, to have his flrst
experience with wine and women. It
is a gala scene in the production, with
several hundred beautiful women exquisitely gowned adding to its brilliance.
A special set of massive design and
beauty was constructed for this episode which Carewe has made into one
of many outstanding scenes in the
famous Tolstoi Russian love story.
John Boles is Prince Dmitri, Lupe
Velez is the little servant maid, Kat-
usha Maslova. William Keighley plays
Major Schoenboch. Many more important names appear in the cast.
Angry Bull Throws
Mr. Roy Cliffe
Mr. Roy Cliffe recently had a very
narrow escape from his bull. He was
leading the animal with a staff when
it suddenly became unmanageable. It
threw Mr. Cliffe over his back and
then fell on him. Mr. Cliffe was lucky
to escape with only a few bruises dne,
no doubt to the fact that the bull had
no horns.
St. Joseph's Hospital
Comox, Benefits
From Bazaar
Once again old King Sol forgot to
shine for the Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary. As a consequence the annual
garden party in aid of St. Joseph's
Hospital was turned into a bazaar last
Wednesday and was held In the Native
Sons' Hall instead of on the beautiful
hospital grounds.
In spite of the change, however, the
financial results were most satisfactory
as nearly four hundred dollars were
taken ln during the afternoon in return for needlework, home cooking,
candy, tea and chances on the houste-
Promptly at three o'clock, Mr. J. A.
Carthew appeared on the platform accompanied by Mayor Macintyre, Dr.
Briggs and Dr. McKee.   Mr. Carthew
welcomed all the visitors and expressed his disappointment that it had not
been possible to hold the fete on the
grounds. He then reviewed the work
that had been done during the past
year or two. In addition he briefly
ran over the statistics for the last year.
There had been 481 patients treated
and 19 deaths had occurred. Five of
.these patients had been In a dying
condition when admitted to the hospital. There had been 86 births which
was a record; 184 surgical operations
had been performed and 74 X-ray examinations.
During the whole afternoon the tea
tables were kept filled continually
while each stall did equally well in its
own line of business.
Convenors of Stalls
The following were the stall holders, the flrst mentioned in each case
being convenor: Candy—Mrs. Capes,
Mrs. H. M. Ellis, Mrs. Nelson; Home-
cooking—Mrs. Briggs, Mrs. W. Brown,
Mrs. Sutton; Children's work—Mrs. C.
Mclver, Mrs. Tukham, Mrs. Edgar
Cliffe; Aprons—Mrs. L. B. Noel. Mrs.
C. Stevens; Ice cream—Mrs. Eastman.
Mrs. J. Parkin; Fanpy work—Mrs.
Filberg. Mrs. McAuley; Afternoon tea
—Mrs. L. R. Cliffe, Mrs. G. H. Ellis,
Mrs. Fairbairn, Mrs. S. H. Cliffe, Mrs.
Bambrick, Mrs. J. Cllffe, Mrs. W.
Cliffe, Mrs. Giddings; Lady-of-the-
thousand-pockets—Mrs. Liddle; Hous-
ie-housie—H. S. Baker and Wm. Booth.
At the end of the afternoon three
drawings took place. Mrs. W. Machin
won a handsome embroidered tea
cloth; Mrs. Gididngs, a child's crib
quilt and Mrs. J. H. Macintyre a bas-
Mr. and Mrs. Revie Entertain
Mr. and Mrs. J. Revie entertained a
number of friends at their home on
Saturday evening when "500" was
played. First prizes were won by Mrs.
Leo Anderton and Mr. R. H. Harrison,
second prizes by Mrs. W. Brown and
Mr. L. Berkeley, consolation by Mrs.
R. H. Harrison and Mr. Hewman. The
guests included Mr. and Mrs. T. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. W. Brown, Mrs.
Strain, Mr. and Mrs. L. Berkeley, Mr.
and Mrs. Hewman, Mr. and Mrs. R.
H. Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. A. Palmer
and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Anderton.
Miss Annie Crawford, of Nanaimo,
made a short visit to Courtenay on
Lloyd George Aids Jews in Palestine
Canadian Moviotone news at the
Ilo-Ilo Theatre, commencing Monday
of next week will include: Lloyd
George aids jews in Palestine—former premier of Britain promises English protection at Zionist dinner at
Savoy Hotel, London.
The King's Maundy at Westminster
—Princess Marie Louise is visitor at
distribution to poor of royal largesse,
in historic abbey.
Royalist wedcjjng excites Europe—
The Count of 'Paris son of French
pretender, marries the Princess Isabella at Palermo, Sicily.
Meet Lady Luck's newest darling
—Emilio Scala, of London, winner
of first prize in Grant National, poses
wilh his lucky family.
Windmill Plane visits President—
Mr. Hoover gives Collier air trophy*
at White House to Harold F. Pitcairn
maker of autogyros.
French President visits Africa—M.
Doumevgue and Colonial ally, Bey of
Tunis, review Foreign Legion and native troops on Kairowan plains.
The Voice Says
the Rest
The actual tone* of your
voice over the long-distance
telephone bring a warm response from friends and an
interested hearing from
business associates.
You/can talk to a man as
intimately over the telephone as you can talk to
him personally—and often
get more concentrated attention.
Persons in British Columbia, Alberta, Sasatchewan,
Manitoba, can now he reached quickly and directly over
all-Canadtan lines. Often
you get your party while
you hold the receiver. Ask
long-distance rate clerk for
rates  and  information.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Llqu
the Government of British Columbia.
Control Board or by
W_y,M  _y ss  ,y si -fsf,.- ._fr._....y,..   -jiv-, irrffij-nr.i<yu.t,.<ifu«
Mines  Department
To Investigate
Non-Metallic s
A.  M.  Richmond To Work  In
Conjunction   Wilh   Mr.
