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The Cumberland Islander Aug 3, 1928

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Array See "The
Underworld"
Cumberland Islander
P
Ilo-Ilo Theatre
This Week-end'
WHh which Is consolidated tha CMahMUmd New*.
"'«*.
%
FORTY-SEVENTH   YEAR—No.   31.
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3. 1928.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:  TWO DOLLARS  PER ANNUM
Willows Are
Protected All
Over B. C.
Storm of Protest from This District Follows Finding of j
Game Board
The game conservation board of
British Columbia at their session re- j
cently put a ban ou willow grouse all |
over the province to protect Ithia !
game bird from etxermiuation. The j
Cumberland Hod and Gun Club met
last week and discussed the situation
with the result that a letter has been
sent to the board protesting against
the closure being applied to willow
grouse in this district. We have been
told by old time hunters that the willow grouse are more plentiful in this
district than they have been [or a
number of years, and they are at a
loss to understand why the closure
has been applied to the Comox district. Whether the action of the local
gun club will have any effct remains
to be seen, but is certain thnt all
hunters, whether members of the club
or not, will watch the result with a
great deal of interest. The following
1b the season as fixed hy the hoard
and released for publication this week;
Victoria, July 30.—Open Seasons
for game birds all over British Columbia this year were announced at
the Parliament Buildings today. Thc
biggest change from the regulations ol
last year is the complete closing ol
willow grouse to shooting all over
the province in order to protect this
fine game bird from entire extinction.
The game conesrvatlon board is planning to keep this prohibition on willow grouse shooting for a period of
several years in an effort to restore
the species. It may be necessary also
to close blue grouse entirely to shinning next year, officials of the board
stated, and It Is hoped sportsmen will
agree In urging this step. Blue grouse
are In better condition than willow*
but have been much depleted of late
years.
Fur-Bearent
Por the game purposes the province
Is divided again this year into two
districts, the western district including all territory west of the summit of
the Cascade Mountains and south of
the electoral district of Atlin. aud the
eastern district, covering the remaln-
(Contlnued on page three)
ILO-ILO TO CLOSE MONDAYS AND THURSDAYS
During the month of August
the Ilo-Ilo Theatre, Cumberland
will close on Mondays and
Thursdays. First class pictures
will be shown on Tuesdays
Wednesdays. Fridays and Saturdays.
Schedule at Gaiety Theatre
The Gaiety Theatre, Courtenay will close each week until
further notice on Mondays
Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Some
real big pictures have been booked for this popular picture palace and patrons can be assured
of seeing the best at the Gaiety
on Thursdays, Friday and Saturdays of each week.
Employees' Picnic Drew Large Crowd
To Royston Beach; Keen Races Seen
Annual Picnic of Colliery Employees Proved Big Success.
Gallons of Ice Cream
Consumed
Hundreds of people wended their
way to Royston Beach on Saturday
last on the occasion of the anuual picnic of the employees of the Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir), Limited. The
weather was all that could be de-
sired, being a little cooler than the
early part of the week with a delightful breeze blowing off the salt chuck.
All the sheltered spots along the
beach adjacent to the sports Held had
Mr. R. S. Baker, district supervisor
of the Mutual Life of Canada, was e
recent visitor to Cumberland. Mr.
Baker delivered to Mr. Robert Strachan, the local representative, the first
installment ot checks of the extra
itpeclal dividend of $700,000 which
has just been declared by the company. Mr. Strachan will deliver those
bonus checks to the local policy holders. The Mutual Life is the first company In Canada to declare a special
dividend which Is concrete evidence of
the earning power of the company,
Its regular dividends are among the
highest in the world.
their quota of picnickers, all bent on jnude quite a few discoveries, in the
making the most of the day. The ar-!
rangements made by the sports com-1
mlttee this year surpassed any at- i
tempts of previous years. Practically
the same committees year in and year
out are elected and profiting by experience have now got the arrangements for the annual picnic to such
a degree of efficiency that lt would be
almost Impossible to Improve upon
them. Sitting back In a cool shady
spot one waB able to size up the arrangements and the efficiency of the
various committees and the Islander
scribe availing himself of such a spot
Appointments Made To Teaching
Staff Of Cumberland Public School
Averages of Cumberland High School in Recent Examinations
Compare Favorably With Those of Province
Local Pupils Do Well
In Recent Examinations
Nina Shields With 423 Marks
Heads List of Pupils in
This District
Cumberland pupils did exceptionally well In the recent entrance examinations and bot Ii teachers and
pupils are to be congratulated on tho
excellent showing made. As a result
of the examinations throughout the
province, 6725 gain high school entrance certificates.
Under the regulations of the department, pupils attending a school
of four or more divisions ln a district
where a high school is ln operation
are promoted on recommendation of a
coram.uee composed of the principal
of the elementary and high schools
nnd    the    provincial    Inspector    of
2,500 REAL. LIVE
POLICEMEN PLAY
"SHIELD OF HONOR"
Not even a policemen will he able
to find a technical fault in the manner
In which the actual police drill teams
scene in "The Shield of Honor," the
Universal which comes to the Ilo-Ilo
Theatre Tuesday and Wednesday, August 8th and 0th and plays In conjunction with "Thanks for the Buggy
Ride." starring Laura La Plante and
Glenn Tryon, were handled.
They are said to be perfect ln every
detail for with exception of the more
prominent figures in the cast, who impersonate officers in the picture, all
the other oplice officers are members
of tlie Los Angeles police department
and were actually on a field day when
the picture was taken.
2,600 policemen were used in these
thrilling scenes which were taken
In Exposition Park, one of the largest and best public parks ln South
em California, the men working under Chief Dnvis of the Los Angeles
Police Department.
During the making of the picture tho
policemen forgot they were just act-
Flower Show
WelUttended
Successful Show Held on Lawn
at Residence of Mr. and
Mrs. T. Graham
A very successful garden flower
show was held on the lawn at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. T. Graham
on Wednesday afternoon, upwards of
fifty people being present with entries
to the number of twenty-five being received. There were five classes, prizes being awarded as follows: Class 1
3 gladioli. 1st, Mr. C. W. Leedhara. 2nd
Mrs. Covert; class 2, dahlias, 1st Mrs.
Young, 2nd Mrs. A. Kerton; class 3,
Bowl of Roses, T. Stewart; class 4,
Bowl of Annuals, and foliage, 1st Mr-i.
McQuillan and Mrs. H. Cooke tied;
class 5, Bowl of Perennials, 1st T.
Stewart. 2nd C. W. Leedham.
There will be a gladioli and dahlia
show held at Courtenay on Wednesday, August tbe 15th.
schools.
Four thousand five hundred and j |n* b«tore,:^.™me1r*.^i™^
seventy-eight students are being issued certificates on the recommendation of the promotion committees.
Three thousand five hundred and
ninety-two candidates sat for the departmental examination and 2294 were
successful
into the spirit of the thing with great
gUBto. They went through their maneuvers and drills with the same enthusiasm as they put In their everyday work.
The sheriff of Los Angeles was also
■uuttnsmi, an interested onlooker of the taking
Following Is the list of Cumberland > o( the Picture for his department of
1 public protection supports an airplane
and he readily appreciates what Its
pupils passing, with marks obtained
and also the pupils promoted on recommendation:
Urge
Claim For
Cabinet Position
For Local Member
Boards  of  Trade  of   District
Adopt Resolutions
Various public bodies of tbe northern portion of Vancouver Island are
becoming Insistent in their demands
(or representation in the Tolmle cabinet. On .Tuesday night the Courtenay-
Comox Board of Trade passed the
following resolution:
"The Courtenay-Comox Board of
Trade urges upon Dr. Tolmie the desirability of giving cabinet representation to the northern portion of Vancouver Island and the adjacent mainland points to the claims of Dr. MacNaughton for such a position."
A resolution along similar lines
has been passed by the Cumberland
Board of Trade.
DEMONSTRATION AT
SUN DRUG CO., LTD.
The Vlvani demonstration will take.
place at the Sun Drug Co's store,
Courtenay from August the 11th to
August 15th, inclusive. Mrs. Hilda
Wilson of the Benjamin belaud Co.,
of Toronto will conduct the Vivani
Mall  orders  will  he  filled  ln
sale.
promtply with the extra e<
See  the  ad. on  back  page  of
Issue.
ost of 36c.
this
CUMBERLAND CENTRE I
Cumberland Nina C. Shields 423,
Cazuko Iwasa, 415, Cyril E. Davis
405, Annie T. Brown 357. Edna M.
Watson 345, Alden L. Francesclnl 342.
Wilton H. F. Dalby 340, Annie F,
Young 337, Janet Lawrence 322, Marguerite Herd 308, Mildred M. Lockner
305, Archibald Freeburn 300, Dllys
Williams 300, Harue Klmoto 300.
Promoted on recommendation: Vlncen Auchterlonle, Douglas Baird, Magus Brown. John Comb, Shellah Conway, Cyril Davis. Norle Herese, Harriet Horbury, Mary Button, Gazoka
Iwasa, Helen Jackson.
