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The Cumberland Islander Jun 1, 1928

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Array m^a^a^aH
SSSSSSaSSBMSSSm
See "The
Student Prince"
Cultiteerland Islander
Ilo-Ilo Theatre j
This Week-end; I
With which Is consolidated Ihe 1'iimherlM.d News.
FORTY-SEVENTH YEAR—No.
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA
FRIDAY, J TNE  1ST.  1928
Special Meeting of Board of
Trade: Problems Discussed
Members of Courtenay-Comox Board of Trade Warmly Welcomed
—Encouraging Addresses
The regular meeting of the Cumber-, delegates trom the Courtenay-Comox
land Board of Trade was held ln the Board of Trade arrived and we.e
Council Chambers on Tuesday last
when a large number of the business
men and other citizens interested In
this work were on hand. An invitation had also been extended to the
members ot the Courtenay-Comox
Board of Trade to attend and a goodly
number of the members arrived after
the routine business had been completed. Judging by the attendance at
Tuesday's meeting the reorganized
Board of Trade will be functioning as
never before in the present year, and,
working in conjunction with the Courtenay-Comox Board, some of the problems that have been confronting the
district for years, should be solved.
Convention at Qualicum
At 8 p.m. the meeting was called to
order with the president, R. C. Lang,
tn the chair. After the reading and
adopting of the minutes of the previous meeting a communication was
read by secretary, J. C. Brown, from
M. C. Ironside, secretary of the Associated Boards of Trade of Vancouver Island, inviting a delegation of the
Cumberland Board to attend the convention at Qualicum on July 17th and
18th. As accommodation for visiting
members would have to be arranged,
Mr. Ironside requested that they notify him of the number expected to attend and of any resolutions which the
local board intended to bring before
the convention, aa it was necessary
to have the latter thirty days before
the date set. A banquet will be held
on the evening of the 17th and commencing at 9 a.m. on the 18th, the
resolutions of the various boards will
be received and discussed. The secretary was instructed to write Mr.
Ironside stating that five members
iwould attend.
The secretary then read a copy of
the letter he had written to Rev. M.
Bruce, <preBdient of the Associated
Boards of Trade of Vancouver Island,
asking him to address a meeting of
Ottawa.    May   30.—Complaints
Canada House were heard in the C(
ot
warmly welcomed by the president of
the local board, Mr. R. C. Lang.
Mr. P. Leo Anderton, one of tho
visitors, was then asked to addres;
the meeting. Mr. Anderton said he
had hardly time to get his wind aid
really had not come up prepare,
to make any speech. He than';-
ed the Cumberland Board for their invitation to the members of the Courtenay-Comox Board and assured tho
local members that anything he could
do to further the interests of the reorganized Cumberland Board of Trade
he was theirs to command. Mr. Anderton dwelt at some length on the advantages to be gained by concerted
and consistent action, and strongly
urged upon the local board to cater
more and more t0 the tourist traffic.
He said Cumberland was more fortunate than Courtenay in respect to the
close proximity of the mountain
ranges and the fact that Puntledga
Lake was practically at our door. He
Btressed the absolute necessity of judicious advertising In an effort lo
bring the tourist to the Lake, Hunting
Fishing Mountain Climbing and tn fan
Ji.ll nature lovers could find in tho
vicinity of Puntledge Lake all that
was necessary to make an ideal holiday . Concluding Mr. Anderton sa;.d
he sincerely hoped that the Cumberland Board of Trade would prosper,
he wished them every success an.!
again thanked them for their kind invitation. Mr. William Douglas, a prom
Inent member of the Courtenay Boari
and a man of great experience, brief
ly addressed the meeting. He spok-
of the advantages to be gained by .
strong Board of Trade and said sue.
an organization was a vital necessity
to any town. He wished the local
board all success In their efforts a:
re-organization, urged upon all to be
ever on the alert to introduce new
members; if one dieH or leaves thi
district, said Mr. Douglas, fill the va-
EAGLES TO HOLD
INSTALLATION MEETING
Tuesday, June the 5th has been set
aside as installation day for Aerie No.
1952, F.O.E., when It is expected that
a largo number of members from all I nions when the vote of $70,00n for
over the district will be in attendance I contingencies and $39,000 far salaries;
to see the following officers installed: | for the High Commissioner's office in j
Worthy Past President, Thomas Cam-j London were under discussion. Af-
ey; Worthy President, Thomas Bat8[ ter considerable dob-ate the item car-
Worthy Vice-President. Charles Brad-1 rled.
ley; Secretary James Smith; Treasur-1 A. W, Neill, Independent. Comox-
er, J. H. Robertson; Chaplain, P, Alberni .complained of lack of Cana-
Bradley, Junr.; Inside Guard. John i dinns employed iu Canada Home. He
Brown J Outside Guard. E. Shields; ] had found that tho personnel was only
Trustees, R. Coe. W. C. Collins and : eleven Canadian born or those who
John J. Davis. had lived five years in Canada.
iBride To Be Honored
A. W. NEILL DEPLORES
LACK   OF   CANADIANS ^^
in canada house j At Shower By Friends
Courtenay Man Chosen
At Liberal Coalition
Merry   Gathering  at   Anglican
Hall Fete Miss {Catherine
Richardson
.Miss Kalherlne Uiclmrdson was honored on Wednesday evening of this
week at a shower given In the Anglican Hall hy old friends of the family. ^	
Uadminton  was played during thi;    Tllc Anglican  Hall  was the scene
llrst pail of the evening, after which i °r " mosl successful  and enjoyable
all present sat down to supper. j banquet on Tuesday evening ot this
NotoI Presentation I """*■ " heia^ sive» °y u'e Women's
At the conclusion of supper an am- Benefit Association. Review Nu. 17,
using couple (Miss P. Burrows and|tor « twofold purpose. Firstly to eel-
Mr. R. Shaw), comically dressed us alel"l(! the twentieth anniversary of
bride and groom, and carrying a large 11,1L' organization and secondly to com-
sult case, entered to the strains of j meliorate Mothers'day.
the wedding march. They in vain j A larBB lumbar composed of mem-
pleaded with the Rev. E. 0. Robathan j bors ot the organization and their
but'could not prevail upon him to' K"™ts sat down to an exquisitely ap-
nurry them.   At a loss as to what to | Pointed  table.    The   hall  Itself
SUBSCRIPTION  PRICE:   TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM
W.B.A. Commemorate
Twentieth Anniversary
Many Mothers Honored at Successful Banquet of Local Women's
Benefit Association
J. W. McKenzle Junr., Mayor of Courtenay, Chosen to Bear
Liberal Standard in Coming Election
The Liberal Convention for the nom-. of Cumberland. Chairman; J. K. Mc-
ination of a candidate to contest the! Kenzle, of Courtenay; A.
Comox riding at the forthcoming Provincial Election was held in the Com-
murlty Hall, Campbellton, on Wednesday afternoon, delegates being present from all over the riding from Sayward on the north to Fanny Bay on
the south. Mr. P. L. Anderton was
voted chairman of the meeting and
Mr. Thorold D. Smith, secretary. Hon.
A. Manson, Attorney-General, was
present and given a scat on the plat-
torni,
On motion of the meeting, the following credential committee was appointed from the chair: A. McKinnon,
Mr. and Mrs. James
Bennie Honored
Presentation   Made  by   Linger
Longer Club
Sayward; P. Gagne, of Quathiaski
Cove and T. Piket, of Denman Island.
The following Resolutions Commit-
teew as also appointed: J. Sutherland,
of Cumberland, Chairman; J. Tukliam.
of Headquarters and T. Bambrick, of
Little River.
All credentials were found to be in
order, the representation being one
delegate for every fifty votes cast at
the various polling places at the last
election.
The following resolutions were submitted by the Resolutions Committee
and unanimously endorsed by the convention:
do with their suit case of presents,
(hey decided to give them away. Miss
Richardson being the recipient.
In  a  few  well  chosen  words  Miss
Richardson   thanked   the   assembled
company   for  their  gifts   amd   good
Henry, of | w(shes
The remainder of the evening was
merrily spent in games, singing and
dancing, ending with the singing of
"For She's a Jolly Good Fellow'' and
"Auld Lang Syne."
Among those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. H. Bryan, Mr. and Mrs. T, II.
Mumford, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Apps.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Finch, Mr, and
Mrs. B. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Clinton, Rev. and Mrs. E. O. Robathan, Mrs. E. H. Nunns, Mrs. E. D. Pickard, Mrs. M. Nunns. Mrs. J. Shortt,
Mrs. G. J. Richardson. Miss M. Tarbell. Miss P. Burrows, Miss C.  Rich-
Confidence in Federal Government
"We, the members of the Comox El-
ectoral District Liberal Association, in
convention assembled, wish to take
this opportunity of expressing our utmost confidence in the present Federal
Government and its leader, the Premier, Rt. Hon. W. L. MncKemie King."
ardson, Miss K. Richtt.rd.80n,
Miss
M.
Rohlnson.   MT.   P.   Pickard,
Mr.
R.
Shaw.   Mr.   J.   Richardson.
Mr.
A.
Xnnns. Mr. N. Robinson.
Flower Show
At Royston
Gratitude to Mr. Neill
"We.t he members of the Comox El-
A garden flower show was held on the
lawn of C. Simms, Royston, on May 23,
A .'.aligtotful social evening was held
a Monday evening of this week In the
uigltca-n Hall, given by the members
.f ne Linger Longer Club in honour
of Mr. and Mm. James Bennie. Together with the members and invited ^	
-. D -  guests, those present numbered about I in tne Federal House by our member, j Rose Show early In July and a com-
the local Board when making his an- cancy immediately.  Others from cour-   flUty> j Mr, Alan W. Neill, who, though elect-. mittce is preparing a list of classes for
nual visits to the various boards on j ten ay addressing  the  meeting
pla
ectoral District Liberal Association, in 11928. at 3 p.m. About 30 flower lovers
convention assembled, wish to take'were preBent ,and 31 entries were ex-
this opportunity of expressing gratlt- j hibited, with competition keen. Ar-
uda for the excellent work being done  rangerflonts are under way to hold a
the  Island.
Rood to Jock's Point
The proposed road which Is to be
built from the top of the hill at Puntledge Lake, to Jock's Point (tbe first
point on the left side looking up the
Lake from the foot) and the camping
site on the point was then thrown open
for discussion. This road will border
the lake and terminate ln a camping
site at the point.
The proposed site Is a flat on the
top of the point, which rises some one
hundred feet from the level of the
lake. The view from this height and
surroundings ln general would be a
great tourist attraction. Mr. McNlv-
en reported that he had been out to
the lake at tbe week end and nothing
has been done as yet In constructing
the proposed road. Mr. McKinnon
said that he had been speaking with
Mr. Bevan, district road engineer,
lately, and the latter had told htm
that the money was now available and
that work would he commenced shortly. A roads committee was appointed
consisting ot Messrs. T. H. Mumford
W. Eadie, A. McKinnon, and G. Cavin
and Instructed to Interview the proper
authorities and report at the next
meeting of tbe Board. Mr, McKinnon
eald that the road tp Bevan would be
better If scnaped. This was referred
to the Roads Committee . Transportation and Publicity Committees were
then appointed consisting of Messrs.
W. Hudson, Jr., B. Wilcock, P. Mc-
Nlven, and Edward W. Blckle and C.
Spooner respectively.
.At this stngn of the meeting, the
iwero!
Mr, Hurford, of Comox Creamery As-
(Contlnued on Page Four)
Births
To Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Rennie, of
Merville, on Tuesday, May 22nd, at St.
Joseph's Hospital, a son.