J. D. Galloway
VICTORIA, Juno 23.—What are
the resources of British Columbia ln
non-metallic minerals? What are the
possibilities for their economic development in greater degree than at present? These, and other questions relating to provincial non-metallics, are
to be investigated by the Department
of Mines, according to a statement
made yesterday by the Honorable W.
A. McKenzle, Minister of Mines.
It was announced by Mr. McKenzle
that Mr. A. M. Richmond, Assistant
Resident Engineer at Nelson, B. C„
had been released temporarily from
his regular duties under the "Mineral
Survey and Development Act" and Instructed to undertake a study of these
questions. He Is to assemble all information available, and compile a report for general distribution, under the
supervision of Mr. J. D. Galloway, Provincial Mineralogist.
The present extent of the industry
Is shown by the fact that structural
materials output in 1930 amounted to
$4,092,568 and in addition other non-
metallic minerals produced were valued at $436,234, making a total of
$4,528,802, or 8.2 per cent of the gross
value of the mineral output for the
year. Coal Is, of course, not considered in these figures, as it is a separate
class of mining by Itself.
The present Investigation will corn-
pile the available information and sup.
plement it with further field work and
testing of samples of the various de-
posits. In addition, lt is planned to
make a survey of markets to ascertain
if British Columbia minerals are avail-
able to replace those imported either
in raw or manufactured form.
Asked to state what non-metallics
would be included in the investigation
ordered, Mr. McKenzle said that no
limit had been set to Mr. Richmond's
activities. His studies, however, would
include broadly the whole field of non-
metallic minerals, but with investigation of special features rather than a
general survey.
Mr. McKenzie appreciates that lt Is
a large undertaking. In all probability, it will not be completed Inside of
a year. His hope, however, was that
it will be possible for Mr. Richmond
to submit progress reports from time
to time. If so, these would be Issued
as such and given general distribution
among all of those who may be Interested.
Prospectors and owners of non-
metallic deposits which they think
may be of value are requested to forward samples and descriptive Information to the Bureau of Mines at Victoria.
Adult 50c.
1L©«IL© theatre
Children .
June  25-26-27
"And now, my dear happily married reader, lower this
magazine and glance over at your husband and ask
yourself this question—if you had. it to do again—
Would you?" Excerpt from an article "The Marriage
Trap," in John Erskine's novel "Sincerity," from
which this delightful picture was made.
Would you wed
your husband If
you had it to do
again? ? ?
*   «   *
When you see this photoplay made from John Erskine's smartest book, "Sincerity," one of the frankest
and most daring treatments
of the modern problem of
love and marriage.
Conrad Nagel
Gcneviave Tobin
Rose Hobart
Basil Ralhbone
Vivian Oakland
Franklin Pangborn
Directed by John M. Stahl
Presented by Carl Laemmle
and produced by
Carl Laemmle, Jr.
woman, children, scores of
horses pulling dozens of
huge wagons! Plunging
courageously into a blind
wilderness! Facing privations, dangers, Indians on the war
path! Fighting
their way to victory, and the
promised land of
the Golden West!
And two of them—a
man, a girl—finding love
beyond all their dreams!
A drama as mighty as an
avalanche! You'll thrill as
you live the stirring days
June 29,30 - lst
of the past. Coming to
you vividly, vibrantly
alive on the talking screen
You'll feel the throb of a
wonder love!
Written by the greatest
of Western story
tellers, Filmed on
a grand scale
against awe - inspiring natural
backgrounds and
acted by a cast of
great players. With two
of screendom's favorite
sweethearts, Gary Cooper
and lovely Lily Damita, in
the romantic roles. Fred
Kohler adds humor.
I    •    j ALSO COMEDY
! Paramount Pictorial No. 3
In offering two feature pictures at the price of one the
management does not wish to convey the impression
that it is offering quantity in place of quality. Tho
two features make up a good two-hour programme and
are first-class productions. "Hook Line and Sinker"
has the same stars as "Half Shot at Sunrise" and is
rated as Al comedy. "The Air Police" is a gangster
story with a new twist. Instead of the customary automobile, areoplanes have been brought into use, and the
result is a thrilling short feaure. We highly recommend this programme for two hours of varied entertainment.
Friday and
July 2nd, 3rd and 4th
Riding a Rampaging
Whirlwind   of   Nonsense,
across tho Screen 1
Feel the Splendor of Human Courage... '
Taste the thrill of Inspired Love	
The Boys in Charge of a
Broadway Hotel with All
Floors Open, Keys In the
Ashean, House 'Dicks' out
and Hilarity Running
Wild from First Floor to
i *
•'    .1
?   -
mfyrtyA/st, mfJtf*, w'VV'-1 >»,^V'',»«<SfV'i,*W>r*,*Wlr"»«>VV'1 »«V|r" »^*<>Vt*>^»'VV*,w«*V_l
JJ ritiuAi, JuiNtt svtn, i.wi.
uumbiskl-a^u laLfANUun, ^vaiDdaiiAnu, u. l..
rnuD innoxii
(Aak the Sailors)
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
LONDON Established 1849
.This advertisement is not published
or displayed by the Liquor Control
Board or by the Government of the
Province of British Columbia.
The Scottish
Alice St., Courtenay
* * " *
1 BO—Cumberland
'******************************** *
Charlie Dalton
Meets Boat at Union Bay
Kvery Sunday morning
!   (Itiii)berlai)d
; Commercial
I Htadtjuarttrx
! Accomodation The Best
• Rooms Steam Heated
f        W.   MERRIFIELD,   Prop.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
Practical Barber _ Hairdresser
Child'n's hair cut any style 35c
Ladies hair cut any style 50c
Courtenay Locals
Mr. James Whittle, of Vancouver,
spent a most enjoyable holiday in this
city recently. During his stay here
he was the guest of Mr. Gordon and
Mr. Anderson. In company with Mr.