Takeru Kawaguchl, Hatsue Mat.su-
kura, Floyd McMillan, William MacNaughton, Nisako Nakano, Heroshl O-
kuda, Nina Shields, Hoslua Thompson,
Lena Tomassi, Victor Tomassi, Joseph
Williams.
Renn—Vivian Oystlln 378, Marian I
J. McKenzle 306, Cynthia Thompson'
856, Doris E. McKenzle 300.
Minto—James H. Calnan 342, Mary
T. Small 343, 1, Mary Carter 30ti,
Annie Taylor 300.
Results in other parts of the district were ati follows;—
COURTENAY CENTRE
CourU'iHiy—Wlnnifred E, Luckhurst
358, Irene E. Loggle 320, Phyllis S.
Pruln 314, David 1. McMonnies 312, j
Agnes L. Revie 300. j
Promoted on recommendation—Rod-1
ney Beaven, Gordon B. Bell, Mary I.
Bell, John W. Berkeley. Katherine H.
Capes, Phyllis M. Canes, Annie D'A.
Cudmore. Mabel F. Dack, Alder L. G.
H. B. Elliott, Thomas H. Feeley, Cecile
E. Harper, Daisy I, Kerton, Helen I.
Lee, John F. Maclntyre, George H.
McKee. Mabel A. McKenzie, Bessie
MucLennan, Lucy A. Plket, William
H. Piket, Jack Praln, Bessie M. Scott,
Norman Slessor, John M. Stephens,
Walter E. Tarling, May S. Tyler.
Royston—Nora M. Forde 359, Violet
Feely 300.
COMOX CENTRE
Comox Consolidated — Hazel M.
Knight 364, Margaret H. Steel 353,
Florence M. Ogllvle 351, Walter R.
Blrtwlstle  340,  Beatrice  E.   McCann
The Cumberland School Trustees
met at their regular monthly meeting
on Thursday evening of this week,
all the members being present.
A letter asking the Bourd If they
wished to purchase a local map of
the Comox District for the school wus
read but this matter was left over
until the next meeting when the principal, Mr. Apps will be present. The
secretary also read a letter from Miss
McLeiutaghen, director of home economics, telling the board that a Miss
Daphne Cannon had accepted the position of home economics instructor on
the stafT of the Cumberland Schools.
Miss Beatrice Bickle's resignation
was presented to the hoard and accepted. Communications from Principal Apps and Mr. Murray were received, both of which dealt primarily
with the examination results of the
school. Mr. Murray in his letter
mentioned the failure ot Harry West-
field, showing how except for sickness Harry would have been recommended, and how before taking the
examinations he had. the misfortune
to injure himself most painfully. Mr.
Murray felt that the case was worthy
of being presented to i.:,e Department
of Education and suggested that the
board- request the re-reading of his
papers after making due explanations,
In this matter the board felt entirely
in sympathy with Mr. Murray's views
and it was decided that he put the
case before  the  Department.
The Medical Inspector's report was
received and all bills and accounts
inferred to,the finance committee
to be paid if correct.
Vacancies Filled
There were two vacancies ou the
teaching staff and applications for
these positions had been called for.
The same were received from Misses
Jessie Baird, Sadie Brown, Evelyn
Carey, Edna Gear, Elizabeth Horbury, Christine Sutherland, Mary
Walker, Margaret Clarke, M. J. Houston. Irene Jones. Edna Pearmains,
Clara Ward, Mary Wallace and Mr.
Henry Watson. After carefully discussing the matter the board appointed Miss Elizabeth Horbury and Mr.
Henry Watson.
The  chairman   then   gave  to the
board the averages of the Cumberland
High School as compared to those of
~" ! the province.    These are very good
On Sunday afternoon last a hurry ; ln(,eed flnd reflect m09t credHably on
up call was turned in to Mr. J. Led-, Qur teacherB MlflS Partridge and Mr.
MR. BANNERMAN RUN
DOWN BY MOTORIST
Pioneer Resident Received Severe Shock and Bruises
addition to metropolitan police forces
will do tn checking the nefarious operations of criminals and law breakers.
The stellar cast embraces such
players as Nell Hamilton, Dorothy
Gulliver, Ralph Lewis. Nigel Barrie,
Thelma Todd, Claire McDowell, Harry
Northrup, Joe Girard and others. Emory Johnson directed the picture which
is from the story written by Emile
Johnson.
Smokers, Be Careful
lnghum at the garage by a passing'
motorist, who reported a tire just
starting on the Cumherland-Bevan [
road. Mr. Ledingham immediately got
busy, notifying the district fire warden j
Mr. Prior, the foreman ot Gwllt Lura- j Cum.
ber Company and Mr. Allan Nunns of j PVov,
Shenstone.
a
o
4)
O
60.7
62.9
60.3
63.2
70.46
67.57
51.3
the   Cnnadlan   Collieries.     The   fire
J d     j     a
3 3 a I
67.87 61.12 6B.3 58.38
62 57.5 57.fi 58,8
w
60.!
68.8 63.5
64.52
warden soon had a gang of men on '■
the scene and Mr. Allan Nunns took I
some of his  train  crew  out to tholp
scene of the lire which it Is claimed : pr
wns started by some careless smoker;
throwing a lighted cigarette into the i    Nothing  further  wns  done   in   re-
hush. ■ Kuril to the cement tennis court as it
 ; was reported that Ihe hot weather Is
Miss  Elsie  Haggart  left   town  on j ll(,t good for laying cement.
Wednesday of this week on a month's i    Jt Wflfi passed that a notii
vacation.
339.   Doris   Butchers   31,9,   Elise   :
Owen 315, Eileen J. Owen 310.
CAMPBELL 1UVER CENTRE
he Inserted In the paper calling for tenders
for hauling wood, and also a notice
requesting parents to enroll all children who intend to attend High School
in September,
Moonlight Picnic
Approximately thirty-five members
of the Women's Benefit Society of
Cumberland journeyed to Royston on
< Wednesday evening of this week on
| a moonlight beach party which wns
Denman Island-Viola M. Fulton j heW ,„ rront of the home of Mr9_ j,
391, Lillian A. Fulton 350, George  I.. potter#
.Campbell  River— Rupert  T.   Fltz-
gorald  314,  Annie B. Crawford 300,
Herlot Bny— Doris Kllgour 300.
DENMAN ISLAND CENTRE
first place the arrangements mnde to
cater to' the vast assembly appeared
to be perfect—until a member of tho
refreshment committee thought lt u
good plan to call upon u few of his
friends to come to the side for quick
service. The result was that others
tried the same dodge from the opposite side which resulted hi what
the committe was trying hard to avoid
—a rush. The rush continued until
there was a regular jam in the centre
and it took all the efforts of the hard
worked committee to get things back
to normal. Another observation of
the scribe resulted iu finding out that
some people got more than their fair
share of refreshments, whilst others
went short. It was estimated that
'line person alone obtained in the]
neighborhood of eleven dollars worth
of refreshments. This was in direct
opposition to what the committee Intended. There was ample refreshments for all who attended as a perusal of the amount of goodies ordered
will convince the most skeptical. 150
cases of soft drinks, fifteen boxes of
all day suckers, 125 gallons of ice
cream, 1500 bags of peanuts and 2,000
oranges. In addition the committee
provided free tea for all who required
It and there is not a single person
visiting the grounds on Saturday but
what will say that the amount of eats
ordered was ample for the crowd attending. There Is only one conclusion to be drawn from this "hogging'
of the supplies on the picnic day, and
that is that the "hogger" pays a dollar
towards the picnic and intends to take
out of It ten or eleven dollars, or as
much as he or she can possibly get
their hands on. Tlie picnic Idea is a
mighty fine thing und it Is to he regretted that It has cpme to such a pass
that some patrons of the picnic go
down for the express purpose of getting all they can out of It. One committeeman was heard to remark that
If such conditions continue it would
be better to cut out the picnic all
together.
Apart from the little incidents mentioned the affair wus a big success
and a most excellent sports program
entered into which produced some
keen competition.
During the day the Cumberland City-
Band played a number of selections
which were thoroughly enjoyed by
the large crowd In atteudunce.
Following Is a complete list of events and winners: —
Boys' Race, 6 years, 50 yards, 1st
J. Jackson, 2nd E. Bono; Girls' Race,
6 years, 50 yards, 1st Kathleen Drew.
2nd, E. F. Carter; Girls' Race, S years
50 yards, 1st B. Fawkes. 2nd M. Waterfleld; Boys' Race, 8 years, 50 yds.,
lRt Tommy Conti, 2nd Austin Davis;
Boys* Race, 10 years, 50 yards, 1st W.
Coombs. 2nd P. Bono; Girls' Race, 10
years, 50 yards, 1st E. Berkley, 2nd
Masako; Boys* Race, 12 years. 75
yards, 1st Hlroshl, 2nd H. McLeod;
Girls' Race, 12 years, 50 yards, lsi
Barbara .Martin. 2nd Mary Fawkes;
Boys' Race, 15 years, 75 yards, 1st
J. Coombs. 2nd H. Kertuu; Girls' Race
15 years. 75 yards, 1st Kathleen Hrown
2nd B. Martin; Girls' Egg and Spoon
Race, 15 years. 1st K. Brown, 2nd M.
