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The Cumberland Islander Oct 12, 1928

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Array "DAWN"
is coming
Cumberland Islander
to the Ilo-Ilo
Theatre
<«?
Willi which Is consolidated tbe Cumberland .News.
FORTY-SEVENTH   YEAR—No.   41
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA     FRIDAY.   OCTOBER   12th,   192S
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:  TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM
Mr. F. P. Grove
Heard in Eloquent
Address by Club
SILVER TEA
A silver tea will be held at the
home of Mrs. McKinnon Maryport
Avenue, ou Wednesday next, October
171 Ii, in aid of tbe Ladles' Aid or the
| Cumberland  United Church.
Distinguished   Author   Honors!
Local Canadian Club
Those members of the Comox District Canadian Club who missed hearing Mr. F. P. Grove on Tuesdny evening at the Union Hotel, Cumberland,
missed one of the finest orations heard I
by the local club. The presideni, Mr. j
Seymour Abrams, wns in the chair j
and In introducing the speaker, said,)
"Wc have with us to-night, gentlemen,;
one of Canada's most distinguished
authors, a man born of wealthy and
cultured parents In Sweden, who
through no fault of his own was forced at an early age to carve out his
own future, after being educated in
various European countries. After
many wanderings," said Mr. Abrams,
"our guest this evening found a home
in Western Canada and for many
years has- been a teacher on the prairies of the west. It gives me very much I
pleasure to Introduce to you Mr. Frederick Phillip Grove."
The distinguished author on rising
was given a big ovation by the forty
members present. He commenced his
address by telling his listeners that
as the chairman had painted out he
had not always travelled in luxury
during his many wanderings, ln fact,
he said, "many times I have travelled i
via the rods and many, many times.'
for months on end had not had what
respectable people would call a decent
meal."
The speech given by Mr. Grove was
a masterpiece of idealistic eloquence
which could not fail to impress all
those who heard him. He chose for
his subject, "Canada, the Spiritual
Awakening of an Individual—or Nationhood," and dealt with the spiritual side as opposed to the materialistic. His remarks, said Mr. Grove,
would have to be brief and he sincerely hoped they would bear with him.
He did not want to weary them but he
would give them a fairy tale, and in
the telling of the tale, the distinguished author traced over incidents In his
early life, of wanderings here and
there, covering a period of years,
mostly spent In Europe, until the time
he landed on the edge of civilization
in Manitoba. He described early trials
among the pioneers and how in a cold
room, sitting with a sheepskin coal
over his shoulders and cotton gloves
on his hands he wrote a book, about
the year 1394, which was not published until 1927, "The Search for America."
He described very vividly how he had
gone from place to place on the prairies, ever seeking and during all this
time was spending his money on books.
These books were left behind at tho
various farms he had worked at, careful tab being kept on all the books
left behind and on sending for them
years later was overjoyed to find he
was the proud possessor of a library
of over 9,000 books.
We hear a great deal, said Mr.
Grove, of the unlimited natural resources of Canada, but he doubted if
this was anything of which we could
be very proud, since it was not we who
could take credit for the fertility of
the soil, the richness of the mines or
the greatness of the timber. Civilization, he maintained, had always risen
from spiritual, rather than materialistic sources, and cited Spain, Sicily
and Egypt with their sudden decline,
as instances of the latter and gave
Judah, with its religion, and Greece,
with its art, as examples of the former.
Was the luxury, which dragged
Rome into a swamp of vice, the thing
which  was  coveted   for  Canada?   hi
FEDERAL MEMBER
Girls Talent Club ! Local Happenings  Coal Production|
Hold Japanese Tea
On Wednesday afternoon the Girls'
Talent Club of tbe Anglican Church
held a tea in the Church Hall.   The |
hall was decorated to represent a tea ]
,.,   /-• . n    i nnI r\T.\lT I garden  in  Japan.    Many  bright.-hued
IN CAR ACCIDENT|paras„ls, ,„„,„„„ aml „„.„,., add8dH» ^ts „.■ m« mh •
  ito the effect.   At the back of the hall I
While driving south on the Island L   reall8tlc  JapaneBfl  gate  had   been      Mrs. W. Hutchinson entertained at
returning   from   Courtenay! nrn„,nll    w)li,.i,     w<,»    ,.nvara.i   «,i»h Uwo toblpH  nf bridge on  Wednesday
The Misses McFadyen were visitor'.;
to Victoria on Saturday last for the
purpose of attending the wedding of
Miss Muriel Knott and Mr. Ernest
Whittlngton. The wedding took place
at the Metropolitan Church, on Saturday evening. During their stay in
Victoria,  the  Misses   McFadyen  were
Highway returning from uounenay erected, which was covered with
last Thursday, Mr. A. W. Neill, M.P.. lowers of every color. The hostess
had the misfortune to collide with a|W0(l Mrg< riolmthaii, nnd the costume
car driven by Mr. Jerry Kantnra at | she wore waa Ioaned by Mr8_ Vakl oI
the Cumbcrland-Royston Road corner. tho Ju,mneau a(rhool< Bowing low
Fortunately,   no   one    wns   seriously
hurt, but Mr. Neill and Mrs. Neill. who
was accompanying him, received rather a bad shaking up. Thc oar, a
new one, was badly damaged and Is
being repaired by the Royston Motor
Company.
"Wings" Master Film
Of The Air
and  greeting her  guests  in  the true
Japanese style,  Mrs.  Ilobathan   made
a picturesque figure.   The other members of tbe club, who served tea. were |
also  dressed   in   Japanese  costumes. |
While tea  was  being served,  several
Japanese records wore played on the j
gramophone   and   were   a,   source   of
much   amusement  to  those  listenlm
Miss   Conway
piano  solos,
evening, Mrs. J. H. Cameron being returned the winner. Those present
included Mesdames Cameron, Al. Stewart, J. H. Robertson, R, il Robert-
sun and A. Farmer, and the Misses
Josle Balagno and Nettle Robertson.
•   *   *
Badminton Is progressing at the
north end of the Island. Tbe game.
so far as the north end of the Island
[is concerned, had its birth In Cumberland, being started some seven or
eight years ago by Holy Trinity Men's
also  rendered  several IoluD'   The latest community to adopt
In   the evening  a  few-
tables of bridge and whist were play- j
ed. For bridge Mrs. Clinton won the I
ladles' prize, and Air. Conway the
gents.   Airs. Hyslop won the prize for
whist.
WITH THE CITY FATHERS
No New Cases of Small Pox
"Wings" an entirely different picture. It's author utilized the aeroplane, this modern invention, to build
up his dramatic situations, and. indeed, he has succeeded. The spectator
is thrilled throughout the* entire picture. It Is difficult for one to dercribe
the thrills one feels in the sight or one
plane attacking another plane, ol one
group of planes attacking another | At the Council meeting on Monday
group, and later seeing more planes,! last it was reported by the chartman
downed, and falling to the earth In j of tbe hoard of health that only two
flames. They are magnificent sights— cases of small pox had to be reported,
they are, In fact, so magnificent, so j these being the only two case* in
impressive,   so   thrilling,   that   it   is j town.
doubtful if one could feel more ixcit-j Communications were read from
ed even if one were to watch actual Ithe National .Machine Company, re
aeroplane battles. j the buying of the city scales, and from
The plot has been founded on althe city council of Nanaimo Inviting
story by John Monk Saunders; it has the Cumberland City Fathers to the
been directed by William Wellman opening of tbe new Nanaimo Hospi-
most skilfully. ital.   The City Clerk, Mr, W. H. Cope,
the game is Campbell River, a club
being organized there during the week.
*    *    *
Mrs. Dick ,of Ladysmith. is visiting
her son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and
Airs. James Dick.
Of Province For
Past 8^Months
VICTORIA, Oct. 8.—Coal production in British Columbia during the
eight months ended August 31st last
aggregated 1,674,150 long tons compared with 1,612,388 long tons in the corresponding period of 1927. an Increase
of 131,762 tons, according to figures
compiled by the Department of Mines
and issued to-day by Hon. W. A. McKenzie, Minister of Mines.
While thc production of the Vancouver Island collieries showed a decline as compared with their output
in 1927 to the extent of 42,969 tons,
the Crow's Nest Pass collieries more
than made up for this, the latter district's output aggregating 704.941
against 026,883 tons in the eight
months' period of 1927. an Increase of
78,058 tons. The Nicola District, also,
showed an increase of 26,617 tons.
Production ln 1928 compared with
that for 1927 was as follows:
Vancouver Island District
The   Wings   Roadshow   Production
instructed to write tlie National
carries its own musical director and! Machine Company giving them all
original score. It is synchronized with details of the scales and also to write
marvellous, realistic sound effect. It the Nanaimo city council accepting
is impossible for one to describe the! their invitation,
thrills and emotions one feels when! The fire warden reported one Arc
one hears and sees these aeroplanes | smce la3t meeting, a small shack on
and machine guns out ln front of one
doing battle.
Your only opportunity to see and
hear this master achievement will be
at thc Ho Ilo Theatre, Tuesday, October ICth; Matinee at 4 p.m.; Evening,
8:15.
Steel Mill for
Van. Island?
Mining Man   Writing   in Vancouver  Province Says Mill
Will Be on Vancouver
Island
Mr. E. A. Haggen, editor of tho
Alining and Engineer Record, writing
in the Vancouver Daily Province recently, is authority for the statement
that B.C. will likely have an iron and
steel mill at an early date. Speaking
of the contemplated project, he says:
"British Columbia Is likely to have
an iron and steel industry at an early
date. The works will have a capacity
of 1000 tons of Iron nnd steel products per day. for which the market Is
stated to be assured. The site of the
works will be on Vancouver Island.
Associated with the Industry will be
coal and coke plants and hydroelectric power installations."
whole matter was a question between
body and spirit.
The three great governors, religion,
  science and art directed the generally
asked.   The greatness of Canada must, tragic  trend  of  the  human  soul  to
be greatness which would go down to | man's fundamental conditions of life
Mrs.  W.   Hudson  was  a  visitor  to
Victoria on Tuesday.
•   *   *
' Mrs. G. Johnston and Miss Jean
'Johnston are visiting In Vancouver,
Miss Johnston going under a minor
i operation  at the  General   Hospital.
A number of enthusiasts headed by
: Bill Douglas hiked up Mount Beocher
jnt the week-end and packed lumber
I and a window In with them for the
,hut on the hill which is Hearing
i completion.
• • *
; A number of Cumberland ladies
entered the "tombstone" competition
at the Courtenay Golf Club on Saturday last but none managed to reach
the final. The competition was won
by Mrs. Sutliff and Mrs. F. H. Moore
obtained second prize. Both are Courtenay ladies.
Air. Ells, of Prince George, who at
one time  was    In    the photography
Dunsmuir  Ave.    being  burnt  to  tha
ground.    The shack was unoccupied _         r
and Is reported to have been set afire J business In this district, has return-
by youngsters playing in It. The
chairman of tbe board of works reported that several catch basins had
been  cleaned  and  repaired.
High Tides
For the Week
Oct. 12.-
Oct. 13.-
Oct. H.Oct. 15.-
■4:33 a.m. and 4:41 p.m.
-5:24 a.m. nnd 5:06 p.m.
-6:13 a.m. and 5:32 p.m.
-7:01 a.m. and 5:57 p.m.
Oct. 16.-7:48 a.m. and 6:20 p.m.
Oct. 17.-8:36 a.m. and 6:40 p.m.
Oct,  18.-9:26 a.m. and 6:58 p.m.
Low Tides for the Week
Oct. 12.-10:37 a.m. and 11:24 p.m.
Oct. 13.-11:19 a.m. and 11:53 p.m.
Oct. 14.-12:00 noon.
Oct. 15.-0:23 a.m. and 0:40 p.m.
Oct. 16.-0:54 a.m. and 1:21 p.m.
Oct. 17.-1:26 a.m. and 2:03 p.m.