John Murray, Mr. James Anderson
and Mr. Whittle made a week-end
trip to the Forbidden Plateau.
* •    *
Comox Valley Lands reports several
sales last week. Mr. and Mrs. Clear of
the West Coast have purchased Mrs.
Vernon's place at Kitty Coleman.
a      *      *
Mr. L. B. Plumbley of th» Soldier
Settlement Board, left Saturday for
Vancouver, and upon his return will
reside with his family at Royston. Mr.
Plumbley succeeds Mr. R. h. Ramsay.
* *    *
Little Dorothy King, brilliant Merville musician recently travelled to Nanaimo to take part in a concert in
aid of St. Paul's Anglican Church.
Miss King was heard in a selection on
the steel guitar.
V        *        ,h
Miss Nora Lloyd returned Sunday
from a two weeks' vacation in Victoria
and Vancouver.
* *    •
Miss Marjorle Michell left this
morning for Montreal where her marriage to Captain George Allan Henderson, R.E., of Freetown, Sierra
Leone, West Africa, is to take place on
June 30.
a     o
Mr. E. Croteau, accompanied by Mr.
Len Rossiter, with a pack train of Ave
horses, started this morning up the
Dove Creek trail to his summer camp
on the Forbidden Plateau. Several
such trips will be necessary to pack
in the equipment and supplies that
will be required to put the camp ln
readiness to accommodate guests.
* *    *
Miss Marjorle Leedam left Monday
morning for a week's holiday in Uu-
luelet and Port Alberni.
Mr. J. M. Mitchell returned Friday
evening from Vancouver where he had
gone to attend the annual communication of the Grand Lodge, A. F. and
A. M.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Knight, of Vancouver, are making an extended visit
with their daughter, Mrs. Roy Cliffe.
* *    *
Miss Ruth Tarling and Master Oliver
Tarling are visiting In Vancouver with
* *    *
Miss Margaret Forrest spent the
week-end visiting Miss Annie Forrest
in Nanaimo.
Miss Eva Tolley, of Vancouver, left
Saturday morning after a week's visit
with Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Burns.
Mrs. Walter Cliffe, Mrs. McLennan
and Glennie went down to Vancouver
on Sunday for a week's visit with
* *    *
Mr. William Alkenhead, of Ladysmlth, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Alex.
Manufacturers of
Rough and Dressed Lumber
All higher grade Finishings, Moudings and every
building material.
Royston Lumber Co., Ltd.
R. R. No. 1, Cumberland, B. C.
phonps    __  —   _   f°ff'ce» Cumberland 159
\ Night Call, Courtenay 134X
Here is a low priced quality tire made and
guarauteed by Firestone. It ig the equal of
many first lines of tires by actual test—in fact
better than some, and yet it sells for 20% less!
Only in Flrestone-
Oldfield tires can you
receive the benefits of—
Gum-Dipped Cord
'Const ruction-
gives 25% to 40%
longer life.
I    Double     Cord
l at Breaker—insures
against blowouts,
punctures   and
loose treads.
Non-Skid Tread of
toughest rubber
tar traction and
Firestoue-Oltlfield tires have been tried and
proven hy thousands of motorists. They give
you the most in dependable, carefree low cost
mileage. Your nearest Firestone Dealer will
gladly serve you.    See him today.
Phone 8
ftecdfb 5bvke
(Bartabian Mtbmi ABBonattott
\ IMIIed'br
Questions concerning health, addressed to the Canadian Medical Association, 184 College St.,
Toronto, will be answered per-
Shawnigan Lose
To Courtenay
We place a question mark after
holiday because it would be interesting if each one who reads this far
would say to himself what he thinks
a holiday is. We have another reason
for the query, because we are anxious
to know what will be the results of
the holiday.
Holidays are excellent. Everyone
should have a chance to get away
from his regular task, and this includes the housewife who has the
hardest task of all. The break from
the usual routine of life is a good
physical and mental tonic. Holidays
provide the time of recuperation and
storing up of energy.
We are not going to attempt to
plan your holiday for you. There are
great differences in people and what
appeals to one offers no attractions
for others. The man who is fond of
fishing cannot understand why everyone does not enthuse about rising at
daybreak and going miles to catch
fish. The golfer lis sure that his game
affords the one real holiday, and thc
young people are amused nt their
elder's idea of a good time.
Holidays should mean a good time,
and all we have to suggest is that a
bit of planning beforehand will not
interfere with the good time, and it
will prevent some of the occurrences
which are apt to spoil a holiday.
It is certainly not a good holiday if
you develop typhoid fever when you
get back home. It would have bcen
much better had you asked ahead of
time about the water supply, or to
have boiled or chlorinated the water
you used if you were not sure of its
purity. The clear stream or the sparkling spring may be contaminated with
typhoid germs—Why take a chance?
Sunshine is good. A coat of tan is
a coat of health. Over-exposure to
the sun, however .leads to serious
discomfort from sunburn, and if excessive, may cause heat prostration.
Better, to go slowly and to be holidaying every day of your vacation
than to spend several days in misery,
shut out from the fun because you
overdid exposure to the sun the first
day or two.
There is really not much consistency about the parent who carefully
safeguards his children at home and
then, during vacation, exposes them
to any danger that comes along because of some peculiar idea that disease is unknown in the country and
that you become healthy just by living there. The country is a fine place
but disease germs are found there
just as they are elsewhere. The tuberculous cows live on the farm, and if
your children drink their milk while
you are in the country, they will get
tuberculosis just as surely as if they
used that milk in the city. In most
cities the milk is pasteurized and
made safe. It is just as necessary to
take this precaution in the country.
You cannot tell from the appearance
of a cow whether or not she is tuberculous.