Williams; UoyB' Sack Race. 12 yean.
1st H. Calnan, 2nd J. Robertson;
Girls' Shoe Scramble, 12 years. 1st
L. Swlngler, 2nd M. Graham; Boys'
Three-legged Race, 14 years. 1st K.
James and J. Coombs. 2nd H. West-
field and H. Irvine; Girls' Relay Race,
75 yards, three girls to the team, 11
years. 1st B, Martin, L. Tomassi. B.
Stant, 2nd H. Herd. C. Williams, K.
Brown; Boys' Pillow Fight. 15 years.
1st J. Coombs. 2nd Sidney Hunt;
Quoitlng Competition, Scotch Style.
18 yards. 1st W. Herd. 2nd John Bond;
Quoitlng Competition .English Style.
11 yards. 1st James Murray, 2nd It.
T. Brown; Girls' Potato Race. 1" yrs.,
1st Hetty Smart. 2nd Amy Qlllnnj
Boys' 100-yardB Dash, 15 yearn, 1st
J. Coombs, 2nd If. Kerton; HoyV
Spring Hoard High Jump, 1st Norman
Hill. 2nd Henry Watson; BpscllS Competition, 1st A. Mono. 2nd J. Scavardo;
Single Ladles' Race. 75 yards, 1st C
Boyd, 2nd. V. Feeley; lOO yard Dash.
Juniors. 18 years, 1st M. Hayashi. 2nd
Norman Hill; Married Ladies' Race
50 yards, 1st Mrs. E. King. 2nd Mr*.
.1, Bond; Old Man's Rare. 50 yard.*.
1st J. Cornwall, 2nd A. H. Glover;
Running High Jump. 1st H. Watson,
2nd H. Conrod; Special 100 yard Dash
Hoys 16 years and under. McLennan.
McFflflloy Cup, 1st E. James, 2nd E.
.Mr. Thomas Bannerman, oue of the
city's pioneer residents was very painfully injured on Saturday evening last
when he was run down by u car driven hy .Mr. P. Bardessuui. The accident
occurred on tlie Dyke road, Courtenay
near the shingle mill of which Mr.
Bannerman is night watchman. He
had been talking to some friends aud
on turning to cross the road failed
to> see the approaching car which
knocked him down. Fortunately the
car was travelling very slowly and no
serious Injury appears to have been
sustained. Mr. Bannerman was taken
to St. Joseph's Hospital, Comox, later
being released and sent to liis home
in Cumberland.
Arthur Boyd Meets
Instant Death
Local Youth Meets with Terrible
Death Whilst at Work
Arthur Boyd, the 23-year old sou
of Mr. and Mrs. James Boyd of this
city was instantly killed whilst following his occupation as a hook-tender for the Comox Logging Railway
company on Tuesday morning. At the
time of the accident, young Boyd was
sitting on a stump, having just seen
a trip of logs in the clear. Meanwhile
one of the logs being drawn iu struck
the butt of a snag a glancing blow.
This snag was about fifty feet long
and very rotten. It is claimed by expert loggers that ordinarily such a
blow would have thrown the snag In
the direction in which the lug was
going or side ways, but it came
straight hack and struck the unfortu-
ate man who was looking in the opposite direction. He sustained terrible
injuries and death was instantaneous,
The body was taken Into Courtenay
and a jury empanelled on Tuesday
night consisting of Messrs. E. L. 1
McDonald (foreman). J, E. Hamilton.
D. B. McMonnies. F, Field. W. Ii. Cooke
and H. Roy. Fvldence or Identification was taken and the Inquest adjourned until Thursday, when ft was
expected more complete evidence
would be available.
The funeral arrangements are in
the hands of .Mr. T. E. Hanks, of Cumberland, the deceased will he borne to
his last resting place fn the Cumberland Catholic Cemetery on Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock, after service
In the Catholic Church with the Rev.
Father Benton officiating.
WEDDINGS
Kelsey-Buchanan
Water Sports
To Be Held
August 12
Cumberland Branch of the Can-
dian Legion to Donate
Cup
A well attended public meeting held
in the City Hall on Tuesday decided
to hold the aquatic sports at Puntledge Lake on Sunday, August 12tb.
Mayor Alex. Maxwell was in the chair
and Mr. J. L. Brown was the unanimous choice for the secretary's position. The mayor explained the reason
for the calling of the public meeting,
thc discussion of the disposition of
the balance of the funds left over
from the 24th of May celebration. After considerable discussion lt was decided by the meeting that the balance
be transferred to the aquatic sports
committee. With a balance fn hand
from last year's sports of $101 and
$148 from the 24 th of May sports a
good start for the water sports wss
assured.
Various committees were formed Including finance, sports and a delegation to wait on certain business
men with a view to soliciting their
patronage. The programme will
prohnhiy he along the lines of last
year's with a few additions but this
will be decided at a meeting to be hold
Monday.
Mr. Fraser Watson attended tbe
meeting on behalf of thc Cumberland
brunch of the Canadian Legion and
stated that his organization was prepared to donate a cup and medal for
for the best demonstration of life
saving and first aid. The meeting
accepted the Legion's offer with
thanks, nnd rules and regulations governing the competition will be presented at the next meeting.
The following were chosen to act on
the various committees: President,
Mayor Alex. Maxwell; secretary, Mr.
| James L. Brown; Finance committee,
I Messrs. J. Cameron, Fraser Watson,
aud Matt Stewart; Sports Committee,
Messrs. S. Cameron, J. Cameron, R.
Coe, W. Williams, A. Thomson, A.
Sommerville, J. Vernon-Jones, T.
Carney. J. Formby, H. Jackson, F.
Watson, F. Covert. John Horbury,
Joe Reece and W. McLellan, sr.
Mr. William Hut ton was interviewed during the week and has kindly
donated six large poles which will be
used to mark out a course for the
swimming events. This will make It
much easier for the contestants and
committee alike and In addition will
give all spectators on the shore a
good view of the various races.
A quiet wedding of interest to residents of Iifnm-.il. Island took place at
St. Saviour's. Denman, on Wednesday
morning at 8 o'clock when the Rev.
E. O. Robathan, vicar of Holy Trinity
Anglican Church. Cumberland. Joined
together In matrimony. John Horwood
eldest sun of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kelsey
and Christina Altken, daughter of
Mrs. C. A. Buchanan, of Edinburgh,
Scotland.
After the ceremony, the wedding
party and guests adjourned to the
home of the bridegroom's parents
where breakfast was served. The
honeymoon is being spent in Victoria
and district and un their return, the
happy COUple will take up residence
on Denman Island.
Il is Interesting to note that this
was the first wedding to take place in
St. Saviour's since Its const ruction,
fourteen   years  ago,
Graham  -  Blckle
Cumberland Eleven
Won Over Coates' Team
Good   Practice  for  Local  Bat
Wielders
Some two weeks ago Mr. J, L.
Coates conceived the idea of getting
a few old time cricket players together
with the idea in mind of challenging
the regular eleven of the Cumberland
club. Wednesday night on the "Y"
the game took place, Mr. Coates' team
hatting first. Jack Stewart, the old
Cumberland United soccer star wan
the hero of Coates' team making a
score of twenty out of thirty scored by
the team.
The regular eleven had an easy
task ahead of them and after making
enough runs to top Coates' team's
score made it as easy as possible for
the   latter.
Scores of both teams follows:
Coates' Merrill
C Brown,
J. Taylor.
ter fie Id, b.
Hunt,  bit
b, Gough 0
c. and b. Gough 0
Gough   1
wicket   0
Dalziel 341. Gordon W. Wright 329,
Vera M. Graham 313, Lois DeE. M.
Green 301.
Hornby  Island—Enid   M.  Strachan
300.
FANNY BAY CENTRE
Fanny   Bay—Mitsuo  Terakita   340,
Margaret Hastings 340, Ethel M. Robertson 318, Myra H. M, Pratt 303.
A huge bonfire was built on tho
beach around which the merry crowd
gathered . A great deal of community singing was carried on and some
A wedding nf local interest was
quietly solemnized on Thursday (thlsi
morning at eleven o'clock by the Rev.
E. O. Robathnn al the home of Mr.
and Mrs Warren Cooper. Courtenay. \
when Beatrice May. youngest daughter of Mr and Mrs. Edward W. Blckle.
Cumberland, became thc bride of
Thomas Richard Siockett, third son
of Mr and Mrs. Thomas Graham, also of Cumberland.
The wedding took place amid a profusion of summer flowers under a
floral nrch of white sweet peas and I
hydrangeas. The bride was dressed
In her golng-away costume, a smart I
ensemble of primrose and gold, only j
the Immediate relatives or the bride
and groom being present. Mrs. War-
ran Cooper acted as matron of honor
While   Mr.  Warren  Cooper supported
^MW IS, Gough, c. Braund, b. Taylor  13
C. Dando, b. Braund  2
H.  Hassell,   retired 17
J.  L.  Brown   retired  3
Mr. and Mrs. Graham will make J Vaughan. c. Waterfleld, b. Stewart 2
Robinson; Putting 10-pound Shot. 1st
G,  Bates. 2nd  R.  Robertson;   Runn-, ,|le Br0om.