Early In the evening games wen*'etl as an Independent and maintain-1 this event, which promises to be very
and  a  competition  done,  the j in6 his stand ns such, has worked bar-   successful from the interest which is
Social Hygiene Organization
The National Committee of the Canadian Social Hygiene Council, of
which His Excellency Lord Wlllingdon is the patron, has decided upon
a Dominion-wide Campaign for the
organization of voluntary health societies throughout Canada. The chief
object of this work Is to help parents
ln the guidance and training of their
children, particularly in respect to
the deviopment of character and creation or higher ideals of citizenship,
in order that the social diseases
which are present to an alarming
extent throughout the country may
be got under control.
To carry on this work, Dr. Murray
G.Thomson, Western Organizer of the
National Body ,has come to British
Columbia and is at present working
on Vancouver Mand. He proposes
within the next few weeks to visit the
towns of Duncan, Ladysmlth, Nanaimo, Parksville. Alberni, Union Buy
Cumberland, Courtenay and Campbell
River, to discuss the question of organization of a council for Vancouver
Island. Announcement of the dates
and place of meetings at various
points will b" made at a later date.
winders In the latter being Mrs. W. H. I monlously  with the  g .yejument   ind
Cop3  and  Mr.   Dave  Lockhart.  who|done conscientious work ftp Uit Obi-
each received an amusing prize.   Re-1trict as a whole."
treatments followed the games after |        Thanks to Attorney-General
which .Mr. William Whyte arose and j    "That this convention here assemb-
made a few remarks. 1 led express to the Hon. A. Manson, our
Presented with Handsome Casserole ! Attorney-General, our sincere appre-
In his speech he mentioned the work \ elation of his thoughtfulness in attend-
of tbe Linger Longer Club during the! ing and giving his support on this oc-
past year, namely the furnishing of', casion."
a ward in the new wing ot the Cum-1      P[edse support to Government
berland  General  Hospital.    He then j    «That tnis convention of Liberals of
spoke of the purpose of the gatherlug 1 the Comox Electoral District compli-
whieh was to honour Mr. J, Bennle j ment the causes of the Liberal Party
who had been n faithful and willing
member of the club but now, having
joined the hpapy hand of benedicts
was no longer qualified to be a member. On behalf of the club Mr. Whyle
presented Mr. and Mrs. J. Bennle with
a handsome casserole along with the
best wishes of all.
(Continued on Page Four)
being shown. Following Is the list of
prim v.u.iieni at tht1 Garden Show held
on May 23rd:
Tulips: 1st, Miss Duckitt; 2nd, Mrs.
Falrbalrn,
Columbine: 1st, Miss Duckitt; 2nd,
T. Stewart.
Lilacs:   1st, T. Stewart.
Pansics: 1st, Miss Duckitt; 2nd. Mrs.
Falrbalrn,
Iris : 1st, Mrs, Kerton; 2nd, C. W.
Lecdam.
Flower, any other variety: 1st T.
Stewart; 2nd, Mrs. Falrbalrn.
Shrub, any other variety: 1st, Miss
Duckett; 2nd, T. Stewart.
Cumberland Eighteen Years Ago
New Manager Talks
response   Mr.   Bennle   thanked I ,0 k]anier Reporter.
distrait. New mines will be opened
in this neighborhood as soon as possible, but just when, or where I liave
After camping all afternoon on the] no more Idea than you have yourself."
Mr. Coulson left tbe following morning for Nanaimo.   Ho expects
Nanaimo Ball Tossers Easy
For Courtenay In Double Header
Courtenay Advances in Island Baseball League at the Expense
of Nanaimo Eagles' Nine
One of the biggest crowds seen at a
baseball game for some time ln the
history of Courtenay baseball, turned
out to witness the double-header between the Courtenay and Nanaimo
teams here on Sunday In a Vancouver
Island Baseball League fixture. Nanaimo has always supported a good ball
team and It was freely predicted that
the locals would have to play air-tight
ball to hold their own, but either the
Coal City team has taken a slump or
else the locals have succeeded ln getting together an aggregation that will
be pretty hard to beat in Island baseball, for they won both games, the first
7 runs to S, and the second 18 to 3.
The swat-fest resulted in keen competition amongst the locals for the
.cult of clothes put up by the Comox
'Tailor for the first home run, but no
person annexed the calico. The first
.game was a fairly good game of ball,
.but wu spoiled ln one or two frames
the members most gratefully for their
present and good wishes,
Presentation to J. II. Hoberston      traI1 of Mr. Coulson, the Manager of
Mr. J. H. Robertson was then called   'be  Canadian   Collieries,   the repre-
upon to accept a small token from tho  Bentatlve  of the   Islander  succeeded I turn to Cumberland ln about a week
Club for the services be has willingly 1 'n   getting  an   interview   with   that j or ten day
rendered at all times.    Mr. Robert-; gentleman on Wednesday evening, oni *   »   •
replied,   thanking  the  members; the occasion of his flying visit to the | Man Meets Tragic Death.
Mr. W. Reosniiin ,an employee of
the Fraser River Company, met death
in a most horrible form on Thursday
night of last week, when he either
tainted <>r took a cramp, In an outhouse with the result that he was
Bmothered to death.
Mr. Reesman, who was a very steady
young man. bid his companionb good
strongest Fraternal Society In the
world, composed exclusively of women. It is managed by Women, maintained for women and Its ideal la the
protection of the home. It has a reserve fund of SUO.OOO.QOO enough to
provide an adequate reserve for every member. It is over 100% solvent.
Its rates are adequate and It stands
2nd among the largest adequate rate
Fraternal Renefllt Societies In the
country. It issues all forms of protection best suited to women."
The next toast was proposed to
"Our Medical Examiners" by Mrs. H.
Parkinson and responded to by Dr.
G. K. MacNaughton. Both toast and
response were of an exceedingly humorous nature.
Other toasts and items were:
Toast to charter members, Mrs. Davis, response Mrs; Gillespie.
Toast to Mother, Mrs. Sommervllle,
response, Mrs. Lockhart .
The chairman after the toast to
Mother, asked those present to stand
and spend one minute in silent prayer
for a sick member, Mrs. Maxwell.
Recitation—Mrs. Frelone.
1    Solo—Miss J. IMtchell, "I Love the
j Name of Mother."
After the solo, mothers who had
daughters in the W. B.A. iwere presented with a beautiful basket] Of
candy. Mrs. Balagno, who has three
daughters and a grand daughter In
the W.B.A. was asked to also accept
a pretty bowl ot pansles. Mothers
receiving gifts were; Mrs. Baird, Mr.s
Davis, Mrs. Lockhart, Mrs. Saunders,
Mrs. Balagno, Mrs. Frelone, and Mrs.
Young. Mrs. Maxwell was unable to
be present owing to sickness.
The guests then gave three cheers
for their hostess and sang, "For They
are Jolly Good Fellows."
Mrs. MacNaughton was asked to
make the first Incision In the birthday cake, which was cut up by Dr.
MacNaughton, each guest receivnlf
a  portion.
The evening closed with the singing
of "God Save the King."
A PROGRESSIVE FIRM
expressing himself as willing to help j mines here,
them at any time in the future. \    When asked as to the plans of the
The presentations were followed by I new company, as far as Cumberland
a few remarks from Dr. G. K. Mac-; was concerned, Mr. Coulson said. "It
Naughton and Mr. J. Dick after which' is the Intention of the nCnadlan col-
dancing was -carried on until one tileries lo get coal—nnd lots of it. To
o'clock. Mr. It. Robertson and Mr. do this will require a large expondl*
Herb Roy supplying Ihe music. . ture  for modern  machinery, a  very
Those present Included:    Dr. and; large Increase In the number of men
Mrs. MacNaughton. Mr. and Mrs. Dick,  employed and a great expenditure of nj^|lT u( aooU| eleven o'clock and w;.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Cope, Mr. and Mrs.[money,    The   most   promising   coal n8vor soon alive
J. Ronnie. Mr. and Mrs. R. Robertson,1 areas are In the Comox District, and
Mrs. D. Gordon. Mr. and Mrs. Lawr-1 it is here the great bulk of tbe money
once, Misses T. Galllvnn, M. Tarbell,!to be expended In development work
M. Thompson (Nanaimo), K. Bono, L. by the company will be spent."
Dallos, B, Dando, B. Bickle, P. Bur- '
by costly errors and tool plays. However, it provided considerable excitement. The second game, as quite often
happens with double-headers, was ragged.     ,
Bono, of Cumberland, refereed both
games very satisfactorily and impartially.
This was the first appearance of BUI
McKee tn a regular game here and he
gave a very good account of himself.
He has speed to burn and good control
and should be an acquisition to the
local team.
This week-end the boys travel down
to Victoria, playing the Capital City
team on Saturday evening and playlnp
at Duncan on the way back on Sunday
afternoon.
First game by Innings:
1st innings: Thompson filed out to
Hunden.     Courtenay   fanned.   Perry
(Continued on Pais Four)
rows, M. Robinson, D. Maxwell,
Graham, J. Balagno, E. Hagagrt, H
Olsen. D. Frelone. V. Aspesy. V. Sehl
C. Richardson, Messrs. D. Lockhart, |
Dr. Bruce Gordon, A. Nunns, II. Treen
H. Roy, J. Richardson, J. Stevenson.
H. Simms, A. Willemar. C. O'Neill.
MeFarlnne. V. Spencer, T. Simms, C.
Mussen, J. Ronnie, C. Dando, J. Richardson, W. Hutchinson, N. Robertson.
C. Bnteri. R. V, Lang, II. Stewart. W.
Whyte. R. Bennle, T. Graham. P. D.
Graham, G. Tarbell.
Mr. Coulson siitii-d that the coal out-
En the morning the man was miss
Ins and it was discovered that be had
disappeared in only bis night clothing
Ills companion searched the wood.
tor him  without avail, until  the out
."J"' put would bo greatly increased within   bouse was thought of, when the unfor-
Who Stole The Fish?
Messrs. J. W. McKenzle, Harry Plercy and J. Furnell returned on Thurs-,
day evening from a fishing trip to the
Lower Campbell Lakes. They brought
back a splendid catch. The first day's
fishing netted them 30 fish which after cleaning and salting they placed
in camp but in the morning the entire lot had disappeared. It is presumed a coon, or a water rat found
j the fish and made away with them
during the night.
tutiiitc man was found standing on hi
head smothered to death.
An Inquest and post-mortem examination revealed the fact that tho man
. was In perfect physical health, and
that the cause of death was suffocation.
A brother of tbe deceased living In
Hoquiam, Wash, was telegraphed for
ami arrived for the funeral, which Wd
hold  from  the  Presbyterian  Church.
Sandwlck, on   Monday,  tho  Rev.   Mr.
the next two years and when asked by
[the reporter whether this meant being
doubled or tripled, Mr. Coulson smiled
anil said, "You will be safe In saying
the output will  be doubled anyway."
The fear that bus boon expressed In
some quarters thai Cumberland might
he abandoned ns centre of tho company's workings  tn  tbe district. Mr.
Coulson   characterized   as   absolutely
absurd.   Not only would the town not
bo abandoned  In  favor of any other ^_..a.a_^.,^.,^______
location,   but   the   amount   of   workj Menzies oltToiatlng.
which tha company would nroseouta ■   •   ,
wns certain to make tbe city one ol
greater proportions than It Is at pre* A New Hall for
sent.   The people of Cumberland, said   Cumberland.
Mr. Coulson. need have no four an to j       .   ,.     ,
..    „ . . ,.   . At  the  last  Council   meeting   Mr.
the future or their town. ! 	
; Curtis,  of  the Moving   Picture  Show
Regarding    details.     Mr.    Conlson j miiae an offcr to tno clty l0 cn,argp
could say nothing.   "I purchased two; the  C|ty  Ha,|( erm|nj,  ftn  mmUm
costing in tho neighborhood of $1,200
diamond drill outfits on Saturday, so
you can noe we don't intend to waste
any time; one for use In the Ladysmlth fields and one for use In this
(J-
roofed by mauve and yellow streamers, this color scheme being carried
out In tlie decoration of the tables,
Beautiful flowers wore placed at Intervals, while at each place there was
a gayly fashioned fan. At the head
Of the table was a two-tier cake with
2(i candles.