Do not spoil your holiday by being
over-fussy about things, but on the
other hand, do not spoil it by failing
to give some attention to such important matters as water, milk and
food supplies.
Courtenay Cricket Club journeyed
to Shawnigan Lake on Saturday, June
20, to play the Shawnigan Lake School
second eleven and defeated them 104
to 58. Inglis batted well for his side
carrying his bat for a wonderful 45.
Hodgson also contributed a good 29.
The bowling was done by Galloway,
P. Ellis, Hodgson and McLoughlin.
McLoughlin had the good average of
four wickets for 12 runs. For Shawnigan Robertson had a well played 26
and Kennedy took six wickets for 31
The visitors were treated royally and
thoroughly enjoyed the trip. They
hope to meet the first eleven ln their
next game.
Good Display At
Courtenay School
An excellent display of work was
exhibited by the Domestic Science
Class and Manual Training Class of
the Courtenay school on Friday afternoon. Some really excellent pieces of
work done by pupils from grades six
to eight were shown and a great deal
of credit is due Miss D. Cannon and
Mr. Tilbe, who are in charge of the
Major R. Burde
Given Damages
In Slander Suit
In awarding damages of fifty dollars together with costs to Major R.
Burde, M.C., of Alberni, in the slander suit against Mayor Kendall, of Alberni, the conclusion of trial which
lasted until 2:45 p.m. Wednesday,
Chief Jutsice Morrison said he con
sidered the plaintiff had made his
case and was entitled to some recognition in spite of his counsel stating
that he did not seek damages of a
substantial nature.
"All this will be in vain, His Lordship said, if it will not serve as a lesson to the community of Alberni,
particularly to those who are interested in the advancement of that bail-
ive in the carrying on of the civic
affairs as far as rational and reasonable, and with a single eye to the
interest of a community, if they
would leave out these personal controversies. The grave aspect of slander and libel is, that it does tend to
a breach of the peace and creates
feeling of that kind, all to the detriment of the community."
His Lordship reserved judgment in
the case of Brown vs. Fleming, asking $13,000 for loss of leg and medical attention in connection with a collision in Alberni between the plaintiff
W. Brown, and the defendants Archibald Flemming, his wife and daughter, Miss Kathleen, driver of the automobile that collided with a motorcycle driven by Brown.
When the slander case opened Major Burde was put in the witness box
and he told the story of the event
leading up to the charge being laid by
him which occurred last March, following a Council meeting. He was
discussing constitutional points with
Alderman McMillan at the time when
Mayor Kendall got into what was de-
service that satisfies
The Cumberland Islander Printing Department is hourly
putting into practice that great but much abused word,
"SERVICE". Every day sees a new member joining its
business family and the results are always identical . . .
SATISFACTION, not only with the high standard of
work turned out but entire satisfaction in the prompt
and courteous treatment received. Not only on the large
jobs do customers receive this satisfying Bervice, but on
thc smallest order also. With us "trifles make perfection
hut perfection is no trifle". May we be favored with
your next older.   'Phone nnd a representative will call.
The Cumberland Islander
'Phone !!5
Cumberland,  B.C.
signed to be a friendly argument, accusing Burde of not upholding British justice when he was the city's
chief magistrate, by putting through
the City Council a resolution to defraud the city, at a time when Cronk
and Bayliss were city officials. Bay-
liss, the city treasurer, was convicted
of falsifying the city books, and in
the plaintiff's opinion while he knew
nothing crooked about Mr. Cronk, he
had heard suggestions to that effect
and Mayor Kendall's remarks in his
opinion sort of reflected on the affair.
Alderman A. Flemming, a witness
for the plaintiff, recalled the occasion
and the conversation and swore that
Mayor Kendall had stated to Burde
that he, Burde, had helped "Crook
Cronk" to defraud and beat the city
out of light and water rates, and that
he had also helped to cover up
Cronk's dirty work. From the conversation and remarks made by Kendall
Witness thought that Cronk might in
some way be connected with Bayliss
in defrauding the _ity in 1927. He
said Kendall had circulated a petition
asking for the removal of Cronk and
that an independent man be appointed until the alleged irregularities
were investigated.
In cross-examination witness admitted to Mr. Cunliffe that no one
had mentioned Bayliss' name directly
in connection with Cronk to his knowledge, but Kendall had said Bayliss
took checks to Burde to be signed in
beer parlors. He was of the opinion,
however, that Kendall imputed with
his remarks that Mr. Burde was conspiring with Cronk to defraud the
city. He believed in his own mind that
Mr. Kendall believed the conversations that were going around.
Mr. Fowler, foreman of the Public
Works department of thc municipality stated that Kendall had asked
Burde if it was upholding British justice to pass a reslution upholding
"crook Cronk's" light and water bills,
and that Bayliss had taken checks to
beer parlors for him to sign. It gave
witness the impression that Kendall
was sort of blaming Cronk for thc
same trouble that Bayliss got into, hc
said. Witness had heard Mayor Kendall make a speech in which he stated
that he would not call Cronk a crook
and a thief, but pointing his finger
he had exclaimed that he wanted to
know where the money went.
Witness admitted that he had been
suspended once by Mayor Kendall
but that he had been reinstated since.
W. H. Bradley, city clerk for the
past two years, took the minutes of
the Council meeting on the night the
slanderous statements were allegedly
later made. He heard Mayor Kendall
ask Major Burde if it was enforcing
British justice when he was in the
Council to defraud the city out of
Cronk's water and light bills. Major
Burde had replied that he would give
a donation to the hospital and two
pages of his paper if Kendall could
prove it. He aiso heard the statement
about the checks being signed in beer
parlors. Witness knew, as assistant
city clerk, that the water and light
accounts had been settled and the
thought occurred to him after Mayor
Kendall's statement that their might
be something more between Cronk
and Bayliss than witness knew.