Ing Hop, Skip and Jump. 1st N. Hill, | Immediately after thc ceremony the
2nd H. Watson; 440 yards Race, 1st N.' happy couple left by motor for a hon-
Hayasht. 2nd H. Watson; Marrfed La- jeymoon of the sound cities. Return-
dies' Nail Driving Contest, 1st Mrs. S. jlng,
J. Stewart, h. Burns  20
S. Jones, stumped Hassell b. Good-
all     2
E. L. Saunders, stumped Hassell—
b.   Goodall  0
G,  Brown,  run out   0
F. Partridge, not out  0
L. R. Stevens, b. Vernon-Jones 0
Braund, e. and h. Vernon-Jones  1
3 byes, 2 leg byee. 1 wide ball
TOTAL    30
(umltcrbiud Eleven
Coleman. 2nd  Mrs.  Foley;  lM-yards I their  home  in  Cumberland
Dash, open handicap. 1st N. Hayashi,
( R.   Goodall   retired U
j W.  Burns,  c.   Braund  b.  Taylor.... 1
of the more hardy members enjoyed j 2nd N. Hill;  Ladies' Needle-Thread-1    Mr. Fred Pickard  left Cumberland j J- Quinn. c. Hunt. b. Stewart   0
n bathe. | Ing Contest, 1st Mrs.  M. Harris, 2nd [on Thursday on a two weeks' vacation I •'■  Vernon-Jones   not out  5
Refreshments in the form of "hot i Mrs. S. Chapmanl880-yarda Rare. 1st during which ho will visit the Sound. H. O. Robathan. c. Stewart, b. Tay-
dogs"   and  colTee   were served,   the| h. Watson. 2nd G. Bates; Unpen Cup jellies.   .Mr. Burns, of Victoria arrived
party  returning  home at about one | Race, 100-yardB Dash, for employees, j here on Wednesday to substitute for
I
o'clock.
j only, 1st G. Bates, 2nd II. Watson.
Mr,   Pickard.
lor    10
6 byes and 3 wide balls                   —
TOTAL    73 PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 192S.
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT CUMBERLAND, B. C.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1928.
that girls and women could well perform, would
have an infinitely better time, and stand in much
greater likelihood of making fortunes if they
would get out into such a man's game as mining
is.
What health would be theirs, rugged and buoyant ; what opportunities, what success! The field
is undercrowded; the demand for workers insistent, the rewards rich. Oh, to be young again,
with a whole dominion to prospect and nothng to
lose but routine, an uncertain future, and a badly-
paid present!
w
CANADA'S MINERAL WEALTH
FEW CANADIANS have any real conception
of the foremost position that Canada is taking today in the ranks of mineral producing
countries. Almost every precious and base metal is
found within her borders. Gold, silver, copper,
nickel, lead, tin are all indigenous to our country.
Otehr deposits such as asbestos are found in the
earth of Canada; nearly all the world's supply
of asbestos being produced in this Dominion,
Truly, from a mineral point of view, Canada occupies a foremost place.
These deposits of rich metals are not confined
to any one province either. While Ontario has
been a leader amongst mineral producers other
provinces are rapidly catching up with her. If
Ontario has her Porcupine, Kirkland Lake, Cobalt
and Sudbury. Quebec has her Rouyn, Malartic,
Chibougamau, and her famous Aban area. Nova
Scotia in addition to vast iron deposits, is now
known to have extensive gold areas and may possibly have some of the richest earth in the Dominion.
In the West, while British Columbia has long
been producing richly of various metals, Manitoba
has pushed herself into a leading position, her
Flin Flon and Sheritt-Gordon mines being outstanding amongst mines in Canada. While other
provinces may not yet have given so good a mineral account of themselves as those already mentioned here, there is no telling what riches they
may yet reveal. The great pre-Cambrian area
which covers Canada like a shield hides behind it
wealth untold, making this our country potentially the richest country in mineral wealth the world
contains.
The call rings out loud and clear to the Canadian people to "go out and possess the land".
The hidden riches of Canada are awaiting exploration and development. It is not enough for a comparatively few people to buy stock in mining companies. That is ii good thing to do; good for tho
mining industry and good for the investors if they
exercise care and discrimination in avoiding "wild
cats". But more than investing money is required. Money, while necessary, is not the most
important thing.
What Canada needs today for the development to be the only thing of all God's creation destroy-
of its mineral ndustry s more the consecration; ed. The idea is untenable. And even if it were
of its young manhood than anything else. The not so and death meant complete obliteration, fear
almost'innumerable company of young fellows would not alter the condition nor fit us to meet it.
who are to be found behind drapers' counters, sell- Death is but "a beautiful adventure", life one
ing haberdashery; In "gents' furnishing", dispos- part of an eternal experience, with God living
ing of shirts and collars and ties; in banks, adding moving and having His being in us and we ours
up rows of figures, or doing work of other kinds i in Him.   What is there to fear when God is near?
THERE'S NOTHING TO FEAR
HAT A PART fear plays in our lives. Yet
what a useless part. If we look at life
aright, there is nothing to fear, except fear.
Fear makes cowards of us all. We fear what
people may think or say of us and, as a result
we live lives that don't ring true. We are false
to ourselves because we imagine that others,
looking at us, may misjudge us. So fear comes.
What does it really matter what people say or
think of us? What matters is that we are all right
with ourselves. We cannot possibly be right with
ourselves without being right with our neighbors
and with God. Why fear others' opinion if we
are right, and know we are right?
We fear poverty until we bring poverty upon
ourselves. Poverty or prosperity is a matter
of consciousness more than anything else. If we
have a poverty consciousness, we shall see poverty
everywhere, set limitations upon ourselves, hinder
prosperity coming to us and, so, bring about the
very thing, poverty, we fear. The same with
disease. We create disease by being afraid of it
it. Epidemics are started by unintentional propaganda more than anything else. We read of so
many cases of grippe and if, perchance we sneeze
somebody tells we have the malady and we begin
to feel sick. Let a dozen people meet a man some
morning and tell him he looks sick: He will go
home and take to his bed sick in his mind because some people told him he looked sick. It has
happened so many a time. He feared the sickness
and he got it.
Old Job hit it off well when he said, "The thing
that I fear has come upon me". It came upon him
because he feared it. If he had not feared it then
it would have avoided him. Things that are bad
for us don't come upon us unless we invite them
by our fear to come. Why fear anything? Suppose it is death we fear. Death should have no
terrors for us. It only means a passing on to a
new experience. There is no waste in Nature,
science tells us. Nothing is destroyed. Think
you that Man, of whom the Psalmist says. "Thou
has made him a little lower than the angels" is
HEALTH SERVICE
of the
Canadian Medical Association
Question concerning Health, addressed to the Canadian Medical
Association, 184 College Street,
Toronto, will be answered. Questions as to diagnosis and treatment will not be answered.
Care of the Baby in Summer
.More bubles tire sick ln summer
than at other seasons. This may bo
prevented by proper care, which Includes;—
HreMst Feedlntf—Every baby should
be breast-fed by his mother. Breast
milk is the best milk for babies, lt
contains all those things which the
baby's body requires. It Is fresh; 11
Is free from germs. Mothers should
never wean their babies excepting
j when advised to do so by their physl
clans.
....Safe Milk—If the baby is not breast-
red, or after he lias been weaned, he
must have safe milk. Pasteurized
milk should be procured or. If it cannot be bought, the milk that is supplied should be boiled for three minutes, or tt can also be pasteurized at
home. The milk should be kept on
ice. covered, and so protected from
dirt, flies and insects.
Water—The baby should be given
plenty of water. He cannot ask for
it.
Bathlnff—The baby should have a
bath once a day. In hot weather, an
extra sponge-olT is good.
Fresh Air—The baby should practically live out-of-doors, on the porch,
or in thc yard.   If he sleeps indoors.
FLORAL TRIBUTES
AT FUNERAL OP THE
LATE THOMAS WIER
The following floral tributes were
received by thc family of the late
Mr. Thomas Wler and are hereby
gratefully acknowledged by the family:—
Cross with greatest smpathy from
the Japanese community! Mr. Ogaki,
Mr. Yamamoto, Mrs. Tackle, Mr. T.
Hero, Mr. Obani, Mr. Kawaguchl, Mr.
Yano and Mr. Yaguchl; and crosses
from Mr. and Mrs. J. Miller and son,
Bevan and Noreen, Alec and Ruby
Robertson, Bevan.
Wreaths—Bad, .Ma and .lames; Mr.
and Mrs. II. Buchanan and family;
Mr. and Mrs. II. K. Walker and Andy;
Mr. and Mrs. P .Bruce and family; Mr.
and Mrs. It. McAllister, Bevan; Mrs.
A. Aitken and Bobby. Bevan; Mrs. A.
Robertson, Bevan; Mr. and Mrs. J.
Walker,   Bellingham.