Mrs. Covert presided, llrst calling
upon the Rev. Hewitt to propose a
toast to "Canada." Mr. Hewitt expressed his pleasure at being present
at such a gathering. He then pointed
out the great advantages of Canada
enumerating her wonderful Industries
and mentioning her vast resources.
Concluding he said, "Canada Is one of
the greatest nations—a dominion of
berty and freedom, therefore let us
be proud to rise and drink to the best
untry in the world, Canada." O'
Canada was then sung by those present
Madame Chairman, Mrs. Covert followed this with an address of welcome, proposing a toast to the guests.
In her remarks, Mrs. Covert explain-,
eil the purpose of the gathering, say-)
Ing that they were delighted to have!
with them their medical examiners,
Dr. MacNaughon and Dr. Hicks, also i
tho Revs. Hewitt and Robathan.
In reply to this toast Dr. B. R.
Hicks thanked the W. B. A. for their I
invitation. During the time he had
been in Cumberland. Dr. Hicks said
that ho had seen many events which
were extremely hard on insurance
companies and lodges, the main happenings being tho strike or 11)12, the
war of 1914-18, the world wide epidemic of influenza and the two mine
explosions. However, the lodge seemed to harry come through these trials ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
willi flying colors and Dr. Hicks com- Starting five years ago In the city
pllmented the members on their won-1 of Nanaimo with a modest capital,
derful vitality, wishing them every! the well known firm of John the Hat-
3UCC0BS In the future. j ter has branches in Cumberland and
The next Items were two musical Alberni, and have recently purchased
selections these being greatly apprec- a big building in the heart of the city
luted; a piano solo, "Ours" by Mrs.' of Nanaimo. Mr. John Maloharls first
Hudson and a vocal solo "In an Old' started tho business and Just recently
Fashioned Town," by Mrs. S. Davis.      took Into partnership, Mr. A. Gusola,
The Rev. E. O. Robathan was next the firm was reorganized and is now
called to give a toast 10 the press In known as John the Hatter, Limited.
which lie complimented the press of Mrs, L. Gldney Is head milliner and
Canada .as being for the most part, spends moBt of her time visiting and
healthy, wholesome nnd courageous.; inspecting the branches. The com-
The toast was responded to by Mrs.
J. II. Cameron who stated that 111 Cum-,
berland she had always found great
courtesy shown to her as a press agent
t'io W.B.A. especially being more than
considerate on every occasion.
.Mrs. F. Hatrd sung two well rendered solos, "Vole" and "Lay My Head
Beneath a Rose."
Mrs. McNeill followed the solos by
a toast to Our Beloved Review and Order to which Mrs. Hudson responded
as follows:
"The Women's Benefit Association
was founded by Its Supreme President
Miss BIna M. West. October 1st. 1892.
She  ffl  gnided  it
firm and steady hand. From a small | Graham on Wednesday, June 6th.
beginning It has grown Into a mighty! Mrs. Graham and Miss C. MacKinnon
institution,   the   largest,   safest   and j will serve tea from 4 to 5:30 p.m.
pany officials state that they are very
well pleased with the reception accorded to them sinco opening In Cumberland and are looking forward to
Cumberland becoming a busy centre
ln the very near future. Mrs. Margaret Murray, a well known Cumberland lady is in charge of the local
store.
Messrs. John Malobarls and A. Gusola and Miss Gldney were visitors to
Cumberland during the week.
Tennis Tea Wednesday at the
Homo tii Mrs. T. Graham.
The Cumberland Tennis Club Tea
progress  with  nj will bo hold at the home ot Mrs. T.
on condition that tbe city grant him a
(Continued on Page Two)
Upper Island School Sports Today
Some Of The Results
Tin, Upper Island School Sports held this year at Courtenay
opened this morning to the hlare nf trumpets and the waving
of many flairs of the happy thronj; of School children assembled.
The weather man holding the rain off fairly well, to the time of
writing, for the occasion. The Courtenay assembly of the B.P.O.E.
Klks headed the procession with the Courtenay Boys' Band which
filed from the School grounds to the Agricultural grounds where
the sports are taking place. The Elks had acclaimed it their
kiddies' day and each child was given a flag and a bag of sweets.
At 12:30 the sporls commenced in real ernest, each school
putting forth its greatest effort to attain the coveted Upper Island
Championship. All the schools are well represented and from the
look of the contestants the interest and competition will be keen.
Nanaimo had the misfortune to loose some of their teams on the
way up on account of sickness, some of the children had to turn
back. Perhaps our rough roads on this end of the Island were too
much for tho Nanaimoites, anyway Nanaimo was handicapped in
the relay and some of the-other races. The standinf of the schools
at 2:15 were as follows:
High School standing—Courtenay, 13; Cumberland, 12; Nanaimo High School, 10.
Public School Standing—Brechin, 13;Courtenay, 12;Tsolum, 10;
Northdeld, 7; Quesnel, 6; Comox, 6; Minto, 5; Cumberland, 2;
Bevan, 0.   Nanaimo Public School standing has not been received. PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY, JUNE 1ST, 1928
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT CUMBERLAND, B.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
FRIDAY, JUNE  1ST,   1988
PAV FOR PRISONERS
; not true in every case but in far too many.
Let all prisoners be treated with kindness, wisdom, and practical philanthropy, without in any
c way coddling them. Help them to go forth from
' ! jail determined to be better and do better, give
| them a helping hand after they leave prison, allow-
i ing no stigma of imprisonment to attach them,
I and most so-called criminals can be redeemed.
! General Hughes' proposal not only reflects credit
upon himself but will bring satisfaction and pleasure to all people who have "Kindness in another's
trouble; Courage in their own". Let the government act in this matter without delay.
7y ENEKAI. HUGHES, the warden of Kingston
II Penitentiary, has made a proposal that, if
^"* adopted, should lead to a great change in the
lot of prisoners in our jails and convict prisons,
as well as assuring help to the dependent families
of inmates of prisons, undergoing punishment.
This good and sensible proposal is that prisoners
should be paid for their work and the money so
earned should go to the support of prisoners'
families or to themselves to help them get started
upon their return to liberty.
There is much to be said for the suggested plan.
For one thing, it would serve to prevent men losing all their self respect, as so often happens to
the prison inmate. The very thought that a man's
wife and children are deprived of his support tends
to lessen the prisoner's respect for himseli and
causes him to lose heart and hope. For another
thing, a prisoner would find a greater joy in working for wages than when performing the almost
endless, and nearly always useless tasks given
him to do under present conditions. To know that
the work he does has some value placed upon it
instead of merely a time-killer given to keep him
occupied, must help a man to feel he is still something of a man.
The whole theory of punishment by imprisonment is due for re-examination. Punishment if
it be solely vindicative and punitive is useless for
the purpose for which designed. Unless punishment aims at reforming men, rebuilding character
and aiding men to desire to become good citizens
once more it serves no useful purpose. It is at
once un-Christian and uncivilized; barbaric beyond
measure. Offenders against the law who are paying the penalty for their disrespect ot law ami
order are often so treated in prison as to make
them embittered against society and determined
upon revenge. They become dehumanized ire-
quently and the treatment they receive at the
hands of society makes them its enemies.  This is
DOES DEATH END ALL?
AN EMINENT scientist, Sir Arthur Keith, has
been startling the world with the assertion
that death is the end of everything for man-
knd, claiming that there is no evidence to support
the assumption that the spirit survives after the
brain has ceased to function. What this dogr.ia-
tician could hope to gain through shattering the
faith of people robbing them of their hope ot
immortality, and the comfort which the thought
of reunion with loved one brings to all of us, we
cannot imagi le. Even were it true, the part ot
love and pity would be to leave people their
illusions.
But it is not true. Life lives on. One came that
we "might have life and have it more abundantly,'
as He said. Cod is one, and the only power there
is. To concede that death can conquer life is to
admit that there is a stronger power in the universe than tho Creator of Life, which is manifestly absurd. Death is the negation of life. Life is
the great affirmative.   Life persists.
To get a correct view of the matter one must go
back to the beginning of things "In the beginning
God". The greatest of all teachers, Jesus .declared that God is Spriit. Back of all substance is
Spirit. The world is spiritual creation; man a
spiritual being. There is no other explanation ot
the universe. If then God created a universe out
of nothingness, the ether—term it what you will
—that creation of substance from spirit postulates
Life. If God be the Creator of Life, then death is
Life's antithesis, its opposite, its negation and,
therefore, non-existent.
Jesus conquered what men call death; His
resurrection is the best authenticated fact in all
history. So He became the Way-shower and mankind finds in the Christ principle the Way, the
Truth, and the Life. Let Keith die and go to the
dogs if he chooses, but mankind has eternal life.
Nay, even a Keith cannot separate himself from
immortality.
HEALTH SERVICE
of the
Canadian Medical Association
Have You Seen^
Our Stock    •
We have the largest selection
in town
We have made Further Reductions on CI ft QK
mir Suits, nrices range from  t|7XV.t/t»
our Suits, prices range
Ladies'
Hats
Ladies' Hats in great
variety, reduced in price
Lots of Snaps CO OK
from 50c to 96'UD
Cumberland 18
Years Ago
• Continued from Page One)
SPECIAL
Men's Socks, five pairs for       ........$1.00
Ladies'
Dresses
Ladies'   Dresses   in   all
Ihe latest colorings and
styles at remarkably
Low Prices.
Direct from New York!
Special shipment just
received    of    large
Brim Hats in all
Latest   Shades
John the Hatter Ltd.
Alberni
CUMBERLAND
Nanaimo
The first your of the child's life is then, the child Is not difficult to keep
the most Important.   If started right In sood habits.
Vancouver-Courtenay Transportation
Telephone 144 (Jo. M'" SU C°mlem"
Agent in Courtenay: Mr. A. B. Bull
CLOSED   WEDNESDAY  AFTERNOONS  ONLY
Service: and promptness still our motto.
TOWING A FREIGHTING - REGULAR FREIGHT SERVICES
Powell River, Alert Bay a"d all Way Points every Tuesday.
Courtenay, Comox and Way Points every Wednesday.
Tugs and Scows lor hire.   Boats for charter.
Warehouses and Docks at Vancouver, foot ot Btdwell Street, and
Courtenay, B.C.
lease of the building on the name
terms as at present (125 per month i
for n term of three years, the building
as improved to be the sole property
of the city at the expiration of the
lease.
Seen by our reporter Mr. Curtis
stated that it was his intention, if his
proposition wns taken by the city, to
erect a modern entertainment hall the
full size of the lot, 125 x 50 feet.
The building Will be modern in every respect with spacious stage, dressing rooms, and a smoking room in
connection,
The crowded houses that greet Mr.
Curtis' show, night after night, renders a more capacious building necessary,
The hall will be splendidly suited for
dancing and it 'is the intention of the
manager to hold dances every week.
Manager Curtis will cater only to
first class trade, and to prevent frequent excursions from the dance ball,
this will Ik- discouraged by those doing
so being charged the full price of admission on re-entering, and no liquor
of any kind will be allowed on tne
premises.
if tho proposition is accepted by the
council the contract for the building
will he let Immediately and the work
nulled to completion.
*    *    *
Ex-Lleutenant Governor Dunsmuir
and Mr, Little passed through Qualicum on Wednesday en route to Horne
Lake where they have gone for a
weeks Pishing. They will call at
Cumberland for a day on the return
trip.
Headquarters
Inspector Paterson examined the
classes in school last Wednesday.
Mr. Gerald Geroz motored to Nanaimo last week-end.
Miss Ruby Difiln. of Vancouver, Is
spending a holiday with Mrs. L. Biss.
Mrs. J. McLouglilin of Camp 3 has
ben staying with her mother, Mrs. Parkin, for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fraser and party
visited Foilics Landing nnd Campbell
River Falls on Sunday.