Oct. 18.-2:00 a.m. and 2:49 p.m.
posterity
In speaking of the pioneers of the
prairies he said lie had noticed a different look upon their faces, perhaps
it  was In  their eyes,  something  nl
I on earth.
i "In general," he went on, "in the
[ reaction of the soul of Canada, I dls-
' cover a distinct continuation of thc
I great old European traditions. It is
together different from the look on the j possible that Canada may one day be
faces of thc peasantry of Europe and | the economic  centre  of  the  Empire.
he himself believed it sprang from the
If we nre worthy to hold, nnd make
fact  that  these  pioneers  owned  the j truly ours, the heritage that has come
on  which  the
:..der men nnd women of the
Jolly Surprise Parties
A jolly surprise party was held at
the home of Miss Lily Tobacco on
Friday evening. Alany games were
played during the evening. The prize
winners were: Rosle Alarocchi. Dorothy Bogo, Peter Bono, Norma Cav-
allora. Alary Tobacco and Thelma
Frelone. Those present were Dorothy Bogo, Laureen Smith, Dorothy
Smith, Thelma Frelone, Itosle Marocchi. Norma Cavallero, Linda Cavallero. Violet Tobacco, Alary Tobacco,
Norma Raga, Tommy Conti. Raymond
Tobacco, George Tobacco, Charles
Scavarda and Frank Scavarda.
*   *   *
A very jolly surprise party waa
held at the home of Air. Norman Sills,
West Cumberland, on Friday, Oct. 5,
Many Interesting games were played
(luring tho evening. The young people Introduced a game called "Romeo
and Juliet,'* which proved to be the
most entertaining of nil.   Dainty re-
Canadian  Collieries
ID.)   Ltd.
_
1928
1927
Comox Colliery 	
. 171,661
148,713
Extension Colliery
102.202
136.377
S. Wellington No. 5
38.400
45,378
Old Wellington. No.
9     9.197
Wellington-Extension
No. 8  	
14,956
336.312
330,468
Western   Fuel Corporation. Ltd.—
1928
1927
No. 1 Mine 	
203,392
219,290
Reserve Mine 	
99.910
117.993
Wakesiah  Mine  	
40,887
30.209
350,189
Other Island Collieries—
1928
Granby  Consolidated,
Ltd          125,508
E. Wellington Coal Co.     3,757
King-Poster Coal Co	
Diamond Jubilee Mine       214
Piddick's  Mine            896
Little Ash Mine . 335
130.618
31,116
817.271    860   240
ed aud will spend the winter al the
coast. He left for Duncan on Wednesday for a short visit, and will make
his headquarters at his home in Courtenay on his return.
Air. Grelg of Royston, had a visit
from liis father, Mr. James Grelg, of
the city cf Duncan. Air. Grelg, snr.,
is city clerk for the southern city
and was accompanied on his trip up
the Island by Mr. Hugh Savage.
Air  .Harry  Lelghton    of    Royston
Road, Cumberland, has taken over the
Hawkshaw  Ranch at Sandwlck,    on
the Headquarters  road.
*   *   *
A French grain ship at the wharf
Total Vancouver Island  output  	
817,271    880,240
Nicola-Princeton   District
1928      1927
Middlesboro Collieries
Limited      29,245     24,625
Coalmont Collieries
Limited     103,314    92,771
Tulameen Valley Coal
Co       8,625      7
[Lynden Coal Co. 9,982
South Okanagan Coal
Company  	
B.C. Hospitals Approved
American College of Surgeons Includes   Island   Institutions
United States and Canada lend the' Izatton has played a leading role,
world today in hospital service." said j having for its object the right care of
Dr. H. Franklin Martin. Director Gen-! tbe  patient   through  surrounding  the
ral of the American College of Sur-; doctor, his co-workers and aides with
geons, prior to making the official an- an environment must conducive for
nounoement of Approved Hospitals the best scientific results.
for 1928 at the opening session of the j "Believing that 'adding years to
eleventh annual Hospital Statidardiz-j your life and life to your years' la the
atloti Conference this week In Boston.! duty of every doctor and  every hos-
Thls is the conclusion reached after , pltal. the American College of Sur-
the eleven annual surveys of the ho.i- geons has adopted a plan through
pitals of both countries by tbe Amer-} which   the   progressive   standardized
in College of Surgeons. Tbe Right
Care of the Sick and Injured has been
the slogan of the American College of
Surgeons in this work.
"To the public the announcement
of the Approved .List of Hospitals at
hospital may participate in preventive
as well as curative medicine. Hence
so much talk of having a physical examination on your birthday, <>r at
least once a year. The 'Health In-
ventorlum1 in  ibe standardized   hos-
thls season should he one of extreme I pied is placed at Hie disposal of your
interest Inasmuch as one out of every
ten will need the right kind of hospital care before this time next year
The besi assurance for this is In the
Approved hospital with Its ethical,
sompetenl medical staff, adequate fac
ilitles for diagonis and treatment, and
competent supervision over all activities In the best interests of tho patient.
'Eleven years ago only S!t nr 12.!»
per cent, of the hospitals under sur-
mei the minimum requirements
for hospital service as sponsored by
the American College of Surgeons and
now universaly accepted. Today,
after  eleven  years  of effort   1919  or
family physician where be can give
you a complete physical examination
once a year at least, doing this in tbe
best environment and with tho aid of
the hospital facilities and personnel.
In this way your doctor and your hospital can 'add years to your life and
life to your years'"
The American College of Surgeons
is pleased to officially announce that
the following hospitals lu B.C. have
been awarded a place on tho fully approved or conditionally approved list
for 1928, thus signifying that they
have adopted the basic requirements
which insure the best care of the pat-
lent.    "Conditioned"   Indicates   "Con-
69.5 per cent, have attained a place on I ditionally Approved,' or that the hostile honor roll the official Approved pitals as designated have accepted tho
announced this morning. El- minimum requirements for hospitals
even years ago the patient remained as laid down by tho American College
In the hospital 20 to 40 days on the av of Surgeons and are enedavoring to
erage. whereas today he remains only cary them out, but for lack of time or
12 to 14 days in the same hospital for | other acceptable reasons have not
the same condition. Eleven years ago been able to do so In every detail.
0 to 90 persons per thousand treated , Some of these are now institutions
in hospital died, whereas today this ; which have not had sufficient time to
lies been reduced to 20 to 80 on the av! complete the details of the require-
erage in standardized hospitals. EI-1 ments Incident to Full Approval;
even years ago 18 persons out of ?v-' some require further observation and
hundred undergoing major oper-, investigation, while others have been
ations died, hut today this has drop-j reduced in raltng from last year for
---*   ■     " failure to live upto   the requirement*
A   small   number  of   hospitals   have
ped to 3 or less, due to more competent surgery, and the development
of new methods of anaesthesia and
improved technique and procedures.
"These aro only a few of the wonderful results In scientific medicine
wh Ich have taken place In recent
years and In which hospital standard-
Name  nf  Hospital
and   Location
Kamloops
Royal Inland Hospital 	
New Westminster
Royal Columbian Hospital
Vancouver
St. Paul's  Hospital  	
Shaughnessy   Military
Vancouver  General  	
Victoria
Provincial  Royal  Jubilee
been dropped from tho Approved List
this year for a cause, and a Tew have
not been rated pending the clearing
up or settling or acute problems
affecting their standing at the tlmo
of publishing this list
Capacity     Governed by
130     Board of Directors
212     Board of Directors
151,166    124.549
Northern District
1926      1927
716
Telk  Collieries  . 772
East  Kootenay  District
1928      1927
at Union Bay during the week loaded | crow's Nest Pass Coal Co.. Ltd.
2,000 tons of coal. , Coal Creek Colliery   .   305,337   278.461
Michel Colliery .
A number of Cumberlanders went
down to Vancouver during the week
for the  purpose  of  hearing  George |
267.528   252.049
Corbln  Coals.  Limited   132,076     96,373
300
300
1000
290
St.  Joseph's Hospital          165
Sisters of Charity
Government
Board  of   Directors
Board of Trustees
Sisters of St, Ann
Rating
Fully Approved
Conditioned
Fully Approved
Fully Approved
Fully  Approved
Fully Approved
Fully Approved
EAGLES* AUXILIARY
VISIT NANAIMO
very  soil  on  which  they  stood,  and I d°wn from our fathers. Canada stands
e!n chance of being nlso the greatest j treshments  were  served  late In  th>
said thc cicter men ana women ui uiu,
West were opposed to the march Of spiritual unit of the British Empire." (evening by Airs. Bills, Airs. AlneAIil-
clvllization, gone mad with speed,] Mr. T. H. Carey, secretary of the;hin and Mrs. Al. M. Hrown. Those
pleasure and comfort. Our old pton-1 Comox District Canadian Club, then! Present were Misses Dilys Wlllinm.*.
eers stood unmoved, and more con- j rose and extended the club's appreela- Harriet Horbury, Audrey Gear. Alary
cerned  with  eventually   valid  things,; tlon to Mr. Grove,   Mr. G. W. Stubbs; MacAIllhn.    Lily    Pickettl.    Ilernlce
......  f}r;,),.im  iin(|   ,\|,na   R]]i;li
Rohey, the English comedian.
Mrs. W. Regan of Victoria was a
visitor to town during the week.
Airs. Alex. Davidson of Jordan River
arrived fn town on Tuesday and Intends making her home here In the
future.
*   •   •
Air. and Airs. J. Vaughan are receiving congratulations on the birth
of a daughter.
I
704.941    626,883
I Total output for Province
1,674.150    1,612.388
Coke  Production
1028
Michel 27,776
Coal  Creek  . 14,295
The   Auxiliary     RO.E.,   No.   1953,
paid  a  fraternal   visit  to  the  Ladies
Auxiliary   F.O.E..   No.   15,   .Nanaimo,
on   Tuesday.     After   the   meeting   a
banquet   was  held  by  the sisters of
the    Nanaimo    lodge.      During  the
evening   Mrs,   Hickman.   .Madam   President of tbe .Nanaimo Auxiliary, presented   Alary   Frelone.   Madam   Presl-JAIrs. L, Nunns, Airs. MacKinnon
dent   cif  Cumberland   Auxiliary,   No. I Ledingham, Airs. Harllng, Airs. J
1927    ll!ir,;i-   a,ul   AIrs-   Jo"08-   l>us1   Madam  Mrs.   Frame,     Airs.     Robathan,
35 527' President   Of   the   Victoria   Auxiliary, j Shortt. Mrs. .!.   Dick.  Mrs.  Dick
VANCOUVER VISITOR
ENTERTAINED
24,727
No
Pioneer Passes Beyond
Airs. EJ, R. Hicks entertained on
.Monday evening In honor of Airs. J.
Gillespie, of Vancouver. Those present included Airs. Gillespie, Airs.
Ranks, Airs. MacNaughton, -Mrs. Tar-
hell. Mrs. Parnham, Miss Tarbell,
Mrs. T. Graham. Mrs. J. Watson, Mrs.
Bryan, Airs, pickard. Airs. Mumford,
Mm.
Bell.
Mrs.
snr.,
Mrs.
Mrs,
with hand-painted cream ami J of Ladysmlth.    Airs,   Cameron,
JROSB,  Mrs.  Lang,   Mrs.  Stevens,
Hlckle.  Mrs.  Clinton, and
Air .and MfS, James Dick were visitors to Vancouver last week-end.
lUgar sets.    A  whlst drive and dame
was   held   after     the     banquet   and   Nash,  Mrs,
proved   to  be  a  great  success.    The   Mrs.  Drador.
I evening   was   voted   one   of  the   best
Worked   for  Grant  &   Mounce and was drawn to a close with the     Ml* T' B Banka entertained at tea
Sawmill in Early Days I singing of "Auld Lang Syne." m KrI,ll,y   afternoon,   Oct. 5th, In
I    The Curaerlend  members    present   bonor ,,f M»- J- GU,eBl,ie- wbo «■
In the death of Mr. John Giddings. '„.    MoB(iatnea Kr,|mu., Coo, Rob
of Comox, which occurred at St. Jos-
Maroe-
Scmythe,
.Magnone. Richard-
honor of Sunday was tnken down with pnou-;80"' Armstrong ond Miss Bradley, and
Monday .monm nnd transferred to the hospital]Messrs   Rates, J   hrown, C   Bradley,
ephs Hospital this morning, the dis-|ert80n'   Derbyshire,   Mon
trict   lost   one  of  its  most  respected'' chl,   Weir.   Bradley,   Bate
citizens.    Mr. Giddings had not been|Stockand, McKay.