Alderman McMillan, contractor,
gave practically the same evidence
about the British justice story and
the street corner talk about Cronk.
He heard Kendall say to Burde, "you
are not satisfied with running the city
but you are now trying to run the
Aldermen," and the argument followed.
Alderman Douglas Stone, witness
for the defense, said he was present
during the argument in the Council
chambers after the regular meeting.
He heard some loud talking in one
end of the room as he was hurrying
through some work to take the mayor
home. He heard Major Burde soy it
was not British justice or constitutional to have the Burasso case heard
in open council. I heard the mayor
reply, "was it constitutional when
Cronk's wages were raised twenty
dollars a month to pay his light bill,
and wns it constitutional to have
checks signed in beer parlors." Witness noticed that Major Burde had a
few drinks. He was noisy, he said.
On the witness stand Mayor Kendall emphatically denied having called Cronk a crook, and being hard of
hearing, hc appeared to lie at a disadvantage as questions had to be
shouted at him. Hc said Burde had
thrown out an insinuation thnt he, ns
Mayor, and his Council were not upholding British justice and witness
had nsked him if it was right to raise
Cronk's salary from $120 to $150 per
month to enable him to pay delinquent water and light bills.
He denied that he had made thc
allegation that Burde had passed resolutions to cover up Cronk's dirty
work, describing it as an absolute
falsehood. He admitted thut Major
Burde and himself had not been good
friends and that he was fined $20.00
when Cronk had prosecuted him and
had turned off his water. Witness said
he had appealed the case before
Judge Barker when thc appeal was
lost. He agreed he wrote the petition
that was circulated, but declared his
statements had bcen misconstrued in
regard to Mr. Burde as he only meant
to infer thai the money that Bayliss
took would have been saved if Cronk
had been properly attending to his
official duties. He said Burde had provoked him thc night of thc argument
and on many occasions previously
during the past two years. He thought
he was only doing the right thing to
resent Burde'8 comments and uphold
ing thc dignity of his Council as
Mayor of thc town.
Strawberries for
Preserving at
10c. per lb.
Preserving strawberries, book your order now for next
week as at the price of 10c. per tb. you
will be saving money.
New Shipment of Peak Kreen's Biscuits Just Arrived
NEW LOCAL POTATOES, 5 lbs. for ! 25c.
FRESH GREEN PEAS, 3 tbs. for  25c.
Matt Brown's Grocery
♦#***^**^#> i
si °°
*r * * allowance
for your old electric
Iron or Toaster
on the purchase of a new
Hotpoint jgg
Cumberland Electric Lighting Co., Ltd.
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks   Co.,   Ltd.
Phone 75
A. B. CLINTON, Manager.
Automobile Side Curtains and
Harness Repaired
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
|   Star Livery Stable
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Autos for Hire.   Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B.C. rAUu ruuK
v>lUYii)E*m.._-ii'*«iJ> inL..im.c.n, vui«*i**,^**»j^»i.^»'» *** •*•»»
We have decided to clear all our summer stock of ladies'
millinery you can have your choice of values and select the
best hat we have and the cost will he just $2.95 any hat in the
store, no reservation, all go at one price—get your now. $2.95.
We have just received a shipment of the new line of Celanese
Hose—they look like hose a lot more expensive, the dull finish
makes them look just like a hose at $1.95 per pair, we have a
fair assortment of the wanted ,-olors in nearly all sizes and the
price 75-. per pair—secure a few pairs at that price.
Full fashioned ladies' hose,—Kayser—known all over the American continent, and the British Isles as a leader. The new
shades are here, the sizes are right, full fashioned, and a lovely
quality. The price is $1.00 per pair.
We have many customers who want no other hose, having worn
them for years and know their quality. All silk, full fashioned,
newest colors and the price $1.50 per pair.
A delivery of some new belts in white have just come to hnnd.
A desirable belt for the summer days. 35c.
We have a few dozen ladies' summer vests in Opera tops, made
of a very fine quality, the prices were up to 85c each—clearing
price  39c—a  delightful  quality,  and  will  give  real  service.
We expect a delivery of new voile dresses in a few days.
IVtK-^sMisstf^ssfmS-ft—t-MdtyU—i «_^«-»i»«stAl«»sisV_Vsl*i«»<tVlftj
C. W. Spooner has opened a modern
Beauty Shop
All methods of beauty culture
Mrs. Griff en, of Victoria
Sommers Natural Permanent Waves a Specialty.
Phone for Appointment
pfrs\H*m tmnjtjtmmsestje** • mJl_s» M*ilj»»r»»»/_»»i»»«/_»» <!*<_»»»>»<__(
for this week	
Voile Dresses, sizes 14 to 44, all one price, fl»rt QP
each        «P__.»/tl
Teddy Beach Pyjamas, all sizes, all colors fl»i   Of?
This week  <pL,sUU
Children Dresses d>i    A(\
Special for this week  «P_L •*_:€/
 • « «	
W. H. Anderson
Phone 15
Union Hotel
To grace your tabic and please your palate when you
buy from Mumford's grocery. This week we have many
special bargains in fine foods to please thrifty-wise
you will find many money-saving prices at our store.
For the sake of your purse as well as for regard for
your taste—trade with us.
Mumford's Grocery
"If You Get It at Mumford's. It's Good"
Just Phone 71 Cumberland
Personal Mention
Miss Kate Thompson left on Monday for New Westminster.
* *    *
Mrs. Kit Brown returned on Sunday from a short visit to her daughter in Vancouver.
Mrs. Reed, of Nanaimo, is the guest
of her sister, Mrs. H. Stockand.
* *    .
Misses Edna Gear an,d Jessie Baird
were visitors to Vancouver Saturday,
returning on Sunday.