Mr. I. Parkin, who lias bee) at Valley
Island, came back last week.
Thursday, May 24th, Wis a school
holiday here and the children had their
"May Queen." Very wisely they all
wanted "Mary" for she is a favorite
with old and young alike. In a wagon
most artistically draped in royal blue,
even to the wheels, (the work of her
mother, Mrs. Filberg). sat Queen Mary.
Her dress of palest pink crepe de chenc,
on her golden curls i which any queen
might envy), her crown of glittering
tinsel, her bouquet, a bunch of pink
lupins, n advance was Leonard Winders in fancy costume, Gerard Mac-
Aulay and Roy Parkin, proudly drawing the wagon; Flossie Parkin in a
charming little white frock touched
with blue, and Thora Winders, becomingly dressed in orange georgette, were
attendants, the other children walking
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.
Blood  Pressure
Blood pressure is the force that the
heart exerts in order to pump the
blood through the circulatory sysmu.
The heart is a hollow muscular organ
which acts as a pump to keep the blood
in circulation. The blood leaves the
heart in two streams. One stream
carries the blood to the lungs where
it Is purified; tlie other stream goes
to all parts of the body, carrying fi>od
to the tissues.
The arteries are hollow tubes which
carry the blood. Normal arteries are
soft and elastic. The impulse of the
heart beat is carried along through
the arteries and can he felt at the
wrist, where it is called the pulse.
FIRESTONE  COMPANY
ENLARGES PLANT
Half-Million Dollar Addition Allows for Greater Development in Tire Industry
Hamilton, May 30.—Another milestone in Canadian Industry was passed recently, when the half-million dollar, extension to the Firestone Tire
& Rubber Company of Canada, Ltd.,
Hamilton plant, was opened for operation. Since this progressive company
commenced operations in Canada six
years ago, they have been compelled
to keep their plant going on an average of IS to 24 hours a day. To meet
the ever increasing demand for this
popular tire, the plant extension has
become absolutely necessary, and gives
an increased floor space of nearly
151,000 square feet, allowing an increase in production of 40'/c or 5.000
tires a day.
With an Investment now of nearly
$0,1100.0(10 in Canada, the Firestone
Company show their faith in the future development of this country. Approximately too people are employed
with an annual payroll of $2,000,000.
The new addition era >les the company to use the latest in 'thods in tire
construction, making possible the best
tire at the least cost to consumer.
The improvements in Firestone t'res
are tlie result of tireless research
work by engineers, chemists and designers. New methods of const! uc-
tlon and development have enalled
Firestone to give the public a i ew
and better tire built for extra long
mileage, safety and comfort.
Tho increase In sales of this tire is
laagely due to the co-operation F.re-
stone give their dealers. Firest me
tires are sold only through reputr. Me
dealers who give the public a Matter
Tire Service. Specially designed repair equipment is supplied to F re-
stone dealers, and educational meetings held allow them to keep abrr ist
of the times in selling and servicing
Firestone tires.
Firestone's greatest achievement in
tire building is the Gum-Dipped p '0-
cess. By this extra process, ev -ry
fibre of every cord in the tire is insulated with rubber which prove its
the strands chafing against each ot er
and causing internal friction— he
greatest enemy o ftire life.
Gum-Dipping made il possible for
Firestone to produce tlie first balloon
tire that lias revolutionized the tire-
industry and allows tlie maximum le-
gree of safety and comfort from th ise
better tires thai give "Most Miles :>er
Dollar."
CUNARD
,      ,., ANCHOR
AHCHORDONAIDSO
CANADIAN   SERVICE
FROM MONTREAL
To   l.clnM-l.iYerpool-t.lnsgnn.
I Andania June 8, July 6, Aug. S
; Athenia June ir.. July 13. Aug. 10
Antonla June 22, July 20, Aug 17.
j Letttta June 29, July 2!), Aug. 24
1 To Plrmotith*]lATN)*I.ondoiL
j Ascania June 8. July 7, Aug. 3
Alaunia June 15, July 13, Aug, 10
Ausonla June 22. July 20, Aug. 17
Auranla June 2!i. July 27, Aug. 24
I FROM NEW YORK
To QnootiBlown and Liverpool.
Franconiii  Juno 2       Laconia June 0
jTo Cherbourg and Southampton.
' Herengarin June 6. 27, July Hi, Aug, $
. 'Mouretaula June 18,80, Jly 25, Aug 12
Aqultanfa June 20, July 9, Aug. 1, 22
To  Londonderry and  Glasgow.
I Oameronia June i> Caledonia June 16
| To Plymouth:.Hnvre>London,
Caronla June s     Tusoanla June 15
FROM ItOKTON
To Londonderry nail Ulnsfrow.
Caledonia June 17. July 18
Tn Queenstown anil Liverpool.
Laconia June 10        Be; thin June 24
In the normal, healthy body, the
blood pressure is normal. Certain
abnormal conditions, particularly
those affecting the heart, arteries and
kndneys, cause an alteration in the
blood pressure and It becomes abnormal.
An abnormal blood pressure Is not
a disease hut it ts a symptom of some
abnormal condition. It is a warning
sign and the physician seeks for and
treates the cause.
Disregard of the needs of the body
for exercise, rest, proper food and
such things, throws a needless strain
upon the whole system, and one symptom of this is frequently an Increased
blood pressure.
The family phsyiclan should he consulted regularly for advice as to how
to live. The periodic health examination i3 not only .for the purpose of
discovering abnormal conditions, but
also for receiving advice as to how
to keep normal.
AiiorNH un; world crunk
Franconia  January  16,  1929
"Calls at Plymouth. Enstbound.
Money orders, drafts and Travellers'
Cheques at lowest rates. Full Information from local agents or Company's
Offices, 022 Hastings St. W„ Vancouver. B.0,
behind, nearly all In white. After pir-
adtng the sidewalks the process on
wended its way to the bench, where he
afternoon was spent in games, un>ler
the supervision of Miss McMurray. of
Tsolum School. Thus did the child' en
celebrate the birthday of Victoria the
Good.
ROD AND GUN
Taking the form of a special Ontario Tourist Number, tbe June issue of
Rod and Gun and Canadian Silver
Fox News which is just out is of special interest not only to all residents
of that province but also the rest of
tho Dominion and those of the United
States with whom Canada Is becoming
a popular vacation ground. A personal message of welcome from the
Premier of Ontario to tourists as the
leading article offers every encouragement to visit Canada and enjoy the
delights the country offers.
The contents include a notable aggregation of articles on hunting and
fishing with two very good ones. One
by S. H. Howard deals with sport ln
the Mattawa district while a very
good article by Alan N. Longslaff describes fishing in the pickerel River
district. The regular departments and
Canadian Silver Fox News contain the
usual list of entertaining and instructs ematerial.
Rod and Gun and Canadian Silver
Fox News is published monthly by
W. J. Taylor, Limited, Woodstock,
Ontario.
Whist Drive und Dance
Thirteen tables of -whist were play
ed at the whist drive and dance held
last Saturday evening in the G.W.V.A.
Hall under the auspices of the Car.
adian Legion, B.E.S.L. and the number was greatly augmented for the
dancing.
The prizes for whist went to Mrs.
C. Tobacco, ladies' first, Mrs. Slaughter, second, Mt. Fraser Watson, gent's
first, and Mj. Frank Monaco second.
Jim Walker and his Melody Four orchestra were in attendance and provided  excellent  music.
SYNOPSIS OF
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
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 upon residence, occupation and improvement for  agriculture  purposes.
Full information concerning regulations regarding Pre-emptions Is given
in Bulletin No. 1. Lnnd Series, "How to
Pre-empt Land," copies of which can
he obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victor-
la, 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 Commissioner 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-emptions must be occupied for
five years and improvements made to
value of $10 per acre, Including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,
before Crown Grant can be received.
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land,'
PURCHASE
Applications are received for pur
chase of vacant and unreserved Crown
lands, not being timber land, for agricultural purposes; minimum price of
first class (arable) land is ?5 per acre,
and 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 and Lease ot Crown
Lnnds."
Mill factory or industrial sites on
timber lnnd, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the con
dltions including payment of stumpage
HOMESTEAD LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesit.es,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected ln the first year, title being
obtained after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and Industrial purpdses
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 erasing Commission. Annual grazing permits 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
travellor*, up to ten head.
STAR LIVERY STABLE I
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.     ■
SCOTTISH
LAUNDRY
FIRST CLASS WHITE LAUNDRY SERVICE
:■'■'   Special Family Laundry Rate   °^]
also expert
DYERS AND DRY CLEANERS
A Trial Order Will Convince You.
Orders left at the Ritz Cafe, Telephone 150
Cumberland, will receive prompt attention
Telephone
Courtenay, 120 F.
Telephone
Cumberland, 150
"Victory"
Iron
Cash, $2.75
On terms, $3.00
now on sale at the
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each
TO KEEP "CLOSED" PLUMBING "OPEN"
This is a i/o-m. 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.
You get VALUE at
Matt. Brown's
Grocery
Fresh Ground Coffee, per lb, 55c, GOc and  65£
Whole Wheat Fig Bars, 1 lb boxes, 30c; 2 for .... 55t?
Dixie Sandwich Biscuits, 1 lb boxes, 30c; 2 for .... 55t?
Choice Bulk Tea, per lb  fiOc; 2 lb for  $1.15
21/2 lb tins Budweiser Malt, per tin  95£
WILLIAMS COMBINATION PACKAGE
1 tube Shaving Cream,	
Aqua Velva Given Free .
35c, 1 bottle
35c
.... 25»*
.... 75<*
.... 75<*
82.95
..: 85*
.... 95£
81.00
81.75
Copper Boilers, each  $3.35
Thermos Bottle, pints .... 85c, and Thermos (£ 1   /!C
Kit,  $1.00, the 2 for  «JliOw
2 sizes Pat Scrubs and Scrub Brushes, 2 for .
Bread Knives, each 	
Egg Beaters, double, each 	
Victory Electric Irons, guaranteed, each	
Enamel Wash Boards, each	
Glass Wash Boards, each	
Medium Galvanized Pails, 35c; 3 for	
Medium Galvanized Tubs, each
ATTENTION!     SMOKERS'
SPECIALS
81.00
Pipes from, 25c, 50c, 75c and	
One Old Pal Briar Pipe,  50c, and one
Large Packet of Tobacco, 20c, the 2 for
50c yl
FRIDAY, JUNE 1ST, 1988
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
PAGE THREE
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Dunsmuir Avenue Cumberland
Remember-Store Closed Monday
A few Choice Groceries at Remarkable Low Cost
Pure Malt Vinegar, per quart .bottle  25£
Burford Pears, 2s, per tin  19<J
Fry's Cocoa, per i/2tb tin  30t?
Salada Tea, per lb  70t?
Royal Purple Tea, per lb  70t?
B.C Pink Salmon, 2 for  25£
tiorse Shoe Salmon, per tin  25p
Hedlunch Delicatessen, per tin  15(>
Clark's Veal Loaf, i/2s, 2 for  45£
Sannich Clams, per tin  180
Fray Bentos Corn Beef  330
Johnson's Floor Polishing Outfit, Regu-     d»P AA
lar $6.75. ..Complete for  (JJll.UU
Toilet Paper, per bundle of 8 for.  300
Toilet Paper, 6 rolls for.  250
Toilet Paper, 4 rolls for  250
Van Camp Pork & Beans, 2 for  250
Van Camp Pork & Beans, each  17c
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Phone 155 Phone 155
"ALIAS THE DEACON"
COMING TO ILO-ILO
HERSHOLT IS STAR
Also Glen Tryon in "A Hero For
a Night," Make Splendid
Prorgamme
What gives promise of being one
of the most unusual and appealing
film productions of the year is ached'
uled for showing at the Ilo-Ilo thea-
'tre, Friday and Saturday. June 8 and
9, in "Alias tlie Deacon," the Universal
picture starring Jean Hersholt.