In good health for some time and <
Mrs, Thompson entertained at a delightful   birthday   party   in
her daughter Warden, 01. •""-•'.*• I on MnndiiV, His constitution could noi |<
October 8th. Many amusing games stand the strain and he passed awayi
were played and the winners for the [this morning.
The deceased, who was eighty-two
years of age, was a native of Ireland
but   was   brought   to   Canada   by   his
Bcmythe and K  Senium,
game and guessing contests were Mlnfl
Kit a Buchanan and Miss (Catherine
Hrown respectively. Tbe decorative
scheme of the rooms wns In gold and
black. The daintily appointed table
was decorated in the same colors and
was centred    with
WED IN VANCOUVER
WELL KNOWN HERE
parents when a child of ten months,
settling in New Brunswick. Fifty years
ago he migrated to the western states
ere he remained for ten years then   .,
nlng to British Columbia,   Thirty- [Vancouver
wher
coming to British Columbia.   Thirty
a  large birthday I Ave years ago he came to the Comox   i"'-4*   peopl
dnesday
afternoon  of
last
veddlng
was b
olemntzed in
o( two
well
know ti
buil-
de c.r n
a ..aim.
i   when
Mrs.
the guest of Airs. Banks for two
weeks Airs Ranks poured tea. while
Miss Lillie Hanks assisted In lervlng,
Those present were Mrs Robathan,
Airs Hicks, Mrs MacNaughton. Mrs.
Clinton, Mrs Mumford, Mrs. Blckle,
Airs. Drader, Airs, Frame, Mrs Stevens, Mrs 1. Nunns, Mrs .MacKinnon.
Mrs. Bryan. Airs. Pickard, Mrs. Short;,
Airs. Pnrnhatn, Mrs   Crah.mi and Mrs,
McKenzle.
Airs. Tarbell entertained at tea on
Saturday afternoon In honor of .Mm.
J. Ollleiple.
preserving their ideals nnd individual- j also spoke a  few words inviting the Stant. Alay
ity.    On that individuality  depended. members of the club to be present at and .Messrs. Norman 13111b, Floyd Abu
the gospel of "Nationhood."   With re- the convention of the District Teach- Mlllan, Archie Welsh, Cyril Davis, WII
gard   to  "Nationhood"   he   quoted   a era' Institute to be held at Courtenay bort Ancterlonl, Tommy Conrod, Got
statesman's definition  that  "Nations" j next month when Dr. Sedgewick, of, don Robertson. Bonnie Nicholas. Joejhlgo, Marie Buchanan, Atnrgarot Rev
were states so highly evolved that they ithe   University   of   British   Columbia,! Williams.    Tom    MacAIlllan,  George
attained   to   individuality.   Thus the I would give an adress.
cake.    Those  present     were:     Misses
Wardenn Thompson, Roslno DeConlk
Rosina Thompson, Dilys William
Katherlne Brown, fbrlssie Robertson,
Margaret Westfleld, Gladys Miller,
Betty Malpass. Jean Quinn. Audrey
DeCoeur, Ettn Buchanan, May Hover-
district and for several years ran the Old ley became the bride of -Mr. Mai-
camp oi Grant and Mounce in con-1 ohar(g Tna ,.,„„,. ,a bottor known
nectlon  with   their  sawmill  business. >   , , ,    , ,,.,,,.
B. I He later took up residence at Comox,1'11 nv,'r ,hl' ,s,Iiml 11S   Jonn ""' Ma'*
it. I where he has resided until his death.1 ter."   whilst    Mrs.   Gldloy   has   been
Besides   his   widow,   he   loaves   one!connected  with  the business  of the
adopted daughter. _      __ _    j^^ ^ a con8fderab]e (fme |mth In
Hrown and John Robertson.
Bridge, Bessie Brown, Doreen Bicker-
ton  and Gwen  Abrams.
Although of a quiet and retiring
disposition, Mr. Giddings was the best!Nanaimo and Cumberland. The many
of neighbors, always being ready and I friends or the newly-weds tendered
willing  to  give aslstance  in  times  oflt, recentlon  nn  their  return  to
need  and  his passing  will be deeply  '" "l a  r,,,l,11(m "" ,l,,n   rt!,uni ,0
mourned by a wide circle of friends. ,t,lL' «UD Clt>\
The W B.A, Review No. IT. held a
wbisl drive and social evening in tho
Fraternal Hall on Thursday evening.
There were ten tables of cards in piny.
Prize-winners were ladle-' tint, Mrs.
Wain;    second,     Mrs       Kate   Hohba;
gents' llrst. Mlsi Ellen Hunden (sub);
second. .Miss  Barbara Crockett   (sub).
After ihe whist dainty refroihmenti
were served by the ladles <>f the lodge.
WINGS
with Sound effects
at the Ilo-Ilo Theatre on Tuesday, October  the 16th
Nothing so bin and spectacular has ever before been attempted; it's a marvellous attraction.
Evening at 8:15 p.m.   General Admission 75c.   A limi ted number of reserved scats at $1.00.
IS THE GREATEST ATTRACTION
OF ALL TIME
MATINEE at 1:00 p.m.—Children 25c; Adults 75c
(IA PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   12th,   1928
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT CUMBERLAND. B. C
EDWARD W. BICKLE
FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   12th,   192S
USELESS DOGS
THERE AUK a large number of useless dogs
running about the town. They are no good
i.i the community at large. They keep up
a barking anil yelping at night, scare children.
chase automobiles up and down the main street,
and make themselves a nuisance in general. Every
ov hit of a dog is expected to pay a license for his
pet and we jusl got to figuring the other day how
many of these dogs are tagged. Taking a walk
down Dunsmuir, we counted fourteen dogs and
nut a solitary one was lagged. Some day, and it
is not far distant, one of these dogs chasing an
automobile is going to gel tangled up with the
wheels and what with Ihe speed some of the
ears travel at. a serious accident will happen. Il
would be a good idea if owners of clogs would
keep their "wild" ones on their own premises and
if the animal can noi be broken of his habit of
chasing ears we would suggest chasing the dog
to his happy hum ing grounds,
Ol   VALUE TO A   PAPER
THE NEWSPAPER man is blamed for a lot of
things he can't help, such as using partiality
in mentioning visitors, giving news aboui
some folks and leaving others out, etc. He simply
prints all the news he can get hold of. Some
people inform him about such things and others
do not. An editor should not be expected to know
the names and residences of all your uncles, aunts
and cousins, even if he should see them get off
the train. Tell us about it. Its news that makes
thi1 newspaper and every man, and child can he
associate editors if they only will. Never apologize when you give this bit of information to an
editor, for if there lives one so dead that he has
lost his appreciation of such favors he is dead,
indeed, to every virtue that imparts value to a
paper.
LADOll TROUBLES  IN   AUSTRALIA
(The Capetown Cape Argus)
Australia is now at tlie crossroads. She is reaping
the consequences of legislative experiments in the creation ot purely artificial conditions, which as experts
clearly saw. would only suit times of abounding prosperity. It is now clearly demonstrated tliut undue concessions to particular classes of workers are detrimental
io labor as a whole and ihat the country must siand or
full hy its ability to produce at costs commensurate with
those of its cnmpetiiiors.
HEALTH SERVICE
of the
Canadian Medical Association
DANGEROUS l>KIVIN(.
(Tlie   Vernon   News)
Questions concerning health, addressed to tlie Canadian .Medical
Association, 1S4 College Street,
Toronto, will be answered by letter. Questions as to diagnosis
and treatment will not be answered.
ii
OW many of those who drive motor cars or oilier
vehicles are acquainted with Lhe traffic signals?
And how many ol' those who do know them, put
>m
I'lluW    ll
o  effect   so   that   they   arc   Intelligible   lo   their
Ivers and more especially to pedestrians?
Tin' common signals as are reorganized by the B.C.
Traffic Laws are those of the hand and other devices
approved by law. It is the duty of any operator of ;i
vehicle before stopping, turning or changing or course
mi a highway, to give a Btgnal plainly visible to ttie
operator of another vehicle his intention as to his course,
namely, turning to the lefl the left hand anil arm will be
extended horizontally from and beyond the loft side of
the vehicle,   To the right, lhe hand ami arm upward and
"!" 'n"" ''"' '"", ■  ,ot "" VL'1'"'1"    T" s1"" '""""">••  the"protection'o"roIhe;;
checking iff speed, turning into curl) or to the side of the
highway the arm must  be held mil  or down  beyond  the
left  Bttle of the vehicle.
.Many operators of vehicles are not aware that certain
vehicles have the right-of-way at highway Intersection.*.
The party approaching on the right has the right-of-way
uvcr any vehicle approaching from the left and should
give the right-of-way to the person approaching on his
right, hut these provisions shall not excuse any person
from Ihe exercise of proper caution at all times.
If not raniiliar as to the proper signal to give, it would
be tar better not to give any rather than an Improper
one. thereby misleading other operators or pedestrians.
It should be just as imporlant thnt the public in general
bo familiar with such rules and signals as those directly
connected with any large railway company whose system
is universally familiar, ll is only in this way we shall
curtail the uccidents which occurr daily through neglectful driving or pedestrians not knowing the meaning of
the  trnffic signals.
only way to be sure that isolation is
carried out on the odd occasion when
it is necessary, is to isolate the sick
child every time.
It may seem to throw unnecessary
work upon the mother of several children to see that one is kept entirely
j away from the others, and to require
Protection by Home Isolation   'her to boil the eating and drinking
All parents are worried, from time | utensils of the child for five minutes,
to  time,  lest  their children  contract | but the doing of this until there is
one or other of the communicable dis-1 certainty that bo communicable diseases.    To a considerable extent, tho | (asL. is present may be the means of
spread of these diseases is due to care- preventing   the   other   children   from
HOUSE   FOR   SALE   OR   KENT   1    S
room House, barn and garage; 0
acre3 of land. 1V!> miles from Cumberland, Apply Leighton, Cumberland.
lessness on the part of sonic person.
The thoughtful parent can do a great
deal to reduce the prevalence of these
diseases which are spread from the
sick to thc well.
When a child appears sick, he should
be isolated from other children. Thc
mother can tell when her child is not
well, and she should isolate him for
This may
seem to be unreasonable because, in
thc vast majority of cases, it will be
tound thnt there is nothing seriously
wrong with tlie child, certainly
communicable   disease.    However.
contracting disease and, Indeed, may
mean the saving of lives, particularly
those of infants and very young child-
i m who so frequently succumb to such
■ iseasc.
Protection can only be secured if
t je necessary effort is made. In gen-
( "al, the communicable diseases are
i lost infectious in their early days be-
1 ac the rash or other typical symp-
: ams appear. It is, therefore, neces-
Miy that precautions be taken when-
(vcr  a  child  is unwell,  because  this
noi May be thc signal of the onset of a
the] i imunicable disease.
Building Material
WANTED CEDAR AND
FIR POLES, all sizes.
Quote prices f.o.b. shipping
point. Advise quantities
can supply, when can ship.
Spot cash.
Niedermeyer-Martin Lumber Co., Portland. Oregon.
The GEM
BARBER SHOP j
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre        ■
Cumberland, B. C ■
ALBERT EVANS |
Practical Barber & Hairdresser   I
Children's hair cut any style 35c   I \ '.
Ladies' hair cut any style 50c   j   ;     ChcH"ll6    DsltOIl
-TELEPHONE 100
TAXI
i.
King George Hotel; j j
good   service,   reasonable   charges.!
Centrally Located!