Pillows—Mr. and Mrs. S .L. Robertson and family; Nettle Robertson;
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Marshall and family; McAllister boys, Bevan.
Sprays—Annie and Fred; Uuncle
Tom, Aunt Ellen and Bessie; Mr. and
Mrs. R. Young and family; Mr. and
Mrs. Alex. Maxwell and family; Aldeu
Francesclnl; Mrs. Balagno, Mrs. Fran-
cescini and Josie; Gloria AHpesy; Mr.
and Mrs. J. Aspesy and Vivian; Mr.
and Mrs. S. Cameron and family; Mr .
and Mrs. J. Irvine and family; Mr.
and Mrs. J. Baird and family; Rita,
Lizzie and Thomasine Baird; Tom and
Lizzie; Mr. and Mrs. A. Lockhart;
Mr. and Mrs. J. Scavarda and family;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Walker and family. Nanaimo; Helen Shearer; Mr. an
Mrs.   V.   Frelone;   Delina,   Norman,
Valda; Mrs. Cavellero and family;
Mr. and Mrs. C. Aitken; Mr. aud Mrs.
D. Tweedhope and Norman; Mr. an J
Mrs. D. Bannerman and family; Mr.
and Mrs. P. Hunden and family;
Nellie Smith.
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND, B.C.
j King George Hotel:
I good  service,  reasonable  charges.!
[Centrally Located!
N-O-T-I-C-E
TAKE NOTICE that I, the undersigned, of Bevan, B.C., will not be
responsible for and will not pay any
debts charged to me by any person
whomsoever without my consent in
writing.
Dated this 18th day of July. 1928.
29-32 CARL BERGE
Union Hotel
Cumberland, II. G.
Electrically Heated
Throughout
Our Service is the BEST
R. YATES, Proprietor
Phone 15 Pbone 15
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Hot Weather
Dainties
Large Oranges, per dozen 45«? and 60«?
No, i Hoi Home Tomatoes, per lb 20<*
Bartletl Pears, good to ent, per lb  JS5<>
Ne wSeason's Apples, 2 lb l'or  25<?
New Potatoes, 8 lbs. for  25<
Waxed Paper for Lunches  10<* and 15<>
Hamsterly Farm Strawberry Jam, 41b  85»?
Gold Cross, Pineapple Marmalade) 41b   85<?
Kellogg's (urn Flakes, 2 for   25«?
SHELLY'S BREAD AND CAKES
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Phone 155 Phone 155
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.
Automobile Side  Curtains Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Also Harness Repairs
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
the windows should be wide open.
Sunlight—The baby should have a
sun-bath every day, beginning with
short exposures until the whole body
Is exposed to the benefits of the sun's
rays.
Cloth Ing1—The baby's clothes should
be according to the weather. Many
children are over-clothed. On very
warm days, all the clothes except the
diaper can he removed.
Files and Insects—Because they
spread disease, all flies and Insects
should be kept away from the child.
Netting should be used.
In case of nny digestive upset or
irregulnrlty of tbe bowel movement,
a physician should be consulted at
once. At the beginning, such conditions respond promptly to proper
treatment; if allowed to continue, the
condition may become serious and difficult to cure.
Mrs. J. C. Brown returned on Thursday after spending a few days ln
Vancouver.
Lightning
Hit The Wires
Electrical Storms Often
Cause Telephone Trouble
WIicti llfilitiiliiu stmrk
some of our telephone wires
In North Vancouver on
July 4. WI telephones were
nut ont of order.
Another of the ninny
factors with which our ever-
nlert repairmen hare to
contend In their efforts to
keep telephone service up
to standard. In this Instance
the trouhle wns remedied
within 2 Ihours.
On nn nTenure of 86
times n yenr, lightning hits
on rllnes In Greater Van-
ouver alone, und causes
telephone trouble.
B.C. TELEPHONE CO.
HOT SULTRY DAYS
are enjoyable days for the fellow who ties up with an Ice cold
bottle of
WHISTLE
SNAPPY — REFRESHING — RELIEVES FATIGUE
Order it from your favorite fountain—or by the case for home use
ALL FLAVORS
GOLD STAR BOTTLING WORKS
WE DELIVER
Phone 81 Courtenay
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACT AMENDMENTS
PREEMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown
lands may be pre-empted by British
subjects over 18 years of age and by
aliens on declaring intention to become British subjects, conditional up
on residence, occupation and improvement for agriculture purposes.
Full information concerning regulations regarding Pre-emptions Is given
in Bulletin No. 1. Land Series, "How to
Pre-empt Land," copies of which can
be obtained free ot charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victor'
ia, B.C., or to any Government Agent
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which Is not timbered,
i.e., carrying over 5,000 board feet per
acre west of the Coast Range and 8,000
feet per acre east of that Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to
be addressed to the Land Cimmlsslon-
er of the Land 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-empMons must be occupied for
five years and Improvements made to
value of $10 per acre, including clearing und cultivating at least Ave acres,
before Crown Grant can be received,
For more detailed Information see
tiie Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved Crown
buds, not being timber land, for agrl-
c illural purposes; minimum price of
first class (arable) land Is $5 per acre,
nnd second class (grazing) land, $2.50
per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease of Crown lands
Is given in Bulletin No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase nnd Lease of Crown
Lands."
Mill factory or industrial Bites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment of stumpage
HOMESTEAD LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected in the first year, title being
olrtained after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and Industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Province
Is divided Into grazing districts and
the range administered under a Crazing Commission. Annual grazing per-.
mtts are Issued based on numbers
ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-owners may
form associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
are available for settlers, campers and
travellers, up to ten head.
Blue Ribbon Tea
Altru\s Reliable — Sold oy.alLQrocers
VtztoriousEverywhere
The world'* foremost racing drivers entrust their chances of victory
and their personal safety to Firestone Gum-Dipped Tires.
More and more car owners are insisting upon the same trouble-
free, dependable, economical tire performance and are .fitting their cars
with these better tires with the scientifically designed safety tread and
the extra Gum-Dipping process by which thousands of extra miles are
built in the tire.
Firestone Urea coat no more than ordinary Urn.    Yam neurit! Flreatvne Dealer
Will gladly terce you and assure you mote mileage for your money.
FIRESTONE TIRE ftt RUBBER CO. OF CANADA, LIMITED
HAMILTON, ONTARIO
Most Miles Per Dollar
ttotte
BUILDS THE ONLY
GUM-DIPPED TIRES
HARLING & LEDINGHAM
Local Dealers'
Vancouver-Courtenay Transportation
Telephone 144
Co.
Mill St., Courtenay
Agent in Courtenay: Mr. A. B. Ball
CLOSED WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS  ONLY
Service and promptness still our motto.
TOWING & 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 Bidwell Street, and
Courtenay, B.C.
Lumber
In every sorts of building materials,
MOULDINGS,
WINDOWS, DOORS,
SHINGLES,
KILN  DRIED FLOORINGS.
AND   FURNISHINGS.
WE DELIVER TO ANYWHERE IN SHORT
NOTICE WITH REASONABLE CHARGES.
Royston Lumber Co.
Limited.
CUMBERLAND, B. C.
PHONES I Nlgllt c°"8: 134x Coullo"a>'
| Office: 169 Cumberland.
RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
EST     PROMPT ATTENTION     ^a
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL    —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1928.
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER; CUMBERLAND, B.C.
PAGE THREE
rf
I P. P. Harrison, M. LA. j
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main Office
Couneuay       Phone  258
Local Offlce
Cumberland Hotel in Evenings.
Telephone   HSR  or 24
ROD AND GUN
The August Issue of Rod and Gun
and Canadian Silver Pox News, which
i3 just published, contains a highly interesting collection of yarns and
stories of outdoor Canada and hunting and Ashing. In the list there is
a very good story of a more unusual
humorous type in "So This Is Moose
Hunting" by John Richmond. The
contents also Include several articles
of a conservation  note, as  well as
Wilcock & Co.
Ltd.
"The Family Butchers"
for
QUALITY MEATS AT REASONABLE PRICES
useful information for nuuters, fishermen and campers.
The Guns and Ammunition depart-
men. edited by C. S. Landis, includes
much useful material for the gun
crank while anglers, outdoorsmen.
campers and dogmen are well catered
to in the special departments edited
by well known authorities. The Canadian Silver Fox News section contains
a very complete report of the annual
meeting of the Canadian National Silver Fox Breeders* Association.
Rod and Gun and Canadian Silver
Fox News Is published monthly by
W. J. Taylor Limited. Woodstock. Ont.
-
TRY om COLD MEATS
Bologna
Boiled Ham
Veal Loaf
Baked Ham
Jellied Veal and Tongue
Pressed Corn Beef
Head Cheese
Weiners
OUR SAUSAGE ARE DELICIOUS
Ice in any quantity
Smokers'
Supplies
Pipes
Pouches
Cigarettes
Tobaccos
Cigars
also a full line of
High Grade Chocolates
at
A. Henderson's
Willow Grouse
Protected All
Over Province
(Continued from page 1.
ing area. Certain specified areas of
Skeena and Liloet, however, arc
placed in the eastern district for migratory bird regulations.