Directed by Edward Sloman, noted
for his human and intensely real
pictures, "Alias the Deacon" tells a
simple story of a picturesque ehar-
racter.
The story proved a tremendous hit
in Its long stage presentation in almost every City in America, and with
Jem Hersholt, one of the most celebrated actors on tbe screen, in tho
rich role of the gambler who covers
bis real occupation under tbe benign
exterior of a deacon, a very worthwhile picture should be the result.
In addition to the character star,
the cast of the picture includes Ralph
Gr:ve3, June Marlowe, Myrtle Steri-
man  and  Lincoln  Plummer.
In addition to "Alias the Deacon."
j another feature will be shown star-
| -:!ng   (Ten   Tryon   aud   Patsy   Ruth
1 Miler  In  "A Hero for a Night."    A
picture that will hand  you many a
lauffh   and   keep  you  chuckling  for
weoks after.
Riverside Hotel
Changes Hands
A real estate deal of considerable
magnitude was put through this morning in the sale of the Riverside Hotel
by Mr. R. B. Dixon to Messrs. C. and
N. Isherwood, of Vancouver. The new
proprietors take charge of the property as soon as the final transfers can
be made. It is seven years since Mr.
and Mrs. Dixon took over this popular
.hostelry and they will be very much
missed by the travelling public.
Thrilling Story
From a guide to a star circus performer is the route Ken Maynai 'I
travels in his latest picture "Tl n
Wagon Show," which conies to the
llo-IIo this Wednesday-Thursday. Kc
joins a troupe of travelling player
In the capacity of guide aud winds u
ns their star performer In this story
of circus days in the early west.
In addition to "The Wagon Show'
another feature will be shown, W. C
Fields and Chester Conklin in "Twt
Flaming Youths." If you like l«
laugh— TWO FLAMING YOUTHS !u
the picture for you! It starts with a
laugh, ends with a laugh and sandwiches thousands of them in between!
DRIVERS MUST SLOW
DOWN NEAR SCHOOLS Iff
Motorists who fail to stop befor
passing any bus or stage loading o
discharging school children, or who
travel past a school house on schooldays between the ihoura of 8 a.m. and
5 p.m. at u speed greater than fifteen
miles an hour, are violating one of tbe
foremost safety purposes of the motor
code and are subject to arrest as reckless drivers according to the Automobile Club of Washington, which
points to sucli violations as hazards
which have resulted in several deaths,
and many injuries to Washington
youngsters.
"Careful motorists will watch for
the "School—Slow Down" signs which
the law require! must be erected within 100 yards of each approach to .
school," the automobile club point;
out. 'These wanning boards are of
standard size shape and color and are
set sufficiently far In advance of the
school to permit slowing down to tin
llfteen mile an hour maximum speed."
Failure o:i the part of any operator
to  observe the  speed   requirements
when  passing a school  Is taken  as
prima facie evidence of reckless drlv- ji|S
ing, thus subjecting tbe individual to| j®
immediate arrest.
"Protection of children is essential'
say club officials. "The two most
certain methods of compelling obedience of safety laws are rapid arrest
ind stiff fines or jail sentences."
Next Week's Programme at the Ilo-Ilo|
Monday and Tuesday, June 4th and 5th
BUM   ffi,'.     ■'
ill' ili^u.   ■  .      :
. L.
2 Mo£t Stirring and Dramatic Naval
Engagements of Modern Timet-
Wilcock & Co.
Ltd.
"The Family Butchers"
Phone 66
CUMBERLAND
Phone 66
iW   ICE FOR SALE IN ANY QUANTITY   ■•a
Fresh Local
ng Lamb
"The   Battles  of  Coronel  and
Falkland Islands" a National Tribute to Britain's Heroes of
the Seas
The  Navy!
Tho Empire!
Inseparables hound together by in
/Jnclble   ties,   as   they  actually  are
nay he seen in the film of war a"
sea,   "The   Battle?   of  Coronel  and,
Falkland   Inlands,"   being  shown   at
ie I!o-Ilo this Monday and Tuesday
vflh  a  special  matinee  on  Tuesday
it .'! o'c oclc for school children to en-
bio them to pee the serial "Haunted
.■■Lt id'   at   regular  prices.    The ad-
niisiou at the night performances will
e :dults &'' cents, children 25 cents.
'."...,' picture demonstrates ns notb-
ng olse can that the Empire cannot
3:: ii   ivithout tl.ie navy, and gives an
exce.lo.it idea to tlie landsmen of the
life of the Jolly Jack Tar.   Jolly he
is in peace, with his narrow hipped
wide   bottom   trousers,  aud  Just  as
jolly when at war, as Is shown by his
elation when tho British Ships of the
lino steam  out  from  harbor of the
Falkland Islands on the trail of the
foe,   an   avenging,   unforgiving   and
fighting line.    They are jubilant and
aching  for   a   tight   from  turret  to
stokehole, and how, they revenge the
loss of tbe battleships, "Good Hope"
and "Monmouth" after the traditional
manner of thu British seaman—beat
and  then save their foes, make th?
picture realistic and wonderful.
Apart from the historic viewpoint,
t'lie film gives one an idea of what
war on the high seas is like, such as
few had before, there are scenes of
fighting ships and men, roaring cannons that fire broadslders, ships
breaking out into fire and other
scpnes that grip one beyond explana-
ISLAND TROUT j
TRAITS GIVEN
Close   Relationship   Between I
Steelheads  and   Rainbovs
Caused by Change from
Fresh Water
WKF.ai FLEET
MET JFUm
A story of Britain's
Heroic Sai Ion Men
IT/
CUTTHROATS OFTEN
RECOONIZG
1IAIIII   Tu
M
characteristic!) "»
i
3rl
tlon.
Full <if Tlirllls.
Spri
SPRING IS HERE! With Spring we feature all that
is fresh, young and tender. Local Spring Lamb—
what could be finer? Let us supply you with a fine
roast of Spring lamb which has been nourished in the
Comox Valley.
Like tbe picture "Wings," this pic-
turization  of one  of  Britain's  most
Important and  history-making naval
battles,  gives   one   tlie  sensation   of
being aboard   ship,  slicing  through
choppy seas at Ifj knots, 20 knots, 30
knots and full speed ahead, on vengeance bent.   There are more thrilling
moments .us the battle begins, as one
Beams to be standing on the bridge,
the realization that ail is over, and
that Hue end Is in sight for your ships
\ must sink, the enemy having gained
j the whip hand for the moment; the
■ fighting of fire aboard ship the mann-
j Ing and   firing of guns  to  the  last
i moment , when choppy swells wash
j over the fast sinking hull, and finally
1 submerging of the ships.
—N OTE-
July 23rd
APE11S0NALLY conducted sea and land trip
for Just eleven dollars a day—everything
——n \j  x  ii— included—no extras.   Ten days of glorious
Snecial  Train  travel through the Canadian Rockies ind down
" , through  the maze of picturesque islands and
leaves JuJcIh of the Pacific Coast.   A thousand vlst
Vancouver      day, and everyone different—two days at
world-famous  Jasper   Park—Iook  motor   i
_  .—   r.i/tliresque Islands and
Inlets of the Pacific Coast.   A thousand vistas a
'' ~J '-two days at the
 __  „-»,.-.   . »i n—long  motor   rides
each day, and then over two days at sea—there's
no trip like it for scenic versatility and variety
of entertainment A 1250 rail trip in daylight and
a 500 mile coast cruise for 8110, everything included.  Special train leaves Vancouver, July ■—
Make Reservations Now.
Ed, W. Blckle, Ago*, Cumberland
or write C. F.Earie, district passenger   m
agent, Victoria, B.C. * .
Canadian matsomi-
There   are   certain
'.y which Steehead, Raibow and Cutthroat trout may be distinguished, according to a  report made on  island
trout by J. tt. Dymond recently.
Steelhead is a term applied to n
certain large trout when taken in salt
water, or when il first moves from salt
Into fresh water to spawn, or for any
other reason. In the sea. and for u
short time after It, it is bluish above
and shows comparatively few spots.
I.i fresh water it gradually changes;
from blue to olive green above. Mora
ind larger spots appear with a red-
dinh band along the side, more pro-
:ounced nnd of n deeper color under
certain conditions.
Aa in the case with -both Atlantic
•\vA Pacific salmon, tlie young Steel-
head remains in fresh water for some
time before migrating to the .sea. The
time spent in fresh water varies from
one to several years, and some are
believed never to enter salt water,
being permanent residents of fresh j
water.
ItiiJnbow Trout
Rainbow is the term applied to
black-spotted trout showing a red orj$|
purplish band along the side, Hence j *3
an individual trout may he a Rainbow ■ t>jj
at one period of its life and a Steel-' t$
head at another. Not all Rainbows,' Jm
however, migrate to the sea. and be-' jp>
come Steelheads, for some remain fe)
permanently in fresh water either hy ep%
choice or because they are landlock- j ^sj
ed. Some of the forms which have rM
been isolated for long ages from their r)%
sea-going relatives have developed ~{&
characteristics by which they may be 01
distinguished from them. i jfe
All Rainbow trout are no doubt 5jg
able to live in salt water, and forms1 $5}
which attafn only a small size in their i |«
native lake or stream would probably,!®
grow to a much larger size in the sea. J "33
Young Steelheads, if confined In a i-fw
brook or lake, would never grow very
large. It is interesting to note that
brown trout taken from Dorsetshire,
England to New Zealand quickly acquired a migratory habit and became
large silvery fish .inhabiting the sea
for the most part and ascending tha
rivers to spawn.
luttlirout Variety
Cutthroat trout gets Its name from
a deep red coloration on the under
side of the lower jaw. It also has
teeth on the back of the tongue in addition to the teeth further forward on
tlie tongue, which all trout possess.
The red under tbe lower Jaw varies
to a small, pinkish spot, and In many
cases to the entire absence of any
trace of red. Similarly the teeth on
the back of the tongue vary from a
definite series of strong teeth to a
small patch of weak ones, or none at'-sta
all. r^«
Recognition of cutthroats lacking; ?v-,
teeth on the hack of the tongue and | $&
under the lower jaw is often difficult
nl such cases It is uecsesary to, ltave| V*
considerable number of specimens for. Wt
examination. There are a number of |«H
forms of Cutthroats on the Island.!**
some of them migrate to the sea where
they take on Steelhead coloration.
mus
CORONEL
AND
2P*1'
ISLANDS
Produced in
England.
_ presented at,
Balmoral Castle by
Royal Command of-
their Majesties*
KING GEORGE and
4o.ooo ^PueenMary
Fighting Men/
PRESENTED IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE TORONTO TELEtittAM
Wednesday and Thursday, June 6th and 7th
DOUBLE ATTRACTION
also
"Two
Flaming
Youths"
Friday and Saturday, June 8th and 9th
DOUBLE ATTRACTION
Glen Tryon in "A Hero for a Night"
Mrs. Knight and Mrs. Abernethy,
mother and aunt of Mrs. Roy Clifle,
returned to Vancouver on Thursday
after a holiday spent with Mr. and
Mrs. Chile at Maplohurst, Sandwick.
WANTED — THOROUQLY BXPBRI-
enced Stenographer and General Office help. Apply Box D,, Islander I
Office, stating qua I if leal Ions and
wages expected. PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY, JUNE 1ST, IMS
Powerful, Penetrating Antiseptic Oil
Heals Eczema and Other Skin Diseases
Make up your mind today that you
are going to give your skin a real
<-hance to get well.
You've probably been, like a lot
of other people, convinced that tho
only thing to use was  an  ointment
Special Meeting of
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
OppoBlte Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND,  B.C.