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Olllce Cur. of Dunsmuir Av«.
Opposite llo-llo Theatre
OUMIWRLAND,  n.C.
Radio Movies
ly decided to broadcast pictures  from ■ FORTY   MASONS
KDKA in tlie near future and iintici-
AT CHURCH SERVICE
j pate putting these receiving machines
A short time ago a small group of;0h tno market to be sold by Westing-1
radio's  most  conspicuous   leaders  met \ house Dealers. !    Hiram Lodge, A. F
to view the reception or the world's'   j ed    service    at  St.
first   radio-movies.     The   demonstra-1 Poor Fellow Church,  Courtenay.
& A. M„ atteml-
George's United
in   Sunday   last.
ion was a complete success, the movies I    A small boy crawled under a tent | upwards of forty members being pre-;
being  broadcasted  from   the  Westing-1 to see the circus and discovered it was j sent.   The Courtenay lodge was iiead-
house station KDKA and reproduced! a r
on a ground glass screen before the I
scientists, clearly enough to permit the "
reading of thc subtitles. It was con-]
ceded by all present that within a|
short time the radio listener will be
able to sit In his home and have that
popular form of entertainment—mo-1
tion pictures, projected by his own individual receiver.
The Westinghouse Company, plon- J
eers In radio, alternating currents and j
innumerable other electrical develop-!
ments, is taking the lead in this new.
field. It is scarcely half a year since,
the idea came to Dr. Conrade of the
Westinghouse engineering staff, yet
within this short time developments
have been so rapid that today the
Westinghouse Company have deflnite-
■vival  meeting.
The First Dose
Relieves the Cough
ed by Worshipful Master J. K. McKenzle, Cumberland lodge being re-
I presented by Wor. Bro. Woods and
other members and the Grand Lodge
I by Right Wor. Bro. T. II. Carey. Dis-
itrict Deputy Grand Master for this
! district. Special hymns were sung
and  the  service  was  a  most   impres-
,'kind
, Croup
Prevent*
and Pneumonia.   Eases irritated throat*. Buy "Buckley*..", Sold
fay all druggists and iruarantecd.
W. K. Buckley, Limited.
142 Mutual St., Toronto 2
RUCKLEY<
mm     mixture     %w
Acts lilte a /lojfi—
a single sip proves il
I;
iiTp«t
ifiLiii
: Agrees with Baby:
a   " ■
■ Eagle Brand Condnued •
J Milk has been used for J
* bottle-fed babies for ■
J three generations. Write J
a The Bokden Company ,
■ Limited, Vancouver, for P
3 Free Feeding Charts a
■ and Welfare ■
Booklets j
26S   I
^mVV 'VI:'.?<r< i>:iy. 5V " 'K in: ™ 53)% £ ^^y^pg^^^^w.^l^WJli:^^-^'BWmj^Wmmm&^
VOLUNTARY DIET
•ins prescribe Whole Wheat Flour because it
s "all the good that's in the wheat," and has
the features they condemn In white flour,
I'hysici.
contain:
nunc of
Dieting usually means a ban on most things we particularly like, hut so many good things can be made
so much tastier with Whole Wheat Flour that most
folks diet voluntarily by making ii a regular part ol
the menu.
el tried thi' recipe for Whole Wheat
a again.    II makes the most delicious
If yon haven't
Muffins, here il
and healthful muffins you ever ate.
WHOM;  WHEAT  MUFFINS
1'.  cups Comox WI
nle   Wheat
Flour
1 cup White Flour
2 teaspoons Baking
Powder
'j  cup Simnr
1 tablespoon Butter
1  cup Sweet Milk
*
1  Egg
Mix dry Ingredient!
thoroughly;
then
adrl  well  beaten c^g
and milk.
Melt
butter and add last, stir and dro|
into
Muffin tins.
COMOX CREAMERY ASSOCIATION
Courtenay
!$t,ftS.1fr&ffi^'a"iiafi;i""'i"tt^^
Lumber
Shingles
Lath
Plaster
Lime
Tile
Cement
Brick
Gyproc
Roofing Felt
Paints
Builders'  Hardware
Mouldings
Sash
Doors
Glass
Wall Paper
Linoleum
Rugs, etc.
We specialize in Building
Material
If you are contemplating building or repairing, it will pay you
to get our estimate for material.
Wo deliver to Cumberland at
minimum charge
Central Builders
Supply Limited
Orposite Government Wharf,
Courtenay
Phono 17
P.O. Box 62
MATT  BROWN'S GROCERY
Crockery & Kitchenware
SPECIALS
CUPS AND. SAUCERS, ENGLISH BLUE fr(\ Of?
BOND, 1 for (15c. per do: en  «D.W.,OD
Clover Leaf Cups and Sauc ,rs, por dozen  $1.65
Fancy Salad Bowls and Cako Plates at $1.25 and 51.50
Glass Measuring Cups, each   20c
Brown Tea Pots, 3 sizes, ea:h 25c, 35c, and 45<"
21-piece Tea Sets at per set $2.1)5 and §3.95
Dust Pans, each    15v
Frying Pans, each   15c, 25c, and 35p
Galvanized Coal  Buckets, ouch   95<?
Galvanized Water Buckets, 35c or 3 for $1.00
Copper Wash Boilers, each   $3.50
ALUMINIUM DAISY KETTLES— CI   1 A
Aluminium Roast Pans, each   $1.10
Aluminium  IVreulator,  each    $1.35
MATT BROWN'S GROCERY
Mutual Life of Canada
If interested in a sound investment study this result
of policy in Mutual Life
Cash Paid
Amount   by Mutual Lite
11,000 $1,371.02
Policy No.    Plan    Age
38,11)6   Endoxvm't 29
30 years
Net Cash Paid
hy Assured
$812.70
Gross
Premium
$39.40
Amount Received
Rain tor Each $100 Invested
$558.32 $168.70
Regular   Dividend   Allotment   for   1928—$3,400,000
In addition lo this a special Cash Dividend ot $700,000 Is now
helng distributed to policy holder.s
P.O. Box 25
R. S. BAKER
District Supervisor
Victoria, B.C.
STAR LIVERY STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones I and 61 Cumberland, B. C.
Lumber
In every sorts of building materials,
MOULDINGS,
WINDOWS.  DOORS.
SHINGLES.
KILN  DRIED  FLOORINGS,
AND    FURNISHINGS.
WE DELIVER TO ANYWHERE IN KHOltr
NOTICE WITH  REASONABLE CHARGES.
Royston Lumber Co.
Limited.
CUMBERLAND, B. C.
PHONES ) Nlglrt rM*' 134X Cm"'l0""y
I onieo: 159 Cumberland.
NOTE   THIS   STIRRING
HOTPOINT
OFFER FOR
OCTOBER
Good Only From October 8 to October 20
With every Hotpoint Turnover Toaster sold at the
regular price of $7.00 you may secure a beautifully
finished serving tray for tho low price of 75c. These
trays are decorated in red and blue with an inlaid
design and handsome nickel rail and sell regularly at
$3.25 each.
REGULAR PRICE
SPECIAL PRICE
Hotpoint Toaster..  $7.0(1 Hotpoint Toaster ....$7.00
Serving Tray    $3.25 Serving Tray     75c
$10.25
$7.75
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each
TO KEEP "CLOSED" PLUMBING "OPEN"
This is a 1/2-in. valve for use on domestic hot water
supply systems for relief of damaging pressures caused
by ranges and tank heaters.
APPROVED
Both Red Top Relief Valves are approved by Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc., and by State and Municipal Bureaus of Water and Boiler Inspection.
CUMBERLAND AND UNION WATER WORKS CO.
Limited.
G. W. CLINTON, Managing Director. FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   I2lh.   1928
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMttERLAND, AC.
PAGE THRE&     /
nH
A film that the whole world
should see—"DAWN "
A picture breathing the very
Coming to the Ilo-Ilo Theatre
spirit of sacrifice—"DAWN."
A noble dignified picture
The tragic story of a martyr
Friday and Saturday       This Week End       0ct- 12th and 13th
YOUR BEST GIRL
in
HER BEST PICTURE
ENGLISH STAR IN
PICKFORD COMEDY
One of tbe foremost English dramatic stars, Evelyn Hall, is playing
in Mary Pickford's new comedy of
the 5-and-10 cent stores, "My Bent
Girl." Miss Hall in private life is
Mrs. Claude King wife of tlie well-
known actor, and for many years
she has been a favorite tin Uie English stage.
Born in Harrowgate, sbe early
I showed a taste for Shakespearean
| roles, and for two years toured the
British Isles with a repertoire organization, lu Loudon she played
Shaw, Gal worthy, Hauptman. Mase-
fleld and other modern playwrights
Her llrst big success waa In Greek
drama and she has subsequently
made a specialty of Euripides.
During the World War she entered the Hed Cross and served as
a nurse during the entire conflict
Later she came to America, playing
In "Richard the Third" with John
Harrymore, and with tlie Selwyn organization. Her flrst screen appearance waa in "Tom Jones." an English production, but later she played
in Corrlnne Griffith's "Six Days", and
iu "Men of Steel" and "tho Pace That
Thrills." "My Best Girl," which comes
to the Ilo-Ilo Friday and Saturday
October 12 and 18, is her flrst picture
comedy.
KATHLEEN NORRIS
The heart throbs of sweetheart days
—you can recall each tingling thrill
■5 you watch Maggie and Joe.
When he holds her hand; when he
crushes her fervenily to his breast,
Love's old sweet song will be ringing
in your cars.
Here indeed, is Mary at her
lovable, laugh-provoking best!
A drab little girl in the stock
room of a fivc-and-ten, glorified
by love into the sort of woman of
which every man dreams.
Her
BEST
SEE IT—AT LEAST ONCE!
;d artlw pict
Two of the most Interesting announcements of the season in Vancouver soccer circles have heen made by
Secretary T. W. Christie of the B.C.
F.A., who Intimates that Don Archibald, the crack eentre-forward of the
i North Vancouver Ex-High team for
i the last few seasons aud a member of
the Canadian side which toured New
' Zealand last year, has thrown in his
| lot with St. Andrews and that Bob
j Porgle has signed for Renfrew Atli-
i letlc. Archibald Is rated as one of
1 the best pivots in the Dominion and
I packs a wicked shot in either foot.
He should be a valuable acquisition
i to the Scots who were badly in need
j of a leader for their nttack. Forgie
j was a star a few years back for St
I Andrews nd two years ago helped
the Empire Stevedores win the Matn-
! land Cup. His experience should be
j of great help to the Renfrew youngsters in their flght for promotion
j from  the  second  division.
Both   players  are   well   known   In
Cumberland   soccer   circles.
Monday, October 15th
Rinty comes in Most
Exciting Film of All
Next Wednesday and Thursday are
the dates announced for the Coming
of Rin-Tin-Tin in "Rinty of the Desert," u Warner Bros, production to
be shown along with Lloyd Hughes
and Mary Aster In "Three Ring Marriage."
Rinty a desert outcast, bums his
way to the big town, and Is adopted
by old man Marlowe and his granddaughter .Mary, keepers of a small
dime museum. A dishonest partner
lures Marlowe from home and when
Pat Casey of thc police. Mary's beau,
goes with Rinty In search of him, they
both fall Into the clutches of the gang
who have hidden Marlowe.
Casey Is bowled over by a ferocious
bulldog and Rinty Is accused of having attacked his master, and for punishment ia sentenced to he shot, Rin-
ty's fight for his life, his revenge on
the enemy of Marlowe, his adoption
of a litter of pups-tall go to make this
RInty's  rlproarlngest!
"Three King Marrlaffo"
Dixie Wilson's famous circus story
"Help Yourself to Hay" has been
filmed by First .National Pictures under the title "Three Ring Marriage.*
and conies to tlie llo-llo along with
Uin-Tin-Tin in "Rinty of the Desert:*
Beautiful Mary Astor and Lloyd
Hughes are io-featured in ibis gay
story of the sawdust arena. Marshall
Neilan was the director.