The regulations Issued today include
the big game seasons, announced before, and the seasons on fur-bearing
animals and game birds. In the eastern district all fur-bearing animals
wltl be open trom November 1, 1928. to
February 28, 1929.
Ducks (except wood and eider
duck, wllson snipe, coots, geese and
brant from September IB to December
31, but no migratory birds must be
shot before 7 a.m. on September 16,
For band tailed pigeons trom September 15 to September 30, no live
decoys may be used. Blue grouse oniy
may be shot In Grand Forks-Greenwood and part of Slmllkameen from
September 15 to October 15; blue and
Franklin grouse and ptarmigan except prairie chicken or sharp tailed
grouse ln Cariboo from September 15
to November 15, and in the remainder
of the eastern district, except Crestou
Cranbrook, Fernie. Columbia, Ross-
Hand, Trail Omlneca, Skeena. Fort
George and Atlln from September 15
to October 15.
Ptarmigan
Ptarmigan In Omlneca, Skeena. Fort
George and Atlln from September 15
to November 15.
LOST—RIM AND TIRE at or near
Cumberland about two weeks ago.
Please return to Cumberland Motor
Works.
At the ILO-ILO THEATRE
Tuesday and Wednesday, August 7th and 8th
Meet
the HAWK
Let Milton Sills and Doris
Kenyon show you both sides
of New York's underworld.
Its trickery; its gang feuds
hates; justice and even its
love. One of the boldest
and most daring underworld dramas ever
screened.
i.RUPH LEWIS,
MtMIMU*M()K.MMV
AM EMORY JOHNSON
tj'rvduei.u*
He knew the jewels were
not within yet he could
not tear himself away
from the mocking challenge of the steel safe
doors—what was there?
what WAS it?
WHAT FORCES SPURRED HIM ON TO FACE
DESTRUCTION?
Friday and Saturday, August 10th and 11th
rw
also
lanksforik,
Muggy Hide,
Buck Jones in
"Wispering
Sage"
A WESTERN THRILLER
Gtinjberland
; Commercial
Heudquarlern
Kale*      ;
Reiiunable !
Hotel
ACCOMMODATION THE BEST
.looms Steam Heated
W. MEItlilFIElD, Prop.
-TELEPHONE 100
TAXI J
I Charlie Dalton !
Prairie chicken or sharp-tailed
grouse in roregoing, north and east of
the Rocky Mountains, rrom September
1 to October 15. Cock pheasants ouly
In South Okanagan and a specified
portion of Slmllkameeeu, North Okanagan and Kamloops from October 15
to November 15th. In one portion of
the North Okanagan district the sea-
sou Is reduced to the period between
October 15 and October 31. Iu specified parts of Cariboo. Lillooet ami Yale
the cock pheasant season will be from
October 15 to October 31 also.
European Partridge*
European Partridges In North and
South Okanagan, from October 15 to
November 15, and in the Municipality
of Salmon Arm from November 1st
to November 15.
In the western district all fur-bearing animals except muskrats on Vancouver Island will be open from November I to February 18. Ducks (except wood and elder ducks), wilson
snipe, coots und geese from October 15
to January 31. Black Brant from November 15 to February 28. Bund-tniled
pigeons from September 15 to September 30, with use of live decoys forbidden.
Blue grouse except South Sannich
and the Highland districts near Victoria and Hornby and Denman Islands
from September 15 to October 31. In
the Highland district September 15
to September 30. Quail except bob
white and mountain quail on Vancouver Island south and east of Englishman River, except Oak Bya Municipality and on Salt Spring Island
from October 15 to November 30. Denman and Saturna Islands from October 15 to November 30. Denman and
Satumn Islands from October 15 to
October 31.
Cock pheasants on Vancouver Island except Oak Bay and the territory
north of Oyster River and on Gabrlola
Texada, Sidney, Moresby Pender,
Mayne, Galiano and Salt Spring Islands, from October 13 to November
30 and on the mainland from October
15 to November 30 except in Squam-
ish Valley and Point Grey municipality.
European Partridges on Vancouver
Island ln South Saanich and the Highland districts and in North Saanich
and on the mainland in the districts
of Delta and Chlllwaok except that
portion of Chilliwack north and east
of Vedder canal from November 1 to
November 15.
CORPORATION  OF THE  CITY  OF, POPULAR SONG PROMPTED
CCMRERLNO {IDEA   FOR  COMING   FARCE
Week End Specials
at
MATT BROWN'S GROCERY
Corn Flakes, 2 for 25c, or 9 for	
Post Toasties, 2 for 25c, or 9 for	
Van Camp's Pork & Beans, Is, 2 for 25c or
9 for
Del Monte Pork & Beans, Is, 2 for 25c, or 9 for
Pilchard's, i/is, 2 for 25c, or 9 for	
Pink Salmon, 1/jjS, 2 for 25c, or 9 for	
Picnic Jars of Strawberry Jam or Marmalade
2 for 25c, 9 for	
Picnic Jars of Sweet Mixed Pickles, Sweet
Chow, Sour Mixed and White Onions, 2 for
25c or 9 for  ,	
$1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
Canned Fruits, Pears, Sliced Peaches, Apricots
and Black Berries, 26c, 4 for 95
LEAVE YOUR ORDERS FOR PRESERVING
PEACHES NOW
Reforestation
Much has been said recently about re-forestation
In B.C. The present forest is the result of natural
reforestation when the human hazard was not present
to defeat nature.
Natural re-stocking of cut over lands is now going
on, as may be seen almost everywhere, and nature will
again re-establish the forests if only fire is kept out.
Prevent Forest Fires - • You Can Help
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE
Office of the Medical limit Ii Officer
Cumberland,   B.C.
July 31st, 1928.
.Notice to the Public of Cumberland.
In a circular letter sent to tho
Health Officers of the Province Nine
cases of Infantile Paralysis were reported in the Province, one in Vancouver, three in Fernie, and rive in
N'anaimo. with one death. Sence the
letter was received more cases were
reported   from  .N'anaimo.
In view of the fact that a large
number of families have recently arrived here from Nanaimo, and that
many persons have been visiting Nanaimo. It lias been thought wise to publish a few of the facts relating to the
seriousness of this disease, and the
ways it may be spread.
Helliiltiirii* An acute infectious disease accompanied in many, perhaps in
most cases by Paralysis. The Paralysis is incidental and when it occurs.
Is a weakening or a total loss of power
In certain muscles with no gross dla-
turbance of sensation.
"The Name Infantile Paralysis" 13
no longer applicable. Tlie incidence
of this disease and the increased mortality ln adolescents and adults must
be  realized.
Method* of transmission of tho disease. The work of Or. Wlckham In
the Swedish epidemic of 1005 is Important tn this connection. "Owing to
the geographical nature of Sweden,
with its small villages with a few lines
of Communication, he was able to
demonstrate that the disease only
travelled along lines of human communication, that It would not cross
a ravine 100 yards wide; he showed
that whenever Infection spread to a
fresh village someone from the Infected area hud visited the village ami
thnt this person was not 111. neither
did lie later develop the disease, he
was a carrier".
Delhi It Ion of u furrier. A Carrier
Is a person adult or child who harbours the Virus In his nasal, buccal,
or pharyngeal muccous membrane,
and can transmttt it to others, without himself showing the signs or
symptoms of tlie disease at the time
or at,a later date (healthy carrier) or
one who has had the disease, has apparently made a complete recovery,
but still harbours (lie virus (chronic
carrier) "Ilr. Fexner of the Rockefeller Institute. New York, has demonstrated the presence of the virus
in the mouth of a healthy person
whose child was 111 with the disease".
Let me quote one instance of how
a carrier has spread the disease. This
was reported by Dr. Collier. "One
day a farmer from a country village
soid a horse to another farmer who
lived 20 miles away, and as part of
the contract had to deliver tlie horse
at the farm of the purchaser. He
started from home leaving his child
111 with Infantile Paralysis. He took
the midday meal with the purchaser,
and sat between two of the children
at the table. Within 48 hours both
of the children were ill with Infantile
Paralysis and a few days later their
mother and another child were stricken by one short visit of a "Carrier"
with no possible source of infection
from elsewhere. Probably, too, this
father had infected his own child, for
adults are often Carriers".
Personal Precautions to He Adopted*
1. "As it has been shown experiment
ally that the virus Is present in
the nasal muccous membrane, an
antiseptic solution should be applied by mentis of a spray, to the
throats and nasal passages, not
only of the patfents, but of all
persons brought in direct contact
with them. A 1 per cent, solution
of peroxide of hydrogen, or permanganate or potash — 1:5000.
These an also he used as throat
wash and gargle.
2. "All discharges of the patient an
well as articles which may be soiled by such discharges, should be
immediately  disinfected.
3. "The sick should he isolated from
Double Feature Programme for Friday and Saturday, August
10th und 11th
The idea for "Thanks for tho
Buggy Hide" was suggested by the
song hit of that title.