* »    *
Miss C. Carey, Miss Iris Price and
Mr. H. Carey motored to Nanaimo on
Saturday returning the same day.
* *    *
The sports committee will meet on
Sunday and draw up the programme
for events for the employees of the
Canadian Collieries nnnual picnic,
when it is expected a few new everts
will be added. There is a rumour <;o-
ing the rounds that a tug of war will
be held. This was a popular event
some years ago and many entries
were usually received. It will be good
to see a real contest again in this
line of sport after a rest of a few
* *    *
There was a very large contingent
of Cumberlanders at Nanaimo on
Saturday last to witness the soccer
game with the English tourists. Many
stayed over for the Sunday. Amongst
those noticed were Mr. and Mrs. C.
Grant, Mr. and Mrs. J. Lockner, Mr.
and Mrs. W. McLellan, Mr. and Mrs.
Hec Treen, Mr. and Mrs. J. Vaughan,
W. Mossey, J. Murray, R. Strachan,
A. J. Taylor, A. Walker, R. T. Brown
J. Fellows, J. Williams, J. D. Davis,
H. Jackson, H. Waterfield, J. L.
Brown, T. Carney, J. Watson; Former Cumberlanders noticed were Messrs. W. Walker, J. T. Brown and Jock
Smith, all of Vancouver.
* *    *
Mrs. A. B. Clinton returned from
Kamloops during the week after attending the funeral there of her niece
Miss Barbara Phillips.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Frost, of Co-
vina, California, accompanied by
their son Leslie and daughter, Norma
came up to the district on Thursdny
and are camping for thc next month
at Gartley's Beach. Thc party motored up from the southern state and
had a wonderful trip right up to
Portland, where rain was encountered.
* *    *
Mrs. M. Stewart and Mrs. A. Sommerville were Joint hostesses on
Thursday evening at the home of the
former, Allen avenue, to the Thursday Evening Bridge club. Two tables
of bridge were in play, winners being
Miss J. E. Robertson, first and Mrs.
M. Stewart, second. Dainty refreshments were served during the evening and a social time enjoyed. Those
present were Mesdames J. Cameron,
J. Robertson, A. Maxwell, Jr., W.
Hutchinson, J. Bennie, Jr., M. Stewart, A. Sommerville and Misses J. E.
Robertson and L. Sheppard.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. A. Auchinvole, Sr.,
arrived back in Union Bay on Friday last after spending the past two
months in Toronto, thc guests of their
son  and  daughter-in-law,   Mr.  and
Mrs. Harry Auchinvole.
* *    *
Arthur Paul, of Nanaimo, was 1
business  visitor  to  Cumberlnnd  on
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. G. Porter, of England,
who are on a world tour, arrived ln
Victoria recently from Australia and
New Zealand and remained long enough on the Island to visit their two
nieces Mrs. A. J. Edwards and Mrs. A.
Scott-Henderson of Royston, B.C.
Mr. C. Spooner returned on Friday
evening from a business trip to the
terminal city.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. T. Carney motored to
Nanaimo on Saturday.
* *    *
Mrs. J. Baird, Mr. and Mrs. J. Donnelly, Jr., were guests of Mr. and Mra.
J. Donnelly, Sr., at South Wellington
for the week-end.
Parish of Cumherland
,     (Trinity IV)
11 a.m. Mattins; 2:30 p.m. Children's Service; 7 p.m. Evensong
Mr. Robert Strachan returned on
Saturday from New Westminster
where he represented the local Masonic lodge at the recent convention.
* *    *
Mrs. R. Strachan, of Vancouver,
arrived Saturday and will be the
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Mounce, Derwent avenue, for a
* *    *
Mr. W. Henderson, Sr., former resident of this city, now of Royston,
who met with a painful accident on
Tuesday last when hc fell through
a skylight at Sutherland's Drygoods
store, is resting easily at the local
hospital where it is expected he will
be a patient for at least the next
eight weeks.
* •    #
Mrs. .J Anderson, of Banff, Alta,
wiio with her little son, Wallace, has
been the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. Littler, Sr., for thc past
month motored to Nanaimo on Saturday en route to her home.
. * *
Mr. and Mrs. R. Littler, Sr., and
Wilfred, Mr. and Mrs. R. Littler, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Littler motored to
Nanaimo to witness the soccer match
on Saturday between the English
touring team and Island players.
Harold Jones left on Monday on a
two weeks' motor trip over the Cariboo Highway and through the state
of Washington. He was accompanied
to Vancouver by his mother, Mrs. S.
»    *    *
Mr. nnd Mrs. D. McLean left on
Tuesday    morning    for    Vancouver
where they will be the guests of relatives for a short time.
.   *   *
The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be administered at the Cunv
berland United Church immediately
following the morning service, Sunday, June the 28th at 11 o'clock.
* *    *
Mrs. A. Miller and two children
left for Vancouver on Friday, returning to Cumherland on Tuesday.
Mr. W. J. Singer of Victoria, a
member of the Board of Examiners
in Barbering, arrived in Cumberland
on Wednesday morning.
* *    *
Miss Winnie Calnan nf Minto was
a visitor to Nanaimo over the weekend.
$    *    *
The Vancouver cricketers coming
to Cumberland on Sunday will play
a mixed district team at Courtenay on
Monday and will play Courtenay on
July lst as part of the Dominion Day
sports. The visitors are coming UP
fairly strong, but thc fast bowler, Vic
Eccles will not be able to make the
trip this year. The visitors will be billeted In Courtenny.
* »    •
The 4et weathcf"of the past week
has further curtailed the singles'
competition at thc Cumberland Lawn
* *      4
Mrs. J. R. Hewitt spent last week
visiting friends In Victoria,
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. McCarthy, of
Nanaimo, motored here to spend the
week-end with the latter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. F. Wilcock,
* *    *
Mrs. J. McAllister, of Port Haney,
was a guest recently of her brother
and  sister-in-law, Mr,  and  Mrs.  J.