Wed. and Thurs., Oct. 17th, 18th
WARNER BROS, fwent
MNTIMTIN
RIMY<» THIMBU
\Kntfi
Greatest
J. Western
Thriller!
WITH
AUDREY FERRIS
CARKOLL NYE
Jee/eetfim Urn terete HaKVtY Mils •Dirteted be Rest Lsdnmah
A WARNER BROS PRODUCTION
Full
FuriousI
FunnyI
She left wealth and a
dozen doting millionaire4
to set her cap for this
circus cowboy. Then
she decided to pique his
jealousy by marrying a
three-ring bad man.
What happens to the
marriage party out-tops
any big-top climax ever
screened! See it for romance, for thrills and
for laughs!
also
THAEE-&SN6
MARilAGE-
MARY
£ ASTOR
Friday and Saturday, Oct. 19—20
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
October 25th, 26th and 27
Rush and Crush of Frenzied London Life! A frail
slip of a girl, fleeing from fate into the arms of one
whose soul was touched with kindness in a city of
sinful pride!
and
Hoot Gibson
in
The Wild West Show
Biggest Canoe Uace Ever
Filmed  in "Rose-Marie"
The greatest canoe race ever lilmed
in motion pictures has been produced
In "Rose-Marie" the film version of
the famous musical play, which te
coining to the Ilo-Ilo, Friday and .Saturday, October  1 !ith and 20th.
More than Sail blrehbai'k canoes,
shipped from Canada io California,
wore used In the filming of un early
sequence representing the return -)f
the trappers to Ihe fur-trading post
following a winter's work in the Canadian north woods. The first man
to arrive was acclaimed the hero of
the old trapping days and was given
! the "hey to tho city."
Joan Crawford and James Murray
have the principal romantic roles of
"Rose-Marie." which was produced
by Lueien Hubbard for Metrn-Gold-
wyn-Mayer.
"WINGS" TO BE
ROAD-SHOWN IN
IN CUMBERLAND
A tensely interesting and highly instructive picturizatiou of the military
side of aeronautics is to be lumul iu
the new Paramount screen production
"WINGS". Much has been said and
written about war in the air; some
of which was actual truth, and some
of which were the pennings of a
highly imaginative author. But nearly all of which was difficult inded for
the layman to understand, much less
picture In his own mind. But iu
'WINGS" lie Is able to see for himself
just how war fliers operate, alone, lu
pairs and in squadrons. Not only
toes he see how the airman combats
his foe above the clouds but also how
he "strafes" the truops on the ground.
To the man In the street and the postwar pilot, "WINGS" is pictorial history, and to tlie airmen who were
over there, It Is like living the old
days over again.
And when tbe war pilot sees the
hero take off In the familiar "spad"
ind two minutes later "dog fighting"
n a Curtlss "Hawk" or sees the hero
lend a "Golha" down lu fiames, when
In truth It Is a post-war Martin bomber thnt goes down .he may smile to
himself and think of S.E.fis and Cam-
jIs and Fokkers, etc, but be experiences the old kick of half fright, half
(Xultation nnd grips the urnis of his
seat In suspense just as much as the
novice who Is sitting next to lilm airi
learning all about the art of aerial
warfare for the first time.
Tbe Famous Players Lasky Corp.,
ami all other organizations, ns well as
individuals who assisted iu making
"WINGS", are to bo congratulated for
their splendid efforts and result1;.
During the last year the people of
this country have learned a lot about
the value of the airplane In time of
pence, and with Ihe Air Force becoming a stronger arm of defense with
each new dny it Is altogether fitting
that, the non-flying public should
have Ihe opportunity to obtain somo
Idea ns tn the true value of the airplane In lime of conflict,
Special   Sound   KflVctH
Marvelous Musical Score under the
personal direction of George Reattfe
of New York. Nothing so big and
spectacular has been attempted before
bv any travelling road-show picture
attraction-. You will see "WINGS"
Just as It was shown In any of tlie
large cities, with tho same sound
effects.
If you will work for others as you
would like others to work for you,
you'll never be out of a Job,
It Isn't really the tightwad yon hnte,
but the superior bulge In his pants
pocket.
A Tall Price
Pat—"What be your charge for
funeral notice in your paper?"
Editor—"Fifty cents an Inch."
Pat—"And me poor brother's over
six feet!"
from
He thought he was bigger
than the war until fate lifted
him out of the padded square
and put him face to face with
death! Then he knew how small
he was! But bigger than th;1
battle of guns was his fight
against himself—to beat the
turn to the girl who always
coward that was in him—to re-
knew he was a hero. It's more
than a motion picture! It'3
more than you ever    expected
screen!   You can't
imagine how mighty it is until
you see it!
"Sft PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   12th,   192S
THE YEAR OF HOMEGOING.
Sale of Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes in the Comox District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 5th day of November, 1928, at the hour of 10|
a.m., at the Court House, Cumberland, B.C., I will sell at public auction the Crown-granted mineral
claims in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out. for delinquent1
taxes unpaid by said persons on the 3Uth day of June, 1928, and for interest, costs, and expenses,
including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount due is not sooner paid.
LIST OF PROPERTIES
Name of Owner
Name of claim
Lot No.    Taxes    tut.     Costs    Total
Range 1, Coast District
King. Mrs. M.   Hayden Bay  I"13
King, Mrs. M Martlo 114
Phillips Arm Cold Mining Co.  Waterloo :'25
Rupcrl
Sperry, Leon F,
Sperry, Mary Ann
.Leon
. .Mary
.'34
.233
Sayward
Fox, P. ami Pnehard, Edna  Magnet    886
Queen Bee Gold Mines  Queen Bee  345
Fox, Polly   ...Trilby     098
72.00
78.00
1.50
13.00
9.75
20.00
12.50
12.75
7.52 13.75 103.27
8.98 13.75 110.73
.05       13.75 15.30
.30
.29
13.75
13.75
1.82 13.75
.38 13.75
.38       13.75
27.14
23.79
41.57
20.63
26.88
Kennedy, David G.
Group 1, N.W.D.
Mayflower    4816A   52.00
DATED AT CUMBERLAND, B.C., this 4th day of October, 1928.
JAMES, L. BROWN, Provincial Collector, Comox Assessment District.
CROWDS SOUGHT
HIS KNOCKOUT
Barthelmess in Role of Unpopular Boxer in "The Patent
Leather Kid," Coming to the
1 ld-I lo Theatre,
His black hair was slick ami shiny
ihe patent leather and they called
him "Tlie Patent Leather Kid."
He was an East Side boxer so unpopular that lie always drew big
crowds—crowda hoping to see lilm
knockedout, or at least tiiat patent
leather hair mussed.
Richard Barthelmess lias one ol
tlie greatest roles of his screen car- ]
ter in "The Patent Leather Kid," j
First National's mighty epic, which j
lollies to tbe Ilo-ilo for three days,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday October 25th, 2Cth and 27th.
"Tlie Patent Leather Kid" is the
story of a pugilist who is drafted for
the war much against his will, but
who emerges with a decoration of
bravery and ultimately wins thc girl
lie loves.    The story gives  Barthel
mess every chance for a human, convincing portrayal of a man who is
redeemed through suffering and a
woman's love, and tho ever-popular
Dick makes the most of tho opportunities.
.Molly O'Day, a newcomer to tho
Beroen, plays opposite Barthelmess,
and her interpretation of the role
of tho Golden Dancor marks her as
one of the screen finds of tho year.
"The Patent Leather Kid" Is an Alfred Santeli production under the
production management of Al Iloek-
ett. It Is First National's first big
special in several years, and has
been acclaimed one of the really big
pictures In recent yoars.
Stool Pigeons
l suppose we are all unanimous in
our condemnation of stooI-plBeons,
the agent-provocateur. The lowly
order of mammality, all through the
ages, lias received the contempt and
derision of all honest men, who break
the law only under provocation. This
Judas   iHcariot  of  the   race  has   no
friends but be has many employers.
He has no trade hut he la always employed; he has no principles but ho
operates ut all times under the shadow of tbe law. But I don't think for
a moment that Attorney-General R,
II. Pooley'w magniflcient gesture of
repudiation and scorn of the hree.S
will abolish the stool-pigeon from the
land. The matter goes deeper than
(but. Stool-pigeons are born with
tho complex that makes them furtive
spies upon their fellow-men. If they
nave no master, they will seek a market for their information, and markets are always to bo found for their
wares. The only justification for the
"stools" at all' lies in tho fact that
there are bootleggers, anil if Ihe pas-
ping of one means the cancellation of
the other, (be equation will be perfect
"W"  In  N'anaimo Free  Press
j  (^(nrjherlaiKl
M'nmmtrclal     .jLi/.fpl K"«»
;Headquarter.   M wutl    Kea»»iialili
j    AlTO.II.MOIIATION  TIIE  11KST
j Itmtins Siruin   Heated
; W.  llEllltlr'IKU), I'rop.
Union Hotel
Cumberland, II. C.
Electrically Heated
Throughout
Our Service is thc BEST
It. YATES, Proprietor
Phone I,', Phone I.",
P. P. Harrison
Thc reaper thresher mi-ims « baiiippr crop, and the man of the
weal  eonlemululfr-   lhe  RiiliUn  stream  as ll   poured   (nun   wacon
to   ronveyoi      tln«et>—Oo    the    Uurheiu.   of    Allioll,   homeward
boood.
There has been a record crop. The West will continue to flourish. In a thousand cases, a few
years of struggle with nature has been rewarded.
And what will it mean? more roads, more ears, more
machinery, more streets and stores and homes and
radios. A brisker trade, more industrial activity in
the east, more shipping and more car loadings per
mile.    More wheels turning all over the country.
Uut the man whose lalours by the favour of
Providence has been mainiy responsible for all this.
His threshine done, he has ti.iic now to think of other
things than wheat and rain and frost and sun and
harvesters, and the mil and steamship companies are
anticipating his thought. In a few weeks now, there
will be a feverish packing of hag:, a collecting of the
childrsn, a dinning of new bats and shoes and a rusti
for the trains.
This, say the transportation officials will be the
year of tie home-going. The English, the Jersiy
Islanders, the Scotcb and the Irish and the Continentals too, Thc Canad'.hii Pacific officials foresee so
great a trek, that the> have already planned many
special trams out of the West, and many steamship
sailings which will facilitate the movement and en-
sore Christmab and New Year's with the old folk
and an inexpensive journey in comfort and luxury.
The Minnedo.ca will give tbe more fortunate onea
n sailing from Montreal on November 28 for Glasgow,
Belfast and Liverpool. On thc seventh of December
the Metagama mid Montclaro will sail from Saint
John, one for Cherbourg, Southampton and Antwerp
and the other fur the Liverpool run. The Melita,
sailing on tlie fourteenth, will stop en route at St.
Helier with a huge number of home-going Channel
Islanders and the Duchess of Athol) sailing on the
fifteenth will take the lust of thosf going home for
Christmas via Glasgow or Liverpool. Thc sailing of
the Muntroyal en the twenty-first is for those to
whom New Year's means more.
Just to illlus'rate to what great extent a good
western crop effects industry; one printing establishment was kept busier than usual for some time
printing an extra order of Canadian Pacific travellers
cheques and money orders. These will, an official
said, be sent or carried by homegoers to praeticnliy
every quarter of the civilized world. Whatever the
world crop condition? may be, the Canadian crop
will be appreciated almost wherever men eat bread.
I        Barrister, Solicitor,
; Notary Public
; Main Olllce
• Courtonay     —     Phone 258
; Local  Olllce
I Cumberland Hotel In Evenings.
.! Telephone  115ft or 24
: HAIR DRESSING
i HAIR CUTTING
j WATER WAVE
! and
j MARCEL
j Phone 177
j Annie Haywood
;   at Fourth  Street and  Derw<mt
; Avenue,   Cumberland
Minto
The old fashioned flax seed poultice has given way to the electric
lieating pad. the old-fashioned petticoat has given way to tbe step-in,
and tbe old-fashioned bathing suit has
given   way altogether.