Laura La Plante at her prettiest
and Genn Tryon at his funniest are
the two lovers who face the cold world
without ;i cent and decide to get married as soon as they can make a few
thousand dollars in a grand clean-up.
The youth is a genius and knows
it. The girl who loves him does not
doubt It. The world, however—well,
you know how the world Is.
He gcis a brilliant idea and they
decide to buy a horse with lt and
settle down. Hut ttiis leaves them
as far as ever from being able to
settle up.
All that follows must be seen to
be laughed at.
In addition to "Thanks for the
Buggy Hide" an other feature will be
shown, Buck Jones ln "Whispering
Sage."
Winnipeg, August 2.—Experiments
are being conducted near Westree on
the Canadian Nationnl Hallways west
of Sudbury, Ontario, to combat the
spruce budworm which, it is estimated
has destroyed in the past eighteen millions of trees valued at $2,000,000,000.
The present method, la hy dusting
from the air with different strengths
of calcium arsenate over 10-acre plots
of different types of limner. The
caterpillar bores into the new bud and
feeds on the folliage. Last year some
preliminary work was done and this
year Is being continued In an effort
to perfect this method of control. If
the dusting method proves successful
It will mean a tremendous economic
saving to Canada.
the healthy, and If appropriate
isolation and nursing cannot be
obtained at home, the patient
should lie treated in an isolation
hospital. The sick-room and Its
contents should be disinfected at
the end of thc Illness.
4. "Those   closely  attending  on   the
sick should avoid any contact with
others, especially with children,
which might lead to Infection in
the ways previously mentioned.
5. "Contacts should be excluded from
school for a period of three weeks.
While it Is difficult at present to
know how long the infection of
Infantile Paralysis persists, Isolation of the patient for six weeks
is a desirable measure.
6. "In view of the danger of Infection
from abortive cases and carriers
anyone suffering from Indefinite
feverish attacks should remain
away from work or school and
consult a doctor at once.
7. "In view of the fact that healthy
adults can convey the disease to
children nnd adults there Is more
hop'- of limiting the spread of the
disease if the contacts are known
and   Isolation   of  the  contacts   Is
Instituted   promptly.
Hear In mind the New York Epidemic
oi' HUG   .VMhi dead and 13,000 paralysed  In  greater or  less degree  hi
three months.
Tho   responsibility   of   <IN regard Ing
these regulations Ik a very g™*t one.
It Is no less than the possible death or
permanent crippling of a young child.
E.   H.  HICKS,
31-31 Medical Health Officer.
New Prices on
HOTPOINT
IRONS
FROM JUNE 18TH TO JUNE 30TH
we make a special offer on
HOTPOINT IRONS
(i  lb  IRON  complete with  (jji   r7A
Iron, with Ironing Hoard      djf?  1 A
I'ad and Cover  •JJthlU
Ironing Board I'ad and Cover (Pi   A A
Purchased Alone   «Pl.vU
See Our Window
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
Red Top Relief Valves. $7 each
TO KEE1' "CLOSED" PLUMBING "OPEN"
This is a '/J-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. PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1928.
Clearing Line
of
Ladies' Coats
We have only a few Coats on
hand and to make a speedy
clearance we will offer any coal
in stock at a reduction of 25'..
It will pay you to secure one at
this  Reduction.
LADIES' HATS
Another smash in the price of
the remaining hats of our summer stock, absolutely no reserve
any hat in the lot for $1.95 do
not wait a sthere are only about
12 in the lot, and the regular
prices rim up as hinh as $.">.!)">
—for Saturday take your choice
at $1.95.
GIRLS' HATS
We have still a few jpls' hats which we are clearing
at 95c each, secure a nice hat for your jrirl at this very
low price regular value to $2.95 new for 95c.
For Hathinu Suits, see our slock and be prepared for
the swimming events to lake place at Comox Lake.
Sutherland's Dry Goods Store
Miss Lillian Banks left Cumberland
this morning to spend a two weeks'
vacation tn Vancouver.
MILTON SILLS HAS
GREAT 2-in-l ROLE IN
"THE HAWK'S NEST"
Milton Sills without reorsting to
a dual role, enacts two distinct char-
act eriaaUons In his Pirst National
starring production. "The Hawk's
Nest" which will open at the llo-tlo
Theatre Tuesday and Wednesday. August 7th and 8th along with another
feature, "The Shield of Honor."
It sounds impossible but In this
underworld drama. Sills Is first a disfigured World War Vt'toran who owns
and runs a night club In Chinatown,
and then, through plastic surgery,
is restored to his former appearance,
and undergoes a like change In per-
. sociality.
i Doris Kenyon plays opposite the
star while the well-selected support
I ing cast includes Montagu Love, So-
jjlh. George Kotsonaros, Frances Ham-
] iltou and Ydla d'Avril. Benjamin
] Cristensen directed.
;l
High Tides
For the Week
Aug. 3—5:21 a.m. and 8:02 p.m.
Aug. 4—0:22 a.m. and 8:28 p.m.
Aug. 5—7:27 a.m. and 8:55 p.m.
Aug. 6—8:30 a.m. and 9:24 p.m.
Aug. 7—9:51 a.m. and 9:56 p.m.
Aug. 8—11:16 a.m. and 10:32 p.m.
Aug. 9—0:49 p.m. and 11:12 p.m.
"THE STOKE THAT APPRECIATES VOIH PATRONAGE"
City Meat Market
We carry at all times the best to be obtained:
PRIME EEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND PORK
Our Cooked Meats cannot Be Beaten.   We Have Built
Up a Reputation in This Line of Which We Are Justly
Proud.   Try Some of Our—
COOKED CORN BEEF
BOILED HAM
BAKED HAM
JELLIED TONGUE
JELLIED VEAL
BAKED HAM
VEAL LOAF
BOI.OUNA
TENDERS WANTED
Tenders for the delivery o[ ten
cords of wood to tlle Cumberland
Schools, will be received by the undersigned up to August the ninth. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
A. MncKINNON, Secretary.
N-O-T-I-C-E
All students expecting to attend the
Cumberland Higli School for the coming term are requested to register
with the Secretary of the Board on or
before the 15th Inst, so that proper
arrangements may be made.
31-32 A. MacKINNON. Secretary.
FREE for the sale of 16 bottles
of perfume at 25 cents each.
MONTREAL PREMIUM REQ.
P. O. Box 1605, Montreal, Que.
Cumberland Personals
Lieut.-Col. Charles W. Vllllers. general manager of the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir), Limited, arrived
from Victoria on Sunday afternoon
last and returned to the capital city
Tuesday morning.
Mr. D. D. McRae has been appointed
.emporary chief of police during the
absence of the chief, W. H. Cope, who
lias been granted three weeks' leave
of absence.
* •   •
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Melville and
daughter of Somoes, Vancouver Island, left at the week end for their
home, after spending the past week,
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Keeler. During his saty in the district. Mr. Melville enjoyed some ex
callent lisliing at Puntledge Lake.
* *   •
Miss Eleanor McKee returned to
her home in Vancouver on Sunday
lust after spending three weeks here,
the guest of Miss Helen Parnham.
Miss Norma Parnham accompanied
.Miss McKee and will spend a two
week's   vacation   in   Vancouver.
* *   *
Mr. Stanley Mounce left for Prince
ton, B.C.. on Saturday last, where ne
has accpted a position as manager
of the grocery department of a departmental store in that city. Before leaving he was presented with a handsome
club bag by the Board of Stewards of
the Cumberland United Church at
their regular meeting, Dr. G. K. MacNaughton making the presentation on
behalf of the hoard ot which Mr.
Mounce was a prominent member.
The many friends of Stan, will wish
him every success In his new position.
* »   *
Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Rowan and
family of Port Alberni motored to
Cumberland on Sunday last and spent
a few days, the guests of Mrs. How-
an's  father.  Mr.  Bannerman.
Mr. James Simpson, of Nanaimo.
spent the week end with his parents
Mr. and Mrs. W. Simpson.
Mr. Tommy Armstrong lert Tuos-
to spend a week's vacation in Vancouver. B.C.
* •   •
Miss Campbell, of Abbotsford, who
Ins been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Carthew, of Headquarters, arrived at Gart-
| ley's Beach on .Monday of this week
I to spend a short time tho guest of
I Mrs. G. K. MacNnughton.
•   *   •
Mr.   Hector   Treen   is   spending   a
—-1 week's vacation at Royston Beach.
City Meat Market
! Miss Jessie Brown left Cumberland
i on Friday last tor Victoria after
i spending a week's vacation here.
We Deliver
Phone 111
Ice For Sale
| THE PARTY SEEN STEALING A
■ SI-ARE TIHE OFF A CAR ON DUNS-
IMUIR AVENUE HAD BETTER ItE-
j TURN SAME AND AVOID FUR-
I THER  TROUBLE.     HE  IS  KNOWN I
I BUT THIS CHANCE IS BEING GIV- Miss Nellie Smith, of Port Alberni.
EN HIM. BETTER THINK IT OVER loft Cumberland today after spending
I old MAN. I a two weeks vacation In town.