Mrs. W. Shearer, Mr. and Mrs, O.
Shearer and Bill Shearer returned on
Thursday after a week's stay with relatives in Seattle.
Mrs. R. S. Rae, Bobby and Peggy,
of Crofton, spent the week-end with
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
* ♦    *
Mrs. J. Potter returned on Tuesday
from a six months' visit to her daughter, Mrs. T. Treloar at Tacoma Wa«h.
She was accompanied by her grandson, Willie Cloutier, of San Francisco,
who will spend his vacation here.
A * *
Mrs. J. McMillan with her two
daughters, has arrived from Seattle to
visit her mother-in-law, Mrs. McMillan, New Townsite. Miss Margaret
Devlin, of Vancouver, is also the guest
of her grandmother, Mrs. McMillan,
Mr. A. Mortimer, of Powell River,
was a visitor to this city for several
days, returning to the paper town by
Sunday's boat.
FOR SALE—Water Tower, Pump,
Pipe, Conductor Pipe, Electric Fixtures. Apply Shell Oil Co., Phone
271, Courl_nuy, B.C. 25-26
Two and three room beautifully
furnished new cottages for rent
Apply Lang's Drug Store, phone
23, Cumberland.
Cumberland and
*    *    *
Phone 104Q
FOR SALE—Baby Duetts ,a|| ages.
Also Duck eggs for setting. Apply
to Fred Court, Royston Saw Mil).
Cumberland, 23-28
WANTED—fpBOO First Mortgage on
House and Property In Cumberland
value, $1,000. Will pay 10% Interest, payable monthly, Apply In first
instance to "Mortgage P, O, Box
430, Cumberland Islander, Cumberland, B.C.
The strawberry social and afternoon tea with home-cooking and
candy held under the auspices of the
ladies' aid of the United Church on
Wednesday afternoon in the Church
hall was a distinct success despite the
inclement weather. Tea tables ranged
the length of the hall, were prettily
decorated with roses, delphiniums and
other early summer flowers. The
home-cooking stall with its wealth of
display in that line, was in the competent hands of Mrs. C. Whyte, Mrs.
D. Hunden and Mrs. Conrad, whilst
Miss A. Haywood had charge of the
candy stall, which came in, as usual
for a great deal of attention. Great
credit is due the ladies who worked
hard to make the time an unqualified
* *    »
Miss Mattie Price was a youthful
hostess on Friday evening last at the
home of her parents, Ml', and Mrs.
D. Price, Windermere avenue, the
occasion being her fifteenth birthday.
A lovely birthday cake centred the
supper table, which was decorated
with roses and other seasonable
flowers. Games and various amusing
competitions took up the greater part
of the evening, everyone having a
real jolly time. Mattie was the recipient of numerous gifts from her
friends and school chums. Those present were Wardena Thompson, Ros-
cna Deconink, Eunice Devlin, Edith
Hughes, Betty Malpass, Adele McMillan, Doreen Bickerton, Normy Ellis, Tormy McMillan, Preston Bruce,
Don Piercey, Gordon Robertson, Harvey Herd, James Tierney, Bill Conn,
Billy Cloutier, Jackie Price, Gilfred
Bruce and Billy Tobacco,
* *    •
Mrs. J. D. Davis was hostess on
Tuesday evening at her home, New
Townsite, when she entertained the
members of the Tuesday Evening
Bridge club. Three tables of bridge
were in play, the first prize going to
Mrs. C. MacDonald and the consolation to Mrs. J. Lockner. Mrs. Hamilton was honor guest for thc evening.
Dainty refreshments were served during the evening. Among those present
were Mesdames Hamilton, Gear, K.
Brown, C. Whyte, J. Lockner, R. McNeil, H. Parkinson, A. Clarke, J.
Quinn, R. Littler, M. Hudson, C. McDonald and R. Abrams.
* *    *
Eight tables of crib were in play
at the Cumberland hall on Wednesday evening when the Elite Cribbage
club held their usual weekly drive.
Mrs, C. Walker was winner of the ladles' prize, Mr. C. Walker gaining
the gent's. Delightful refreshments
were served following the games and
st soda) evening enjoyed-
* *'   »
A successful whlst drive was held
at the home of Mrs. C. Dalton, Third
street on Friday evening last, sponsored by the ladies of the Catholic
A|tor Society. Nine tables of whist
were in play, Mrs. E. Boyd securing
first prize, Mrs. Scavarda second and
Miss V. Murray consolation. Delicious
refreshments and a social hour followed the card games.
* *    *
The Welsh Society's fortntghtly
whist drive and social in Cumherland
Hall on Saturday was well attended
with 15 tables in play. Winners of
very fine prizes In the ladles' division
were Mrs. W. Davis, flrst and Mrs. M,
Schmidt, second. Mr. T. McMillan
and J. Damonte upheld honors for the
gentlemen. Ladies of the Society
served refreshments after the games,
»    *    •
CUMBERLAND, June 83—A vary
large number Of Cumberland residents
took advantage of the fine weatfter of
Saturday to motor to Nanaimo where,
the chief attraction was the soccer
match between the touring RngUsh
stars and a picked team of island
players. Among those who attended
were: Mr, and Mrs. J. Murray, Mr,
and Mra. W. Herd, Mr, and Mrs, H. T,
Brown, Mrs. J. Westfleld. Mr, W. Jack'
son, Mr. H. Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Thoburn, Mr. and Mrs. W. Kenmare,
Mr. W. Moncrief, Mr. A. Mason, Mr.