Mrs. Richard Carter, from Texacla.
who has been visiting Mr. nnd Mrs.
Edgar Carter and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Carter, her sous' homes, along with
Mrs. John Carter and her son Norman,
returned by Wednesday's •'Charmer"
to Blubber Bay.
*   *   *
Mr. Vincent Bayly returned from a
well earned holiday on Saturday last.
Friends of Mrs. Nellie Pearse will be
pleased to know she is able to be up
again alter her illness.
What might have been a fatal ac-
,'idcnt occurred on Saturday last.
iVhen Mr. Thomas Pearse was driving
.long the Dyke past tho sawmill, a
arge timber was pushed out over the
'ood. Someone in a car put out his
land and warned Tom, who had Iks
ar almost to a standstill before hlt-
Ing the timber. As it was, the car
.a:; thrown into thu ditch, but the or-
upants, Mr. Pearse and his daughter
Mrs. Kine; and family escaped
banned.
Union Bay on Wednesday for Vancou-
; ver.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pearse and
family were visiting Mr. Pearse's par-
1 cuts over the week-end.
Visiting   brother—do  you   have  to
see a doctor before you get liquor in
this  town?"
I    Marry- "Nn afterwards."
In   the
I     im   menu  days  of short  skirts  and
scanty clothes, nhout the only thing
Mrs. E. Kin? left witli the boat fromia girl can conceal Is her emotions.
('annuel distant (serves (1)
1   tall can IJordons St. Charles Milk
with enough water to make 1 quart
5    eggs.
\« teaspoon salt,
l   teaspoon vanilla,
\i> cup sugar.
% teaspoon nutmeg.
Gradually sift sugar Into a hot
skillet, shaking the skillet vigorously
all the time to prevent burning. The
sugar should melt about as fast as it
is sifted into thc pan. When it turns
lo an amber color (a light resin color) set on back of stove and add milk,
being careful that the milk does not
bubble over, as is liable on account
of the high temperature of sugar. As
soon as the sugar is melted in the
milk, add mixture gradually to eggs
i slightly beaten. Add the salt and
j flavoring to egg nnd milk mixture
Bake In custard cups in a moderate
oven.
CUMBERLAND SUPPLY, the Cash Store, Dunsmuir Ave. (&,£)
WE appreciate the loyal support and assistance given us by our many friends in this district and in return we
are giving you some wonderful prices on high-class Groceries.   To the many new comers into town we invite
you to try our money saving prices and you will become a customer of ours also.   Phone 155
aa«w=K«tra»»«i=MMW=»>=e3Me^
TEAS
Blue Ribbon Tea, per lb  75c
Nabob Tea. per lb   75c
Salada Tea, per lb        80c
Empress Tea   95c
Malklns Best Tea   75c
Extra Quality Bulk Tea, per lb   65c
Try our Special Royal Purple Tea, in lib
packets,    68c
»=assscsa>9asBEi>iaEi»»
i        Nabob Coffee, per lb	
.   . 7t)o
I         Blue Ribbon Coilee. per lb 	
70c
J         Malklns' Best Codec, per lb 	
70r
[         Fresh Ground Coffee, per lb
55c
f         Instant Poatum, small, 	
35c
£          Instant Pnstum. large 	
05c
SMrtee^owrMeetcesssesasMW:
1                                          COCOA
30c
1          Rowntree's Cocoa, !ilb tin 	
32c
t        GhlrardelH's Chocolate, small .
30c
i
GhlrardelU's Chocolate, lib tin
. 55c
Vl-tone with Chocolate flavor,
16 oz. tin 	
45c
65c
SAUCES
H.P. Sauce, per bottle          33c
Helnz'S Worcestershire Sauce,          45c
Heinz's Beef steak Sauce   40c
Rowat's Worcestershire Sauce      35c and 45c
Clark's Tomato Catsup   24c
Libby's Tomato Ketchup .     97c
JAMS AND JELLIES
Beach-Eakln Strawberry Jam, 4 lb   75c
Hamsterly Farm Strawberry, 4 lb   85c
King Beach Gooseberry, 4 lb   65c
Strawberry Jam, C. & B., in glass  30c
Raspberry Jam,, C. & B„ in glass  30c
Empress Marmalade tn glass 25c
Bramble Jelly In rlass 25c
Roynl Purple Marmalade, 4 lb   65c
Empress Marmalade ln glass  25c
MEATS
Devilled Meats, assorted, 3 tins      .       . 25c
Clark's Veal Loaf, 'is, per tin   25c
Fray Bentos Corned Beef, per tin 33c
Westficld Corned Beef, per tin     25c
Veal Ham and Tongue, per tin 25c
i»Hotaeseaw!titsHewewKWw»^
BREAKFAST FOODS
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, 2 for 25c
Quaker Corn Flakes. 2 for 23c, or 8 for    90c
Cream of Wheat, per pkt. 2Kc
Grape Nuts, per pkt  17c
Kellogg's All-Bran, per pkt  25c
Mulfets, per pkt  15c
Pulled Rice, per pkt.  17c
Puffed Wheat, per pkt... 15c
Quick Quaker Oats (China) pkt 43c
Quick Quaker Oats (plain) pkt  35c
Robin Hood Rapid Oats, plain   35c
Robin Hood Rapid Oats, (China) pkt  43c
Shredded Wheat, pkt  15c
Carnation Wheat Flakes, pkt  43c
^2=?tt2zQ?S£$ZX^^
Good Values in all
>artments
VINEGAR
C. & B. Vinegar, Malt, qts  4:ic
Heinz's Pure Malt Vinegar, 32 oz.  4."c
Heinz's Pure Malt Vinegar, 10 oz.  3?c
Heinz's Purr White Vinegar, 32 oz  4,1c
Royal Purple Malt Vinegar, qts  25e
Bulk Vinegar, per gallon  7jc
3tfHB3EW.=.^-;3zs;S-
5HP5P5PS
WSfTTTS
Red Arrow Soda Biscuits, per lb	
Christies' Cream Soda Biscuit;:, in pai!
1. B, C. Soda Biscuits, per pk'	
I. B. C. Graham Wafers, per pel, 2 for
I. B. C. Graham Wafers, per |;. .
Christies' Arrowroot Biscuits, per lb
M«MKK^3.=»?W.=3^ - C3 -- .-V-
SOAPS
41c
Jif, 2 pkts	
Fairy Soap, 3 for    2,c
Lux Toilet Soap, 3 for       23o
Lifebuoy Soap, 3 for .....    2:c
Sunlight Soap, per pkt          2^c
Fels Naptha Soap, per carton   87c
Rlnso, large, 28c., small, 3 for   2:c
Royal Crown Soap Powder   2;'c
Lux Flake Soap, 2 for   2:c
Gold Dust, per pkt  3t;c
Old Dutch Cleanser, 2 for   2Zc
MISCELLANEOUS
Spring Clothes Pins, per pkse., 3 doz  15c
Nonsuch Stove Polish   20c
Two in One Shoe Polish (any color), 2 for 25c
Toilet Paper, per bunch of 8    30c
Toilet Paper, 7 rolls for   25o
Good Serviceable Broom   45c
Good Broom, better quality   65c
Best quality Broom   95c
MISCELLANEOUS
Jelly Pov;dcvs, various, 3 for   25c
Benson's Corn Stareh, per pkt   15c
Canada Corn Starch, 2 for   25c
Canada Gloss Starch, 2 for   25c
St. Charles Cream, tails, 4 lor     48c
St. Charles Cream (baby), 3 for 25c, or fl 45c
Brunswick Sardir.ts. 4 for   25c
Rodgers' Golden Syrup, 2s 23c, or 5 for 55e
Crisco, 3 lb tin     89c
Crisco, 1 lb.tin 29c
Bulk Raisins, per lb   15c
Sunmaid Raisins, seedless and pulled, 2 35c
Brentwood Peas, excellent quality, per tin 15c
Royal Purple Corn, per tin lflc
Royal Purple Shaker Salt, 2 for   25c
Royal Purple Tomatoes, 2Hs, per tin 18c
Royal Purple Tomatoes, 2's, per tin   15c
Libby's Spinach, 2'^s, per tin   23c
Libby's Spinach, 2's, per tin   18o
A Trial Order will
be appreciated
Call and inspect
our stock
MEN'S FURNISHINGS
Men's Blue Overall Pants, red backs,
Per pair   $2.25
Men's Black Overall Pants, extra strong
Per pair  $1.05
Men's Moleskin Pants, extra good, pair S5.50
Men's extra quality Khaki Pants, pair S2.75
Men's good quality Khaki Pants, pair $1.75
Men's Navy Aircraft Shirts $2.85
Men's Aircraft Shirts $2.85
Men's green and fawn checked Shirts. $2.50
Men's red and black checked Shirts.,. $2.50
sattwawrieeseiKi—eestaaoeirsesB
Our Stock of Men's
Furnishings is
complete
Men's Donegal Tweed Caps
Men's Grey mixed Plush Caps
Men's Light Mixed Plaid Caps
Men's Fawn Dovatine Caps  $2.50
Men's Fancy Velour Caps $2.00
Men's Work Gloves (Chrome Leathered) 05c
Men's Horse-hide Work Gloves $1.25
Men's very line Horse-hide Gloves .... $2.50
Men's Work Suspenders 45c and 50c
l[3j5saB»a»s==3.-.^ssH=a;3H«iaj3j3J3J^^
MK-aC i*ES=rt«SS»sM«»eEiB-
CUMBERLAND SUPPLY       -       THE CASH STORE       ■       PHONE 155, CUMBERLAND FRIDAY.   OCTOBER   12th.   1928
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
.#
PAGE FIVE
RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
jgr     PROMPT ATTENTION     -»5a
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
1
if
Auction Sale
NEXT MONDAY, OCTOBER 15. at 2 p.m.
204 Maryport Avenue
McClary Range, Ivory Finish Bedroom Suite, 3 Lino
Rugs, etc.
F. C. Pearce
Phone 10 AUCTIONEER Courtenay
ffi
SEE and HEAR
WINGS
55
The Mightiest Spectacle of
Modern Times!
With a Great All-Star Cast Including
CLARA   BOW RICHARD  ARLEN
Every woman who has ever loved will see the
reflection of her own heart throbs
in this Great Drama
The Heroes
of the Air
LAUGHING   AT   DANGER
—LIVING—FIGHTING
—RISKING   ALL
- at/the crossroads
of heaven /
/
A Love Story which might have happened in
your own neighborhood, combined with the hazards of aviation in a thrilling spectacle.
The Big Picture of the Hour, presented in a most
elaborate and realistic manner, the same as
shown in the large cities.
For Genuine Thrills, you have never before seen
anything like it in all your life.
Adolph Ziikor ond /<■»<■•' I<•>><? present
WINGS
A Paramount Picture
SPECIAL SOUND EFFECTS
Marvelous Musical Score under the personal direction of George Beattie of New York.
Nothing so Hig and Spectacular Has Ever Before
Been Attempted by any Travelling Road-Show
Picture Attraction.
ONE DAY ONLY   Tuesday, October 16th
Matinee at 4.00 p.m. Evenings at 8.15 p.m.
„.„„„ MATINEE—Children. 25c; Adults, 75c.
PRICES: EVENING—General Admission, 75c
Reserved Seals, $1.00
ILO-ILO THEATRE
Cumberland Man
'the   Rev.   W.   A.   Alexander   at   the I.ADYS.WT
I hou.se.   the   cortege   proceeded   to   the I
■*▼. a-x . «        .    /~*r   ! cemetery where the ritualistic Masonic
VlCe-rreSlClent    Ut     service wns held at the graveside, Mr. l.ail.vsmilli. II.('.. Oct. s.