; King George Hotel;
', good  service,  reasonable  charges.;
I Centrally Located;
or salve (some of tbein are very
good) hut in the big majority of cases
these sticky salves simply clog the
pores and the condition primarily remains tbe same.
tio to any good druggist today and
get an original bottle of Moone's Emerald  Oil.
The very first application will give
you relief and a tew short treatment:-
will thoroughly convince you that bj
sticking faithfully to it for a Bhorl
time your skin troubles will be n
thing of tbe past.
Remember that Moone's Emerald
Oil is a clean, powerful penetrating
Antiseptic Oil that docs not stain or
leave a greasy residue and thai ii
must give complete satisfaction
your money cheerfully refunded,
A hen usually lays eggs like the one
from whom she was hatched. Set the
kind of epRs which you wish from f it-
lire layers.
$83,087,000
British Columbia Forests yielded products
valued at this huge sum in 1927
BEAR IN MIND
Such  production  can  only   be   maintained
in future years if flies are kept out of the
timber-lands of this province.
YOU CAN HELP!
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE
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 J
Night calls:  134X Courtenay
Office:  159 Cumberland.
| land Board of Trade when the early
j closing proposition was first mooted.
E> 1       /   T*       J hati  fou&nt HKafnst ft tooth and
DOctrd    OI"     1 l*&de : nail and was told by a few that he was
j Twenty-five  years behind the times.
(L'ontlnued from page one) It ,waa flnally put through making i-
_____ | compulsory tor the merchants in Cum-
} berland to close at 8 o'clock on Sat-
\ urdaya while their Courtenay friends
j were keeping open until 10 o'clock.
Shortly after, said Mr. Partridge, the
self same merchants who had told
him he was twenty-five years behind
the times, petitioned the council to
abrogate the early closing by-law,
making it possible for them to keep
open as long as they pleased. It took
said Mr. Partridge, only a short time
for the members of the old Board of
Trade to find that they themBelvr.s
were twenty-five years behind the
times and that ho (Mr. Partridge), was
two or three years ahead of them
However, said Mr. Partridge, he WOE
glad to sec the Board revived and providing they worked for the good of the
town and district and not for the good
of one or two he was porfectly Willing to again link up with the Cum
berland Board of Trr.de.
Mr. R. C. Lang, the president of the
local body then addressed the gathering briefly, thanked the Courtena.
delegation for their presence that ev
entng and for the many offers of a»'
sistance and co-operation and invite.l
one and all to join him In little refreshment at the Royal Candy and
Confectionery Store. The meeting
then adjourned, it being decided to
make the third Tuesday in each month
the  regular meeting night.
soclatlon, Mr. A. B. Ball, Mr. McPhee,
Mr. Saunders, Mr. Ben HugheB, All
iipoke very encouragingly and Mr.
lugbes in liis remarks mentioned the
proposed road from Alberni to Cum-
)orland, via Puntledge Lake, claiming
it was one of liis pet schemes. It might
be one of Mr. Hughes" pet schemes
but there are dozens of people in the
district who have had the idea of aj
roid round the lake linking Alberni
and Courtenay for a great many years
One of the most persistent and enthusiastic believers in the Alhernl-Punt-
ledge l^ake-Cumberland road was Mr.
Hope Herd and time and time again
The Islander haa published articles
by thla gentleman, giving him every'
encouragement. Wo realized long
ago that such a road would he of Inestimable value t<, both the residents
of tlie wesi coast and residents of the
east coast. Wo are still of the same
opinion and hope to see the fulfillment of one of our dearest wishes . . .
the linking of Alberni and Cumberland via Puntledge Lake.
Just before the meeting closed Mr.
Mumford told of the activities of a few
of the old brigade in reference to the
much discussed road and after he had
finished, Mr. Frank Partridge asked
permission of the chair to say a few
words. Mr. Partridge in few words told
of bow he had attended meetingB of
the old Bonrd of Trade until he was
sick and tired of the very name. He
remembered the last time he was in
any way connected with a Cumber-
Nanaimo Ball
Tossers Eany
(Continued from Page One)
Pastries that Please
the Palate
Whether it is just for your even,
ing dessert, a climax to the picnic, or something really elabor-]
ate for a party or banquet, you'll j
find it most satisfying here.
Mann's Bakery
"The Home of High Class Cakes and
Pastries"
Phone  18 Cumberland
singled and   Rice   connected, forcing
Perry out at second.
Cummins fanned and Bannerman
was safe on first on an error by Rice,
stealing second. McKay went out at
first on an assist .by Rice. Dixon went
out at first on an assist by Gallus.
2nd Innings: Edmonds walked nnd
stole second. Simpson fanned and Millard wen out at first to Dixon unassisted.   Neave fanned.
Harris was safe at first on an error
by Edmonds and made second on the
over-throw. Downey walked and Hunden filled the bases on an error by
Rice. Harris scored on a bobble over
second by Neave. Bobba filed out to
Perry and Downey scored on the run-
in when Neave dropped the ball at the
plate. Robinson went out at first on
an assist by Neave and Cummins
singled, scoring Hunden. Bannerman
flied out to Perry.
3rd Innings: Gallus flied out to McKay and Thompson walked . Perry
singled. Rice singled, scoring Thompson and Courtney. Edmonds singled,
scoring Perry and Rice. Simpson connected and forced Edmonds out at .second on an assist by Hunden. Millard
connected and forced ot npson out at
second on an assist by Cummins. ,
McKay fanned. Dixon singled and
stole second. Harris flied out to Simpson and Hallcy got nabbed off the second sack.
4th Innings: Neave went out at first
on an assist by Harris. Galius dropped
the ball in front of the plate but kicked
it and was called out. Thompson was
liven first on a dead ball and Courtney
singled, Perry went out at first on an
assist by Hunden.
Downey wont out to Millard unassisted,   Hunden and Bobba fanned.
5th Innings: Rice singled and Edmonds filed out to Cummins. Simpson
drove cne to Cummins who cut Rice off
at second unassisted. Simpson got
nabbed trying to steal second on a perfect peg by Downey,
Robinson went out to Millard unassisted. Cummins walked and stole second but got caught by Gallus off the
sack.   Bannerman fanned.
At tins stnge of the game heavy rain
.•ame on in a squall and the game was
•ailed for ten minutes.
Oth Innings: Bill McKee replaced
Hhnden on the mound for the locals,
Hunden coing to centre and Robinson
o the bench. Millard bunted safe and
Neave made first on an error by Cummins . GkllUa fanned and Thompson
vr.s safe at first on a wild throw by
Bobba. Courtney sacrificed to Dixon,
scoring Millard. Perry wont out to
Dixon on an assist by Cummins.
McKay flied out to Courtney . Dixon
wns safe on first when Millard dropped
Rice's throw. Harris singled, advancing Halley to third. Downey connected and Halley made for horns but was
out at the plate. Hunden went out at
first on an assist by Edmonds.
7th innings: Rice was safe on first
when Harris dropped a high fly. Edmonds connected and forced Rice out
at second to Cummins unassisted and
made second when Cummins threw
wild to first on an attempt for a double.
Simpson and Millard fanned.
Bobba singled. McKee connected hut
he and Bobba were both retired on a
double play. Edmonds to Courtney to
Millard. Cummins singled and stole
second, Bannerman went out at first j
on an assist by Galius.
Bobba. Rice drew a two-bagger. Perry
fanned and Edmonds went out at first
on an assist by Harris.
Cummins went out at first on' an
assist by Gallus. Bannerman fanned.
McKay made first on a dead ball and
Hally Dixon singled. Harris was safe
at first on an error by Thompson in
right field, McKay and Dixon scoring.
Downey doubled but Churchill went out
at first on an assist by Courtney.
2nd innings: Simpson walked and
Millard flied out tol Cummins. Olds
got first on a dead ball. Galius flied
out to Dixon and Olds out trying to
get back to first.
Stant wen, on in place of Banner-
man. Bobba was out at first on an
assist by Galius. McKee singled and
stole second. Cummins singled and
McKee tried for home but was out at
the plate, Cummins stealing second and
third. Stant doubled, scoring Cum
mins. Gallus was relieved by Edmunds
Thompson coming In to third and Mc-
Innls going on at light field. McKay
dm'b'.ed. scoring Stant and Dixon got
to first on a dead b '.11. Harris doubled,
Ecorinj McKay and Dixon. Downey
flied out to Thompson,
3rd Innings: Thompson fanned.
Courtney was srre at first on an error
by Dixon nnd Perry singled, scoring
Courtney. Rico was safe at first on nn
error by Bobba, Perry scoring. Edmonds and Rtce went out on a double
play. OumnUus to T*obba to Dixon.
Churchill singled and stole second.
Bobba and McKee fanned. Cummins
singled, scoring Churchill and stoie
second and third.   Stant fanned.
4th Innings: Mclnnls fanned. Millard got a two-bagger and Olds went
out at first on an .issist by Cummins.
Hag;; fanned.
A general shift was made in the Na-
naimo field, Hagg going on in centre,
Perry coming in to first base and Millard to left field. McKay flied out to
Rice. Dixon singled and stole second.
Harris singled nnd Dixon got nabbed
between second and third, Downey
walked. Churchill should have fanned
but Olds dropped the third strike and
over-threw first. Harris scoring. Bobbo
was safe on an error by Rice and
Downey scored.   McKee doubled, scor-
by Galius, V, by Edmonds, 4. Hits off
McKee, 6; off Gallus, 5; off Edmonds,
14. Courtenay errors—Bobba (2), Dixon. Nanaimo errors—Thompson, Olds,
Rice. Walked by McKee, 1; by Edmonds, 2. Hit by pitched ball, by McKee, 1; by Galius, 1; by Edmonds, 2.
Two-baggers, Downey, McKee, Cummins, Stant, McKay, Harris, Bobba,
Millard.
Caught Beautiful Trout
Last week-end there was a beautiful trout weighing four pounds on exhibition in the window of the Piket
Electric. The fish was landed by Mr.
R. R. Carter.
Does Well at
Music Festival
Little Miss Ollce Anderton, daughter
oi Mr. and Mrs. Ed. C. Anderton, of
Cc urtenay, came within ten marks of
! tho Gold Medallist at the recent musi-
! cal festival at Nanaimo.   The winner
I was the same girl who won in Vancouver, consequently the local pupil was
up against keen competition.   She won
j p.nisc from her examiner who complimented her on being a fine little player
with good tone.
Courtenay Man
Chosen at Liberal
Coalition
(Continued from page ona)
GUujberland
Hotel
8th innlnes: Neave fanned and Oal- Ins Ohirchill and Eobba, and Cummins
lus went out at first on an assist by doubled .scoring McKee. Stant singled.
MeKce.   Thompson tanned.   . i scoring Cummins, but McKay went out
McKay made first on a dead ball, and I at first on an assist by Rice,
stole second.    Dixon singled, scoring     6th Inningsi   Thompson filed out to
McKay and stole second.   Harris was | Dixon and Courtney filed out lo Cum-
safe on first on an error by Gallus.! mins.   Perry lined one out which con-
Downey  singled,  scoring  Dixon and j nected with the Umpire's toot and was
Harris.' Neave. the visiting catcher, got I safe at first.   Mee went out at first
a nasty crack on the finger and had to [ un <W MSlst by McKee.
retire from the game. Edmonds going |    £»*°n fllcd out lo Hagg, Harris went
behind the bat and Olds coins on at j out at first on an assist by Edmonds
third.   Hunden fanned. Boblraa singled | nnd Downey fanned,
scoring Downey.   McKee fanned and I    6th innlnes:    Edmonds filed out to
Cummins was robbed   of   at least a, Cummins and Molnnis singled.   Mil-
thrce-bagger when Perry reached out  lard filed out to Slant and Olds singled
and scooped up the lonrest drive of the I scoring Mclnnls.    Hagg filed out to
da>-  at centre.    The fans applauded' Bobba.
the play. ' j    Churchill singled and got to second
Oth innings: Courtney flied out to ; on a pass ball. Bobba got a two-bagger.