T. Brown, Mr. J. Quinn, Mr. and Mrs.
R. Coe and Mr. and Mrs. A. Dakers.
Henry Watson, of Cumberland, was
among the players chosen to represent
the Island.
* *    *
Complimenting Miss Elizabeth Henderson, an esteemed and valued member for many years, on the eve of her
marriage, members of the Cumberland
United Church choir following tehir
weekly practice on Thursday evening
last gathered at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Hewitt for a social hour.
A happy time was spent in community
singing and lady members served refreshments. During the evening the
honor guest was the recipient of two
handsome chairs, Dr. Hicks making the
presentation ori behalf of those gathered.
Cli'imi' Tractora. Triijera, I<ug Humram,
Winches Stump I'liUcrs, -tub-noilara Mole
Drain, rs. La ml Levellers Build oxen.
Backfiller* itoiul (iradr-n, Maintain.!-!.,
(tileri Ki|iper*. l'luw., Uollera, Scrapem.
(tuck i ■'■inhere. Liim* I'ulveriwra. Dit.licn,
Kitnpw. (iagoiim; ' ami I»iiw. Engine*,
Kuriler tilcc-mc Plants. Diimetitit' Wit.r
System:- I'owcr Shovel*. Helming Mat-hin-
ah. Air ('wmpr-rffora. Oment and I'liuter
Mixift, Klptrio Siwi. Plymouth Loco-
mntivtti, S-wermin Excavatora, Power
Uwri Mowers ind Roller*. Machinery
fi>f rv«.r_   uurptrSf.
11 SO Homer tt.      Vancouver. B.C,
REMNANTS—3 lbs, Prints ffl.00;
3 lbs. Silk, Velvets or Cretonnes
$1.50. Agents, dealers wanted, A,
McCreery Co., Chatham, Ontario.
An itching iklnT
Ugly pimples f
Red erui
The active fluid DDD win wash the
disease germs out of the skin. Touch
a few drops to a bad spot—watch (ho
formula penetrate. Repeat the test
one, two, three times—the rough unsightly spots have disappeared.
Peter Dickinson
ngent for
Fanny Bay Shingle Co. Ltd.
Box 105 Cumberland
Wood and General Hauling
farmers Will Win
The WorldVGrain Exhibition and Conference offers Canadian farmers
an opportunity to share in cash prizes amounting to $210,750.00.
Comprised in 56 competitive classes, open to the whole world, are
1/701 cash prizes.   A few of the major awards follow;
$8,500 a first prize for 50 pounds of whtat, 30
pounds of oiti.
$1,500 for 40 pounds of barley; 50 pounds of rye.
$  800 for 10 ears of corn.
$   300 for 30 pounds of pen; 30 pounds of flax;
20 pounds of clover.
With this splendid opportunity before them, Canadian farmers should
keep a watchful eye on their growing crops.   They should mark for
special care those areas that appear most promising.
It should be understood that all seed and grain samples,  if they arc
not already selected, will have to be  found  in  crops  of this year.
All  exhibits must be received by the Exhibition authorities on or
before March 1, 1938.   x
Of vital importance to the advancement of Canadian agriculture will
be the winning of World Championships in 1932 by farmers of Canada.
Their seed ana grain exhibits must demonstrate to the world the quality
of Canada's field crops.
Select the classes from the prize list most suited to the crop you givW*
then select your samples from thf. b^st you have.
It is best to make your entry NOW.
Your sample for exhibit must be in the hands of the Secretary at Regina
on or before March 1, 1938.
Valuable information relating to the preparation of grain and seed for
exhibit m-.y be secured by writing to the Secretary of the Provincial
Committee, World's Grain Exhibition and Conference, care Department
of Agriculture, your own province.
Show what you grow and share what you know
On -pplicdhon, th. Srctetary, World's Grain Exhibition ^nd Conference, Impend Bank
Crumbrr., Regina, will send you prize lists, rules .nd regulations governing competitive
entries dnd .II other inloiindtion.
Chairman Nation*.. Committee Chairman Executive and
Minister   of   Adkullute   lor Minister 'ol   Afrlcultuta   (c
Canada Saiketchtwan'
a\wk&+mmi mii im. 1111111111111
A serious mishap was narrowly
averted on Saturday, June the UOth,
when a gasoline boat in which Messrs.
D. Morgan,, S. Turner, Bert Turner
Md Nortnan Etherington were out
fishing, caught lire just off Point
Holnies. It seems that a sparl; plug-
hue) been tajien out causing a spark
from the engine to drop in a drip
pan flf gasoline. Mr. Turner, his son
and young Etherington jumped into
the water, but Mr. Morgan not being
able to swhn was in a periloous posi-
tiop. However ufter repeated urgmgs
he drppped oyer the side of the boa!
and clung there whilst the othei
three, slowly towing the boat, managed to get in shallow water. There
they succeeded iu putting out the
fire which did considerable damage
to the linside of the boat.
*    *    *
Mr. James Horne, a former Cumberland resident who has been residing In Vancouver for the past few
years is a patient in the Cumberland
General   Hospital,
•   *   •
Mr. JJarrison, of Blalrmore, and
Mr. J. R, Harrison, of Michel, returned from a short visit to Powell River
on Sunday and were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Frew until Tuesday
when they returned to their homes.
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite llo-llo Theatre
better Laundering
at the same price
Comox Valley Laundry
A Real Laundry
Thomas Bros.
Phone  71   or  23,  Cumberland
Courtenay Phone 200
j P. P. Harrison
■ Main Office
; Courtenay         Phone  258
5 Local Office
• Cumherland Hotel in Evenings
. Telephone  U5R or 24
Th«e fine liquors are famous (or their
uniform high quality. You can buy
thfse brands with every confidence,
^l^onyT&ag (Somjmng.lsiJ
This advertisement ia not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Hoard or by tho Government oi' British Columbia.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items