;C. Fred Smith, a Past Master ot Cum- Council meeting, Mnyor S,
A OvifMlltliml   Aw'll   berland Lodge No. 2B. assisting Wor- dsred his resignation    Hi
/IgllLUllUIdl n.^11 sWpM  Ma8ter  s   K   McKon2le,  „, the city at an early date
Hiram Lodge.   The pall-bearers were California     11
KATE A NEW HAYOIt
The annual meeting of the Comox
Agricultural   and   Industrial
■At a City
Junes ten-
le will leave
i in reside In
n mayor tor
Associa-1a11   members   of   Hiram   Lodge,   being
four years
tion was held ln the Agricultural Hall
on Tuesday evening.
The treasurer. Mr. J. H. Maclntyre,
then submitted the financial statement for the year. This showed that
the Fall Pair, in spite of a somewhat
poor day. had made a good sum on
thc right side. The prize list of nearly a thousand dollars had been paid
In full and all accounts were also paid.
It would probably be necessary to arrange a small overdraft at the bank
ln the near future. He, too, was In
favor of building up a reserve in case
the association struck a bad day for
its annual fair.
The report of the secretary, Mr. E.
Felix Thomas, then followed. Mr.
Thomas said in part:
'•The outstanding feature of the past
year is the close co-operation between
the Agricultural Association and the
City of Courtenay to the benefit of the
public in the Improvement of the park
and grounds. There is no doubt that
a start has now been made on the
right lines, and that in course of time
the Lewis Park will be Improved and
levelled to compare favorably with the
old agricultural grounds. The purchase of these grounds was completed
early in the year, the balance of the
purchase money being largely contributed by the Ladles' Auxiliary. The
agreement and lease with the city was
duly completed.
"The stock buildings erected during
the year represent good value for the
money expended. Their erection is
entirely justified by the manner in
which they were filled to overflowing
at the Fall Fair. In this connection,
however, it is only right to say that
the showing of cattle was largely due
to two supporters of the Society, who
probably do not care so much for the
prize money and silver cups as they
do to see our annual exhibition a success. The thanks of the association is
certainly due to them.
"How to make the gate receipts for
two or three hours on Fair Day, pay
a prize list of about a thousand dollars, and finance the association for
the rest of the year appears to be a
puzzle. The solution may be a bigger,
brighter and better fair—more amusement attractions with a correspondingly larger gate receipt, and the protection of Insurance against rain.
"While this year's fair could have
been better attended, the opinion has
been expressed that it accomplished
more than any previous fair in th
past twenty years. During the past
two or three years the association
.seems to have passed through a very
difficult peroad.
"A question that the new board oi
directors will no doubt decide at an
early date, Is whether or not they will
make an effort to obtain revenue from
the old hall to cover the overhead, or
close the building up.
The election of officers then took
place and resulted as follows:
Honorary Presidents—The Hon. R.
Randolph Bruce, Lieutenant-Governor
of British Columbia; Mrs. Wm. Lewis
and Mr. Alex. Urquhart.
Presidentr—Mr.  Paul   (acclur
1st Vice-Presldcnt—Mr. John W.
Stalker.
2nd Vice-President—Mr. John Crockett.
Secretary—Mr. E, Felix Thomas.
Treasurer—Mr. J. H. Maclntyre.
Mrs. Margaret McPhee and Mrs. [
Walter Brown were acclaimed direc- j
tors and there were fifteen nomlna- j
tions to fill the remaining ten vacancies on the board. A ballot resulted
as follows;
Messrs, R. U, Hurford, H S, Baker.
A. M. Stewart, D. M. Isenor. Jas. Reid.
A. R, England. C. W, Lecdam, Wm.
Duncan, Herbert Smith and W. A.
Urquhart,
Honorary vice-presidents were also
elected in the persons of Mrs. C. H.
Beall, of Hornby Island: Mr. Wm.
Balkie. of Denman Island and Mr. T.
H, Mumford, of Cumberland.
Funeral of
Willard Fielding
The esteem with which the late:
Willard Fielding, who was accidentally killed at Camp 3. was held In the!
community, was fully attested by the I
large number of friends and sympa- \
thlzers who turned out to pay their:
last respects at the funeral on Thurs-'
day afternoon last. The funeral,
which was under the auspices of j
Hiram Lodge No. 14. A. F. & A. M., of,
which the late Mr. Fielding wos one,
of the more recent members, was con-1
ducted from the residence ol Mr. T.,
V, Halliday, on the Upper Sandwick
Road, to the United Church Cemetery, I
Sandwick.   After service conducted by i
Messrs. G, J. ClilTe. R. S. Baker, Wm.
Eastman. J. A. McKenzie, C. G. Cul-
bert and Fred Field.
Floral tributes were numerous and
included   the   following:
"Doris and Jim and Brothers and
Sisters," Mr. and Mrs. D. Aitken, Mr.
and Mrs, Annand, "Uncle Will and
Aunt Betty," Mr. and Mrs. R. Baker,
Mr. and Mrs. H. Brunt, Employees of
Camp 3, Mr, and Mrs. J. Cooper and|
Harold, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cliffe, Mr.
and Mrs. Ray Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. |
C. Dando, Sr.. Mr, and Mrs. C. V. i
Dando.   Mr.   and  Mrs.   R.   B.  Dixon, I
GADSEN. Ala— Thomiis A Edison
has dispatched inquiries here about
plants from which he hopes to produce
rubber. Natal plum, cape Jasmine.
Nero's crown, and alnmanda arc plants
about which the inventor addressed
inquiries.
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACT AMENDMENTS
riii;.i;.Mrno.\s
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown
,   ,,       ,    ,,        ..lands may bu pre-empted by British
Mr. and Mrs. J, Fielding, Jr.. Mr. andUubjectB over is years or age ami by
Mrs. R. Grant. Mr. and Mrs. R. Good. | aliens  on   declaring  Intention   to  be-
Mr. and Mrs. A. Guenlette. Mr. and I™1110 British subjects, conditional up-
Mrs. R. Filberg, Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Grieve, Langs Ltd., Mr. and Mrs. N.
Helm and Family, Mr. and Mrs. Merle
Halliday. Tommy Halliday, Mr. and
Mrs. J. McLeod. Mr. and Mrs. A, R.
McLeod, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McKenzie, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Mottishaw.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Morrison, Mr. and
Mrs. Pattullo, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stub-
bert, Mrs. Laura Stevenson and John
and Earle, Mr. and Mrs. Mel Saunders. Mrs. J. Brunt and Mrs. G. Scales,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Woods, and others.
.Never run after a street car or tl
woman. There will he another along
in a few minutes. They arc not so
many after midnight, hut they no
faster.
Canadian
Service
ClnistmasSaiaHiigs
KltOM MOM'KK.tl.
To Glasgow, Heli'.isl. Liverpool.
Letitia, Oct. l!i. Andania Oct. 2t;. Nov
23rd.
Athenia.  Nov.  :!;   Antonla, Nov.  !t.
To I'hiiioiith. Cherbourg, London.
Auranla, Oct. 19; Nov. It;. Ascania. Oct.
26, Nov. 23.
Alaunia Nov. li. Ausnuia Nov. 9.
FKOM HALIFAX
To I'lyjuoutli, Havre, London,
Alaunia   Dec. 3,     Tuscanla Dec. 10.
To lieh'iisi, Liverpool, Glasgow.
Letitia  Dec. 14.
FHOM ST. JOHN
To Heliasl. Liverpool, Glasgow.
Letitia, Dec. 13.
j   Also   weekly   sailings   from   .Now
| York and Boston in   European I'nrts j
Money Orders, Drafts & Travellers'
Cheques, at. lowest rates. Full information from Company's Offices. «22
Hastings   St.   W..   Vancouver,   B,   C.
pun   resilience,   occupation   and   improvement  for agricultural  purposes.
Full tnfonnation concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is given
in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How
to Pre-empt Land," copies of which
can he obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands.
Victoria, B.C., or to any Government
Agent..
Records will be granted covering
only lands suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which is mil timbered,
I.e., carrying over 5,00(1 board feet per
acre west of the Coast Range and 8,000
feet per acre east of thaL Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
to he addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Laud Recording Division
in which the land applied for Is situated, and are made on printed forms,
copies of which can be obtained from
the Land  Commissioner,
Pre-emptions must lie occupied for
five years and improvements made lo
value of $10 per acre, Including clearing and cultivating at least, live acres,
before Crown Grant can he received.
For more detailed  Information see
tbe Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land.''
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of vacanl and unreserved Crown
lands, not being timberland for agri-
CUltural purposes; minimum price of
first class (arable) laud is ?", per acre,
and second class (grazing) land. $2.50
per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease of Crown
lands is given iu Bulletin No. 10, Land
Series. "Purchase and Lease of Crown
bands."
HOMESTEAD LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, noi exceeding 20
acre*, may be leased as homesites,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erecied in the llrst year, title being obtained after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
has   been    surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 040 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
GRAZING
Under the Crazing Act the Province is divided Into grazing districts
and the range administered under a
Crazing Commissioner. Annual grazing permits are issued based on numbers  ranged, priority being given to
established     owners,       St ue].-owners
may form associations tor range management. Free, or partially free, permits are available for settlers, campers and travellers, up to ten bead.
CHRISTMAS
—Seems to
hold a meaning oj
mirth, of happiness,
"/ foy d't't <>/ pleasure.
We picture to ourselves the
feasting and the revelling   but
tueh hn.t nn empty meaning >•
thine "away from home."
GO HOME   I
THIS VI Alt.    Your relatives and friends wiii
not enjoyany Ptingmore than a vuntfnm you.
wEimr mvtm, it so rn\r VOU MUTRVVEI. COMFORT-
m.Uni I.KILY FHDM Illl.ttf-SI TO N.EOI.U COUNTRY
SPECIAL TRAIN  SERVICE
In connection with
PENNLAND
Dec
2
to
Plymouth
ALAUNIA
Dec.
3
to
Plymouth
and London
LAPLAND
Dec.
0
to
Plymouth
BALTIC
Dec.
10
to
Liverpool
TUSCANIA
Dec.
10
to
Plymouth
and London
LETITIA
Dec.
14
to
Liverpool nnd Glasgow
REGINA
Dec.
15
to
Olasgow,
Live
Belfast   and
pool
All above steamers
sail from
Halifax.
Throuih Stmepini Can tor F..lhwmt SaUlnts
S.5."DROTTNINGHOtM,"Ntntntwi WthlSS.    GRIPSHOLM," lire.
Imm H.I.Li lol.nlhtntol HiliUilo (.olhtnburi
S.S."OSCAR II," Nmmb«tflhhm HiBfM   S.S "POLONIA," fcttmlw. lib
lo CI...11.(li.nd. I III..  Caprn'iiim i     ' » 1 opt nl-.r.i   D»nti| ind Ml
ill i INFORMATION AT
particulars apply to K. VY   BICKLE, Cumberland, or write
0. F, Knrle, District  Passenger Agent, Victoria. B.C.
Panadian National PAGE SIX
CUMBERLAND 1SLANDEK, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   12th,   1928
Time for a change
of Underwear
The cold evenings are here and the   B.V.D.'a   are no mon
wanted, su it is time for a change of underwear.
TRIER BRAND—Men's heavy Undershirts, strong two-thread
weave, guaranteed to give yon absolute satisfaction, will not
shrink, mostly wool, but just enough eottoa In it tn prevent
it from shrinking. Price per garment, $'.'..Vi. Combinations
in the same quality, $t.fl."t.
Tl'liN'Ili'l.l.'S Our special garment, made of a fairly good quality ami in the natural color.   Shirts and drawers, per garment
Si A"..
MEN'S COMBINATIONS—We have a good garment In a light
weigh! quality for those who prefer somelhing net so heavy,
Bhorl sleeves and ankle length, nnd the price Is only *l»".l>
per BUlt. Try a suit and you will lie agreeably surprised at.
I lie weal-.
STANFIELD'S Slanlieil's Ited Label Shirts and Drawers. It i„
needless Eor ns to say anything about this brand of underwear, as il is one ef the standard garments and is known tn
must folks,    Price lil'.Vill Dor garmenl
GREY SlIlltTS AND  DRAWERS- We cany a  fair assortment
ol lliis line of TIGER BRAND, and it Is pretty well known to
many of our customers as a garment that is well adapted for
the mine.    In grey .inly, price *l.ll."i per garment.