Hunden at centre. Perry singled, but' McKee doubled, scoring Churchill and
Bice went out at first on an assist by, Bobba.    Cummins walked and Stant
Edmonds  also  filed  out  to
Kate,      ;
Rallenlblc ;
; Commercial
; Headquarter*
i   ACCOMMODATION THE BUST
: Knoms Steam Heated
I        IV. MERRIFIELD, Prep.
jREBft >
Automobile Side  Curtains Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Also Harness Repairs
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
McKee.
Hunden.
Score by Innings:
123456780   RHE
Nanaimo  004 00100 0   5 97
Courtenay 03000004x   783
Summary—Struck out by Hunden. 3;
by McKee, 5; by Gallus, 7. Hits off
Hunden, 7: off McKee. 2: off Galius. 8.
Nanaimo errors: Rice (2). Edmonds.
Neave, (2), Millard. Galius; Courtenay:
Cummins. Bobba, Harris. Walked by Rice filed out to Cummins.
Hunden, 2; Gallus, 2. Hit by pitched Score by Innings:
ball, by Hunden. 1; by Gallus, 1. 12 3 4 5 0 7
Second Game by innings: Nanaimo  0 0 2 0 0 10
1st Innings:   Thompson fanned and | Courtenay 2 4 1 8 0 5 x
Courtney made first on an error by
singled, scoring McKee. McKay singled,
scoring Cummins and Stant, and Dixon
went out or an assist by Courtney.
Harris got to first on a dead ball and
stole second. Downey flied out to
Millard and Harris was nabbed off
second.
7th innings: Thompson singled and
Courtney fanned. Perry connected and
Thompson was out at second on a
fielder's choice, Cummins   to Bobba.
Summary:
RHE
3  6 3
1819 3
Struck out by McKee, 6;
E*EERis a most w«
;! ful tonic for all
aru overworked and those
who are run-down because
of weak impoverished
blood. There is no tonic
in tlie world like good
pure beer.
Beins?, rich in the food
elements of choicest Barley
Malt, combined with the tonic
properties of golden hops, it
quickly aids nature in restoring
both mind and body to normal
health and strength.
"•^aWStfaS?
Victoria.!^
RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
„       PROMPT ATTENTION     -^J
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
David Hunden, Junr.
Silver Spring
Brewery Ltd.
\\ Victoria..
Brewers and Bottlers of the famous
SILVER SPRING BEER
For sale at Government Liquor
Stores and Beer Parlors.
Delivery Free to any part of city.
W&fr
II
Tim advertisement is not published or displayed by the I.i
Board or by the Government of Dmish ColumJ
.lquor Control
lUluliU.
The Star
of Ben-Hur
PAMON
NOVARRO
NORMA
SHEARER
The world-famous operetta has now been
made into a picture
hailed as the greatest
of nil lilm romance")
The glorious story of
Ihe Prince who lost his
heart to a peasant maid
Gay scenes of student
lite, actually made in
Old Heidelberg! Romance across which
falls the shado wof a
throne! Drama that
will sweep you off your
feet!
Tlie greatest triumph
nf three famous film
figures—Ramon Novar-
ro. Norma Shearer and
Ernst LnMtsdi.
on tlie selection of our Premiar, the
Hon. T. D. McLean and the business
administration of the affairs of British
Columbia and we pledge our wholehearted support to the government."
A resolution wns also moved from
the floor of the convention and endorsed unanimously, thanking Mr. P.
P. Harrison, M.L.A., for the good work
he had done for the constituency during the past four years while a mem- '
ber of the Legislature.
Association Re-Organized
The convention then decided to reorganize the Central Liberal Association and the following officers were
elected:
Honorary President, Rt. Hon. W. L.
McKenzle King.
Honorary Vice-President, Hon. T. D.
McLean.
President, Mr. P. Leo Anderton, ot
Courtenay.
Vice-President, Mr. Alex. Maxwell, of
Cumberland.
Secretary-Treasurer, Mr. T. D. Smith
of Courtenay.
Executive Committee: One member
to be appointed from each local association in the riding.
The main business of the day was
then proceeded with, that of naming
the candidate for election. Two names
only were put before the convention,
those of Mayor J. W. McKenzle, of
Courtenay, and Mayor Alex. Maxwell,
of Cumberland, the former being nominated by Messrs. A. Hogg and P.
Qagne, the latter by Messrs. L. Finch
and J. Cameron. The name of Mr. J.
Sutherland, of Cumberland, was also
proposed but Mr. Sutherland refused
to allow his name to go before the convention. Upon all delegates having
voted by ballot, it was found that Mr.
McKenzle was the choice, he having 30
votes to Mr. Maxwell's 21, upon which
Mr. Maxwell moved that the choice be
made unanimous, which was done enthusiastically.
The candidate thanked the convention for their having chosen him and
said he would start out on his campaign immediately and do his best to
win lt. Mr. Maxwell also said that he
would get right behind Mr. McKenzle
and give him his hearty support.
Mr. Harrison was then called to the
platform and complimented the convention on their choice and promised
Mr. McKenzle his whole-hearted support.
A sumptuous lunch was then served
in the hall by the proprietor, Mr. Walter Crawford, after which a general
discussion on organization matters was
freely Indulged In and the meeting
then adjourned.
i Comment was freely made on the
| harmony with which the business of
j the convention was carried out and the
spirit of optimism which prevailed.
Ilo-Ilo This Week End
Smokers*
Supplies
Pipes
Pouches
Cigarettes
Tobaccos
Cigars
also a full line of
High Grade Chocolates
at
A. Henderson's If
FRIDAY, JUNE  1ST, 1928
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, iCUMBERUiND, B.C.
PAGE FIVE
hnadasricftesfsoil
THE backbone of the world is its farm population... %
the strength of a nation is judged not so much by
its natural resources as by its ability to produce FOOD
... mankind's great essential.
Canada has long been called "the Granary
of the World" ... but few people seriously
think of British Columbia as an agricultural
province. Actually, more than three million
acres are now under cultivation ... 19 million
acres are still available ... an area equal to
Wales, Denmark and Belgium combined!
Agriculture has made greater progress In
British Columbia during the last ten years than
any of our industries. The actual increase In
volume was 121% . .. from 32 million dollars to
71 million. Think of it! Twenty-three thousand
farmers on three million acres of land producing food stuffs valued at 71 million dollars ...
and our actual total agricultural wealth estimated at Mi millions!
British Columbia's average return per farm
during the last two years has been $3,087 per
annum ... an average of $23.67 per acre under
cultivation, as against $12.13 for all Canada.
A record!
The strongest argument for our highly
fertile soil and our productive climate is found
in the ten years' average yield based on Federal
Field Crop Reports. These reports prove that
our soil and climate yield more liberally than
any other province.
TEN YEARS AVERAGE ANNUAL YIELD PER ACRE
OF FIELD CROPS
Field Crop.
Sr ring Wheat, bu..
Oats, bu _.
Hi v'ey, bu.	
Rye, bu	
Peas, bu	
Mixed Grains, bu...
Potatoes, cwt...
Turnips, etc., cwt.	
liny, Corn, Clover, tons..
Fodder Corn, tons..
Man.
Suit.
Alta
B.C.
15.4
14.9
15.8
23.2
3J.3
30.9
32.5
48.6
24.0
23.1
24.6
33.1
15.9
16.1
13.7
22.5
20.0
18.8
25.3
25.6
29.6
28.4
35.0
75.2
75.0
85.8
108.2
95.8
109.3
107.3
187.4
1.5
1.4
1.2
2.1
6.0
4.8
4.1
10.6
2.3
2.0
2.2
3.1
Alfalfa, tons    2.3
Livestock, dairying and fruit farming are
all prospering. Poultry revenue increased 100%
in 18 months and the eyes of the world look to
our fair province for even greater achievements.
Hen No. 6 . . . the most prolific egg producer
ever hatched ... has been our "World Poultry
Ambassador," and has forced the world to
recognize our poultry supremacy!
A most encouraging feature of British
Columbia's agricultural situation is the keen
interest our government has and is taking in
this vital question. A stabilized prosperity for
all can only be assured by enabling the farmer
to gain a fair profit. With all shoulders to the
wheel, great things will be accomplished and
the tangible progress that has been so outstanding over this ten years record will seem
small when another decade has passed.
Read these announcements and understand your province's
progress ... clip them out and send them to friends. If you
desire extra copies of these announcements a note to this
U,  neusp,iper mil bring them. Advertise your Province\
MiiA's Progress
Liberals Appoint
Delegates
At a well-attended meeting of Liberals held in Laver'.s Hall on Monday
night, the following delegates were appointed to attend the Campbell River
Convention on Wednesday:
Messrs. W. A. Urquhart, T. D.
Smith, P. L. Anderton. J. W. McKenzle, A. Hogg, A. R. England, J. War-
W. E. Mantle, W. P. McPhee, W. I J. Copp,
A. W. Haines, L. Roberts and J. K.
McKenzle,
The following were appointed as substitute delegates:
Messrs. A, H. Passie, T. Pretsell, J.
Mitchell, E. U Macdonald, Brazier and
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Dish of Pure Velvety Goodness	
Union Hotel
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Electrically Heated
Throughout
Our Service is the BEST
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Phone lt Pbone IS
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Flavored with Your Favorite Fruit.    Each Spoonful
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TAXI
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Courtenay
Builders'
Supply
Lumber & Shingles
at mill prices
Delivered Anywhere.
Phone 183
Carl stepped  bacK and looked at
! him, ior the moment almost estranged.
lie repeated bitterly;
"I'm  not  that  kind  of a coward,
either!"
CHAPTER V.
The doorbell rang  insistently.
Neither Bruce nor Oarl moved. They
He said flnally and firmly:—
"Asword and n drum!1
"Kurt expostulated his parent again.
Kurt looked .it her nodded and amended his demand.
"if you please, Uncle Bruce."
Bruce nodded.   He said: ■
. ,    "We 11 see . . . but drummer boys
■ed at each other in a curious tense j don't carry swords, you know. Kurt "
si'iace.    Bruce  raised  one  baud  at      Kurt  looked pained at such Ignor-
hist In an odd gesture, equivalent to lance.   He replied, pityingly:
a .shrug of the shoulders.   He said, un-;    "Oh, yes. they do.   Professor Arndt
der liis breath, "Impasse—then," and i says so."
Carl   nodded   slowly.     Bruce's   blond i     Pauli laughed.
brows were bent, less in a frown than	
in   concentration.    Things   were   so I soldier.   In the Franco-Prussian Wui
clear-cut with Bruce -black or while j .... a long time ago, little Kurt."
"What would you do with a sword''"
Kurt  struck an  attldude.    He de-
lowed him. She put her hand on Ma
arm and laughed up at him:—
".Must you go dear? You know I
can't keep a secret!"
"You givp this one away and I
strangle you.'-' threatened her husband
He took her by her slender throat
with mock ferocity, pulled her nearer
kissed her on the mouth and departed
laughing through the door. Mitst
came hack to the group with slightly
heightened color.
The professor looked grave:—
nt did something or you didu t—if
you had a choice to make you made j
It.   You didn't have your cake and eat
it. too, he supposed.    He was trying I
hard to put himself In Girl's place— )
trying to suppose that he, Bruce, was
in a situation where lie had to choose
between   Paul!  aud   something  else.
His profession, perhaps.
Pauli appeared at the dining room
door.    She said, laughing:—
"Do go to the door, stupids! It's
probably Mltzi and Fritiz."
Carl did not stir, but Bruce walked
across the room, and Hung the door
back. Laughter met him. a hubbub of
greetings and chaffing. Pauli following his progress, stooped a second by
Carl.
"Is anything wrong You haven't
been quarreling, have you? she pleaded  anxiously.