LADIES!   Come  in   and get  one  of
these   Marvellous   Full-Size
10-Piece Souvenir Sets of GENUINE
MAIL ORDERS ACCEPTED
add postage, 35c.
British Columbia
£xceptionnet
Beauty Products
Nationally advertised in Saturday
Evening Post, Harper's Bazaar, etc..
to retail for a total of $10.00. Yours
for the Gift Certificate below and a
small Bervice charge of
$1.97
NOTHING ELSE TO  PAY
HBP" "l
I •',. tag*
M W"W' ■■'■    ■ ,
POSITIVES  (ISM ONE SET TO ,. CUSTOMER.      COME HARM
GOOD ONLY AUGUST 11, 12, 13, II. 15.
at
SUN  DRUG  CO.
Limited
COURTENY, B.C.
Each Set Contains thc Following Ten Full Size Exquisite
Toiletries Nationally Advertised at Prices Listed Below.
1. Vivani Exceptional Face Powder $1.00
2. Vivani Exceptionnel Tissue Cream   1.00
3. Vivani Exceptionnel Rouge (Waterproof)  75
4. Vivani  Exceptionnel Deodorant  75
5. Vivani Exceptionnel Cocoanut Oil Shampoo  75
6. Vivani  Exceptionnel Toilet Water   1.25
7. Vivani Exceptionnel Skin Whitener  75
8. Vivani Exceptionnel Perfume   2.75
9. Vivani Exceptionnel Hath Salts  50
10. Vivani Exceptionnel tirilliantine  50
TOT A L 1 ( $10.00
Artcr the Distribution or Complete Sets the Individual Hems will
bo on Sale at the Above Prices.
BRING THIS CERTIFICATE WITH YOU
lis W
ig GOOD ONLY ($L
H August 11, 12, 13. 14. 16. H
Gift Certificate        I
THIS  CBRTIPICTB,  ontltlen  tlie   hoidar  to   one W
complete $10.00 set of 10 full size marvelous adver- ®e
Used  Vivani  Exceptionnel  Beat?  Products exactly |w
as dcserilit il licrewith. g&,
Redeemable at SUN DHUG CO., LTD.. Courtenay B.C. m
The only charge to holders ot thin certificate in |j£
$1.97,  which  is  nil you  pay  for your complete ©a.
souvenir set of Vivani Toilet Articles.   This charge *T
includes express from maker, packing, handling H®1
and  everything In  full.    SET  IS OBTAINABLE £&.
IMMEDIATELY UPON PRESENTATION OF THIS g£
CERTIFICATE. W
NAME
Mr. Fern and the Misses Marie and
Ettle Buchanun left Cumberland on
Saturday last for Vancouver to spend
a week's vacation in that city.
* *   * .
Mr. H. Gordon Guy, of Vancouver, I
left for his home on Saturday last
after spending a few days with his I
sister, Mrs. J. J. Potter. i
4      *      *
Miss Phyllis Burrows returned to
Cumberland on Tuesday after spending a month's vacation at her home
In  Vernon.
*   *   *
Mrs. White and Miss Doreen Bicker-
tun left town on Friday last for Se-.
attle where they will spend a month's
vacation.
* •   •
Little .Muriel Maxwell entertained
some thirty-live of her friends on
Wednesday afternoon last, the party
being on the occasion of ber seventh
birthday. A very pleasant time was
spent by all in playing games, and
delilcous refreshments were served
by Mrs. Maxwell.
* *   •
Mr. W. A. Burdett and Mr. W. F.
Chrlstenseti, of Seattle, are spending
a week's vacation with Mrs. Gertrude
Gibson.
Mr. W. P. Symons spent the week
end In Vancouver. He was accompanied on the return trip by Mrs. SymonB
and family.
* •   •
Mr. E. H. Devlin was a week end
visitor to Nanaimo.
* •   •
Miss May Brown, of Vancouver is
the guest of Miss Jean Smith.
* *   *
Mr. J. Murray, senior, of Nanaimo,
and Mrs. Clarkson and family are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Murray.
Mrs. Denholme, a former resident
of Cumberland, now of Ocean Falls
returned on Saturday last after spending a short time here the guest of
.Mrs. E. King. Mrs. King accompanied
her to Vancouver where she will
spend a few days.
Mrs. Sidney Horwood left for Victoria on Monday of this week where
she will undergo treatment at the St.
Joseph's Hospital.
Alberni-Cumberland Road
For several years Upper Island
authorities and boards of trade have
urged upon the government the desirability of a start being made with
the Unking-up of the road from Cumberland to Comox Lake with the road
running northerly from Alberni to
Beaver Creek. The objective is to
secure a circular route for -traffic, as
well as to open up a fine stand of
timber fn the river valleys north of
the Alberni Canal. Nature designed
this route of natural water grade connection, by the valley of the Ash
River and when the Canadian Northern Railway surveys were carried out,
it was the accepted route by which
Ihe Barkley sound line was to reach
the East Coast through the Beaufort
Range.
In 1922 and 1923, there was much
talk of urging this road extension on
'.he government, but a decision was
eventually reached to await the improvement of the trunk highway up
Mie East Coast to Campbell River before pressing a new road programme
upon the public exchequer. The
island Highway 1b now in a far different condition, and the Associated
Boards of Trade of Vancouver Island,
vhose conference began Tuesday at
Qualicum Beach, was asked to renew
Itfl expressed opinion on the subject
as a matter of urgency to the Northern communities.
In view of the fact that the government has Initiated a heavy road
programme out of contributions of
the motoring public, there Is a Htrong
case made out for action as the route
would be one of the cheapest to construct on the Island, it would relieve
ihe heavy tratTc from Parksville to
Courtenay on tho Island Highway,
and afford access to a valuable forest
products Industry. Arguments are
confined to the utility of tho road,
but from the point of view of tourist
traffic Its value elnstfmable as, Trom
the streams which flow Into Comox
Lake, access could be readily obtained
to the Southern part of Strachcona
Pnrk.
—Port Alberni News, July 26.
PAHD OF THANKS
I Mr. Harry Jackson desires to thank
' Dr. E. R. Hicks, and takes this means
j nf doing so, for the very kind and
I patient attention given to him follow-
! Ing his recent Injury. Special thanks
| are also tendered to the nursing staff,
;  heir  kind  and  sympathetic  minls-
strations assisting greatly ln a speedy
recovery.
ADDRESS
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. W. Weir and family
take this opportunity of thanking Drs.
MacNaughton, Hicks and Sutherland
and the nursing staff of the Cumberland General Hospital for their very
kind and prompt attention to their son
during his fatal illness. Thanks are
also extended to their many friends
for the loan of care on the occasion
of the funeral and for the many beautiful floral tributes received.
NEW
Victor Reords
Wonderful New Dance Selections
Sweet Sue—Just You   F.T. 21,437
Dixie Dawn  F.T. 21,438
O, Ya Ya   F.T. 21,304
Parisian Blue   F.T. 216,518
Nothin'   F.T.   2,180
O Look at That Baby  F.T. 21,323
Chloe—Organ Solo   21,298
Just Like a Melody Out of the Sky—Vocai 21,454
Constantinople—vocal   21,477
SPECIALS
Ol' Man River	
Soliloquy	
Together	
Oh! Sweet Mystery of Life	
Ziegfleld Follies Medley	
.... 30,912
... 35,828
.... 35,883
.... 39,921
.... 35,845
Lang's Drug Store
The Rexall-Kodak Store
Watch for our Radio announcement of New Sets
MumforcTs Grocery
Phone 71
Phone 71
"IF YOU GET IT AT MUMFORD'S—IT'S GOOD!"
KEEP YOUR EYE OPEN WHEN YOU ORDER
Groceries
STOP!     LOOK!      LISTEN!
You Can't expect to get the best for nothing, but you
can expect to get
NOTHING BUT THE
BEST QUALITIES
prices and service at MUMFORD'S GROCERY
We keep all perishable goods under glass and on ice.
We sell only the best grade fruits and vegetables.
We display them in a screened window, protected
from flies
WE ARE DEPENDABLE, PROMPT EFFICIENT
Be Safe
And You Won't Be Sorry
Your summer foods are unusually susceptible to contamination—The only safe way to keep them pure
and wholesome is with pure ice.
In hot weather the necessity for refrigeration is
paramount—Think of a tasty, cold lunch out of the
cool ice chamber, and all kinds of cold drinks, clean
and pure and at the right temperature.
You can't afford to take a chance
Protect Your Health With
PURE COMOX ICE
The quality and delivery service will please you
COMOX CREAMERY ASSOCIATION
Courtenay
Mutual Life of Canada
If interested in a sound investment study this result
of policy in Mutual Life
Gross Cash Paid
Policy No.    Plan    Age    Premium Amount    by  Mutual Life
38,196   Endowm't 29        $29.40 $Uwu            $1,371.02
30 years
Net Cash Paid
Amount Received
by Assured
Gain
tor Each $100 Invested
$812.70
$558.32
$168.70
Regular  Dividend  Allotment  for  1928—$3,400,000
In addition to this a special Cash Dividend ot $700,000 is now
being distributed to policy holder.s
8m Local Agent
R. STRACHAN

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