PENMAN'S No. 95—There are always some who cling to this
brand of underwear, nnd who feel that they cannot do without li. tor those we nffer it at fc!.iiO per garment.
nOVS' DRAWERS—We have about fitly pairs of Boys' Drawers in tt good assortment of sizes, and we are making a
special price to get a quick clearance. 7,if por garment, In
natural wool, regular prices up lo $1.25, now for 75c yon
get your supply now.
For all kinds of Underwear, Ladles. Misses and Children's, try
SUTHERLAND'S
CUMBERLAND, B.C. PHONE 11*
Cumberland
We Deliver
Automobile Side Curtains Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Also Harness Repairs
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
These Exclusive
FEATURES
are embodied in every new
err
1^-4 years of PROVEN por-
KORMANCR — In thnus-
santls of homes, throughout Canada -under widely varied operating eon-
dltllons.
2—Tho Rogers A/C TUBE
—the firsl successful type
ot the A/C Tube placed
on tho mnrkct —Fully
guaranteed,
:t AUTOMATIC VOLTAGE
CONTROL which maintains uniform voitnge an
the tUboB, no matter what.
fluctuations may occur in
the electric power line
voltag.-.
4—PHONOGRAPH "PLUG-
In" JACK—In conjunction with electrical pickup unit gives proper reproduction on any phon-
ograph of new type records,
5—ROGERS OUT-PUT FILTER provides greater
clarity and fidelity ot
tonal   reproduction.
ADDED VALUE-LOWER COST—More dollar
for dollar value In high
quality electric radioman has been thought,
possible  heretofore.
Six Models
Priced from $170.00. including all tubes
THE
G. A.
FLETCHER
MUSIC
Co., Ltd.
Nanaimo's Music and Radio House
Commercial Street      Nanaimo and Cumberland, B.C.
Local Representative R. A. Robertson
PHONE «  M
m awe maaarm^smmsaam :. awssawe: ^mKyyjmsy^mmz
The Home of High Class Cakes and Pastries I
-.-»^- ||
SATURDAY SPECIALS g
Cream Rolls, Cream Buns, Cream Sponges, and Cream Cakos. I
Try our Famed Meat Pies and Sausage Rolls!
Girdle Scones—quite a treat;  Delicious  Doughnuts, •■■
Cherry Cake, Sultana Cake, Dark Fruit Cake; also a •
great variety of Fancy Pastries to choose from
Mann's Bakery 'i
CUMBERLAND
Cumberland Personals
Mr. Jumcs DIckaoD.chle! inspector
oE mines for British Columbia paid an
ot'llclal visit to Cumberland during
the  week.
Mr. Lindsay Elliott, representative
of the Dominion Cartridge Company
gave a shooting demonstration nt the
Y gronds on Tuedsay morning and at
Perseverance Trail in the afternoon.
Mr. Elliott is a man of great ability
and gave a first clan* demonstration.
After the shoot In thc morning. Mr.
Hassell. of tho farm, close to the Y
and on account of his cattle, objected
to the shunting demonstration, con-
si fluently the afternoon shoot took
p :ico at  Perseverance Trail.
• •    •
Mr, B. Christopher, of Victoria waa
a visitor to Cumberland during the
week.
• *    •
Mr. Rons Rocking, of Peden Bros,,
Victoria was a business visitor to the
city on Wednesday.
Fully ninety per cent of the badminton players m tlie Imperial Pavilion. Royston, are Cumberlanders,
Mr. E. W. Blckle, Jr., is spending a
weeks vacation in  Vancouver.
A number of Cumberlanders had
good luck hunting al the week end at
Puntledge Lake, it being reported
that upwards nf twenty fleer came
down the Lake.
Fishing has also been good at the
Lnke this last two weeks, some excellent  catches  being  reported.
The Cronies club held a most, suc-
cesful whist drive and dance on Saturday, October 6th in the Memorial
Hall. There were a large number of
tables in play and the prize winner-:
were as follows: ladles first, Mrs.
Gear; second, Mrs. K. K. Walker;
consolation, Mrs. Sam Cameron;
gents first, Mr. S. Hunt; second, Mrs.
Conti substituting; consolation, Mrs.
Freeburn, substituting. Refreshments
were served and later a dance was
hold, the music being supplied by the
Byng  Boys  Orchestra.
• •    *
Mr. George Henderson returned (o
town on Tuesday after spending the
past two weeks in Vancouver.
• *    ■
Miss Alma MacMillan. of Revelstoke
Is visiting her aunt. Mrs. D. n. McRae
of this city.
Mrs. T. Piket. Mrs. P. D. MaeRae
and Mr. Harrison Plket motored to
Ladysmith on Saturday last. return-
In gRunday.
• *   *
Royal Standard Five Roses flour,
2 Is, $1.30; 49s, $2.60. Cumberland
Supply.
Mr. Herbie Gibson returned to tbe
city on Saturday, after having spent
the past three months in Alisbury
Sask.
sliced Pineapple,
lumberland Supply.
t\  for  $1.0'
Miss Margaret Gibson returned to
Cowichan on Monday after spending
the past week in town tbe gunst of her
mother, Mrs. G. Gibson.
Mrs. Bennett, accompanied by Iter
daughter, Mrs. Carthew, left on Tuesday for Vancouver, where they will
-ipend  a  short   holiday.
St. Charles Cream, baby. H fnr $1.00,
Cumberland supply.
The Cronies Club bold a very enjoyable surprise party at the home of
Mrs.  R.  Goodall   on   Monday  evening
Whist was played daring tho evening the prize winners helng. first,
Mrs. James; second Mrs, Slaughter,
Mrs. H. K. Walker and Mrs. Freebnrn
• iftl for the consolation prize and
'mth were presented with balonns.
Dainty refreshments were served
iy Mrs. Goodall and Mrs, Derbyshire
rhose present included Mesdames It.
'loodall. R. T, Brown. W Westfleld.
B. Stockand, James. Slaughter, R. K.
Walker, Derbyshire, Aucterloni anil
Freeburn,
* *    *
Through a reporti.il error we announced last week that the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Cumberland General
Hospital would hold a tag day on the
27th day of December. The date
should have read October 27th,
* *   •
Worthy Brother MacKinnon, Grand
Chancellor, paid a fraternal visit to
the local Knights' of Pythias lodge i
this week.
Canned Peas, finest on the m<.rl.ei,
for  $1.00.    Cumberland  Supply.
* ■>    *
Mrs. Katie Marocchi was a visitor 1
to Nanaimo during the week.
Mrs. Frame entertained at the lea I
hour on  Tuesday  afternoon.
* *    *
Mrs. Sweeney or Powell River Is'
visiting her mother. Mrs, Gibson, of
this city.
Mrs. J. Dick entertained "The
Thimble Club" on Tuesday afternoon.
fesungnouse Radio
Suits Canadian Gmditions
6-tubc Batteryless Console
$295 complete
THE Radio Set that lacks in sensitivity (* useless in many parts of Canada.
In the Westinghouse Receivers sensitivity
has been developed to the full possibilities of
present day radiotrons. More than that, the 6
tube Westinghouse Models have power in abundance
—reserve power to bring in the very distant stations
with clarity and reasonable volume.
Extraordinary sensitivity is the result of the combined laboratory engineering of Westinghouse Radio
and Radiotron Engineers to create tha perfect radio
receiver for Canadian conditions.
AUTHORIZED WESTINGHOUSE DEALERS
Por Batteryless, Battery and the Full Line of Radlola Models
LANGS' LIMITED
Phone 26
Courtenay
Phone 2S
Cumberland
. WHEN YUU BUY A WESTINGHOUSE YOU OWN THE WORLD'S MOS1 ADVANCED RADIO;
Mrs. E. Johnson and Miss Joan
Johnson left on Monday for Vancouver.
* «   ■
Fine Granulated Sugar. 10 lb. 75c;
j20 lb. $1,45,   Cumberland Supply.
• •   •
I Mrs, J, Bell, a former resident of
i Cumberland, is the guest of Mrs.
I Ledingham.
Slightly Mixed
Johnson—"So you gave up trying
to teach your wife to drive tlie car?"
Williams-"Yes. When 1 told bar
to release ber clutch she let go of the
Bteorlng wheel."
Varicose Veins
iluli Gonlly and Upward Toward tbe
Heiui   As  lllmid  In  Veins
Flows That Way
 k
JOHN THE HATTER'S
Honeymoon Sale
Specials for Pay Day:
Dresses, Silks and Satins, at $5.00
Navy Chinchilla Coats   S7.ilfl
Felt Hats   $2.95
Men's Caps, reg. $2.50 $2.00
Now Fur-trimmed Coats just in, in Broadcloth, Suode
and Needlepoint.
A Shipment nf thc latest and daintiest Evening Dresses—Prices
to suit thc pocket, are expected next week. Choose your dress
for thc Linger Longer!
JOHN the HATTER
Smokers'
Supplies
Pipes
Pouches
Cigarettes
Tobaccos
Cigars
also a full line of
High Grade Chocolates
at
A. Henderson's
.
CORPORATION  OF  THK  GDI  OV 'JJ JQ   ReJuce
CUMBERLAND
VOTERS' LIST
| Householders and Licence Holders
who wish to vote in tho next Municipal Elections must register at tlie
City Hall on or before October .Ust,
1928.
All persons over the nge of 21 years
who are  British  subjects    and   who I
have resided within tbe city from the
first day of January 1!12S. who have
paid to the collector the sum of two
dollars   exclusive  ot  water,    electric
light   rates, or dog licences, may  re-
gtster  as   a    householder,    Licence
Holders who are  British subjects of.
the age of 21 years who have paid the |
amount of  Five Dollars as  a trade
licence during 1928 are entitled to be !
registered  as  licence holders.
41-43 W. H. COPE. CM C.
WANTED—A SET OF GOLF CLUBd
in good condition. Price must he
right.     Apply Islander  Office.
Many people have become despondent because they have been led to believe tliut there la no remedy that
will reduce swollen veins and bunches
If you will get a two-ounce original
bottle of Moone's Emerald Oil (fall
strength) at any first-class drug store
and apply it night and morning as directed you will quickly notice an Improvement which will continue until
the veins and bunches are reduced to
normal.
Moone's Emerald Oil is a harmless
yet most powerful germicide and two
ounces Inst a very long time. Indeed
so powerful is Emerald Oil that old
chronls sores and ulcers are often entirely healed aud anyone who Is disappointed with Its use can have their
money refunded. All druggists have
lots of it.
CUMBERLAND
CUMBERLAND
Roof blown
on
telephone lines
by wind
A high wind blew tlio mot*
oil' u sliuek ut Thompson, IU'.
wist of Kamloops, on September lit. The roof landed
on the telephone wires cutting (be long-distance line
between Vancouver and Kiini-
loops, and severing service between these points.
Telephone maintenance men
in Vancouver located tho
trouble by Inking electrical
measurements, repair ■ men
were soon on tho scene and
service was restored within
an hour.
Another example 'of telephone trouble that could not,
Ihj foreseen or preventcdl
Rut no time was lost tn
remedying the situation.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
Mumford's Grocery
Phone 71 Phone 71
"IF YOU GET IT AT MUMFORD'S—IT'S GOOD!"
SPECIALS
Christie Sodas, 35c. per box or
3 for $1.00
Excelsior Dates, 2 packages for
25c.
Vancouver-Courtenay Transportation
Telephone 144 Pq Mill St., Courtenay
Agent ln Courtenay: Mr. A. B. Ball
CLOSED WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS ONLY
Service nnd promptness still our motto.
TOWINO & FREIGHTING — REGULAR FREIGHT SERVICES
Powell River, Alert Bay and all Way Points every Tuesday.
Courtenay, Comox and Way Points every Wednesday.
Tugs and Scows for hire.   Boats for charter.
Warehouses and Docks at Vancouver, foot of Bldwell Street, and
Courtenay, B.C.

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