Carl shook his head his eyes fixed
on her rather desperately. She grew
restive under his look. She said, with
an effort at lightness: —
"You looked so—solemn, you two —
not at all like yourselves, you know."
Mitzi Winckelman came into the
room. She alwuys entered a room
with a little impetuous rush. She was
In her middle twenties, but looked
rather younger, a very pretty little
person, dark, vivacious, with a way of
clothes that only simirt Viennese women have. Her six year-old Kurt
stalked along beside her, trying to suit
his short stride to his mother's longer
swifter advance.
"Here's the first of us,' 'announced
Mltzi. "Are we late? Hello. Carl-
many happy returns. Pauli. how
pretty you look!"
Mitzi hud a breathless little voice.
She had, ton. an Inexhaustible vitality
and brought with her, wherever she
went, an air of tbe most delicate and
charming  gayety..
"Where's Fritz?" Pauli asked h:r.
"He's coming. I've been all morning
getting him dressed. He can't find a
thing. What makes men so helpless?
It's Mitzi. where's my tie?' and Mitzi,
what have you done witli my socks?'
and Mltzi, did you deliberately bide my
shirt?" all day long."
Kurt, wba had been shaking hands
all around with n delicious gravity,
poke up in his childish pipe, confident
j'PeVhaprihey did  when  be was a I to'Kl^fwn. SK^JK
tidier,    in the Frn,.,«.Pr„«...„ v,,...   jw   legation."   ,,,   «fi!   KSg  iu
JjWhal doesa warning amout tor
"As if a nation can
BfJUIVU  llji  in   inn  uiiliuiau   l«)<o,  buiiHUBiu
of the world's attention, confident of
himself as only a beloved yourgster
can be:—
"I dressed mysef!" lie announced
wiht proper pride.
Paul knelt down beside him and ruffled his spotless Sunday slate with
n great hug.   Mitzi gayly said:- -
"So he did. bless him -buttons, laces
and all. But not his father! Nil
Fritz! I wns certain you'd see him
across the courtyard. Why will men
stand undressed before open windows?"
She looked from Bruce to Carl.
Bruce chuckled and removed his pipe
long  enough   to   reply   weightily: —
"It's n problem thai has puzzled
the ages"—but Mltzi interrupted him
anil answered  herself:-
"It's their natural generosity I
suppose!"
Carl and Pauli and Bruce responded
with a shout of laughter, Mitzi's Utile
face was supernaturally grave as she
looked Inquiringly from one to the
other and asked:—
"Well, what else? Fritz was out
until al lhours drinking beer with the
paper's critic and"	
She halted and flushed Instinctively
clapping a little hand over her mouth.
Her friends looked at her questioning-
ly. Oneiiever knew what Mitzi might
say next. She recovered and went on
easily, but her eyes danced as if she
had just successfully eluded a danger.
"Aud some others. A lot of foolish
men—who'd be better off at home
Carl, what's wrong you don't look
overwhelmingly happy."
Cnrl smile.d.   "I'm hungry!" he said.
Kurt who had been confiding stale
secrets to his adored Pauli In u shrill
stage whisper, looked up approvingly. ,. iU/
He could understand why Uncle Curl j person, i
didn't look happy. Kurt himsilf always was hungry, He was hungry
now, He said as much in a loud, determined voice.
"Have patience," counselled Paull as
the little company found chdrs. "The
goose had to go hack into the oven
for a bit."
Mitzi gave an exaggerated sigh. She
asked   Carl,  "Presents'.'''
"Lots.    A  wrist   watch  from   Pauli
typewriter  from   Bruce,    See  it
there?    Isn't  it
claimed as his mother looked at him
proudly:—
"Kill the enemy!"
Carl started. His thoughts, never
far from his play, went buck to it
again as lie heard its title spoken in
tiie clear little voice. He heard Bruce's next question.
"The enemy? And who are they—
exactly?"
'-Everybody but us!" answered Kurt
u little astonished at this further display of adult Btupidity . . . and secretly wondering, not for tlie first time, if
grown  ups .were as  Idiotic as  they
often pretended to be . . , or as wise
as  they always said  they  were.    He
added: —
"Any way, we can lick everybody!"
The  eiders  laughed  again  at  such
bellgorence  in  so small a creature.
Bruce continued with his questional re.
"Who told you that?   Funny thing,
hut it's exactly what my teacher used
in tell mi
Kurt's face fell. He looked exceedingly puzzled, and the others wattdied
him grope for an honest explanation
to this staggerer. He couldn't doubt
Uncle Bruce, of course . . . Uncle
Bruce was—himself, and .could do no
wrong. But something was inconsistent somewhere,
His face cleared.   He had found the
answer.    He said happily:—
"Then your teacher was a liar!"    ,
"Kurt!'  gasped liis mother. "Where
onearth did you hear such things?"
Carl turned to Pauli.   He said whim
slcally:—
"Out  of  the  mouths  of—well,  so
they teach it in the schools still, do
they?   And 1 expect people to believ
my play!"
Paull .shook her head at him. She
lifted a finger and levelled it at little
Kurt.
"Bloodthirsty Infantl No sword fo,
you. You'd be attacking the cat first
thing we know!"
Kurt's ayes filled.   But he mantullj
hit   hack  a   wall   of   disappointment
All was not yet ilost.   He asked Im-
plornigly:  —
"Well, then, what about the drum?'
Tliis persistence broke up the meeting.    As   tlie  laughter  subsided   into
chuckles as Bruce promised, liis hand
mi tiie small shoulder.
"Well—we'll  see!"
From a window fn  the other room
opening on the court a sound  if inu
sic floated in—violin—Saraaate's '"/A-
guenerwalsen,"   superbly   and   brilliantly played,    Paull said:—
"There's that man again; he never
neglects a day. Sometimes working
Mound here in the mornings I forget
.to hear him, I'm so used to his practicing."
"We hear him too," .Mitzi said. Ho
plays very well. Do you know wiio
he is, Pauli?"
"No. I've never seen him. He
came about two months ago. I'd miss
him if he went now; he's like a lovely
disenabled   voice—except   when   he's
just dofng scales."
The  hell   rang.
"Fritz—at last," announced Mitzi
going to tlie door just as the profess-
iv and Mr. Behrend came in from the
itudy. Behrend was talking, us usual
equally as usual he was saying:—
"I don't agree with you at all!"
"Of course, you don't. Nobody doe.*.
That's why I know I'm right!"
Tbe open door revealed Fritz Winc-
kelm in with a chair draped over eithei
arm. He remarked as he camy In:—
"Hello every one. Carl eongniiu-
latlons and all that sort of thing
Pauli here are the chairs- I picked out
our best. Most of ours are slightly
disabled, owing to Mitzi's habit of
standing on them to hang pictures and
adjust curtains   she'll never learn"
"Fritz." said his wife, indignantly
"doa't maligna me. Itto you and your
terrible friends that ruin the fumltUN
i'iiiing bock on two logs"—
Fritz grinned, lie was . buoyant
llltly older than Carl 01
Bruce, very alert and very llkeabh
Fven his pronounced Bolf-confldenc
his scll-opinioiiatlon. amused rather
than Irritated. He was so Impulslv.
often foolishly so; so Irresponsible,
iCtlng first and thinking after, thai
he seemed younger than his year-.
And he had the mosi generous boarl
in the world. Mltzi kne>v thut -aa did
his friends. She ail" ed him and
agreed with Mm that he was a per-
i>f consequence.   They were a very
from the Professor and —
Mltzf broke In her face radiant: -
"All very well.    But wait till you
see our present."
Kurt slipped down from Pauli's lap
and went over to Bruce.    He placed a
small  paw on  tlie young man s knee
and looked him gravely in the eyes.
He said portentously: —
"Listen!     I   -am  going  to  have  a
birthday   !"
Bruce started in mock astonishment
His deep voice expressed  utter unbelief.    He asked:   -
'No! Is It possible? So small a
person?"
Kurt nodded ills bead with such violence that one feared for Ills mop ol
blond   hair.     He   Inquired   tensely:
'Yes. What will you give me, Uncle
Bruce?"
His mother emitted a small shriek
of horror.
"Kurt!"   what a greedy little hoy!''
Under the cover of laughter Bruce
asked the child seriously: —
'What do you wan! me to give you,"
This matter takes due and careful con
slderntion young 'un."
Kurt pondered the difficult question i
        -. , nun ,,i iixiMijiit'iit'c.     i iicy were a vary
beamy.   A lecture attractive human little couple, deeply
'   and"-- !   im!  nl.vlnin.lv In   Im-..
ind obviously In love
Bruce rescued the chairs and took
ihem into the dining room under Pauli's direction. Fritz looked around the
company, cleared his throat, rubbed
liis hands and announced:
"And now I'm compelled to rush
off for a few minutes."
"Fritz, thai means hours for you!"
' Not at all I have lo go to the office.   I've forgotten carl's present."
Carl, who bad   followed   Bruce  Into
the dining room reappeared.
"Pauli sa.s that dinner 'H almost
ready, and your son is dying of slow
starvation. Let the present wait, Fritz
and tell me about it  Instead."
"Not much! The office Is two minutes away and anyway 1 should report."
Mitzi frowned upon her lord and
master.
Itepnrt? On Sunday They work
you to death!"
Fritz acknowledge the truth of this
itatement with a low how:
"They do. They can't get along within t. me. And anyway the Archduke
s being received today tu Sarajevo!"
He started for the door.   Mltzi fol-
Bebrend asked. cx0 u » nation can
avoid responsibility by such a handwashing! But nothing will happen;
we are too well prepared. No one
strikes a man famous for bis strength'
"On tbe contrary," said the Professor, "some one always thrashes a bally
—sooner or later."
"Germany and Austria could whip
tlie world," said Behrend. "I wonder
what the Kaiser and his Grand Admiral talked about when they visited
our Archduke  at Konoplsht!"
"They wouldn't consult us anyway,"
laughed Mitzi, "and state discussions
don't concern us, after all."
"Fighting is no longer probable,"
Carl said; "(here's talk of reducing
armaments"—
"So there was before the Franco-
Prussian   war,"   said   the   Professor
watching a smoke ring.
Carl shrugged his slim shoulders.
"I should refuse to fight!" he said
abruptly.
Behrend looked at his son. His
heavy feautres were for once lively—
witii shame and disgust. Bruce broke
In to avert the menace of an argument
between Carl and his father. He said
very lazily:—
"Well, no one wants war"	
Behrend glowered nt him.
"No one wants cholera either. But
it ocurs."
The professor laughed he Bald mlld-
ly:-
"One for you!    What a slander on
y noble profession, Doctor Arndt!"
Pauli   raised  an   eyebrow  at  her
friend.
"Fledgling medico!" she said.
But Behrend was not to be put off.
"We must keep the Serbs.from the
Adriatic!"
"Hoes it matter to you, August?"
asked Ihe professor.
"To my country the Balkans, permitted to gain strength and Independence—or Turkey—would become the
advinee guard of Russia."
He wns not quite sure of bis ground;
floundered a little. The professor
smiled.  Belirend  continued:—
"We must push our coast line further south."
"Now, why, exactly?" asked Arndt.
"To—to- to reach the Near Bast. "
"Why? repented the professor, ln-
flexlbtly.
Behrend looked his indignation.
"I—I don't know.*I leave such matters to (he statesmen. I read It last
week In Die Welt!"
Mitzi clapped her hand together.
"Fritz wrote that article!" she revealed  In delight.
"He did?" her host said. "Now why
did  he,  Mitzi?"
Miizi looked puzzled. She said, flnally,, "I don't know!"
Does he?" inquired Arndt. And
Bruce  chuckled.
Ir, Bciir.-ud exploded into noise
and  sputter.
"Of course. A patriot doesn't ask
questions. He stands, as I do, ready
to give tbe last drop of blood to his
-ountry gladly!"
Baruska appeared beaming. In a
stentorian voice she announced:—
"Dinner!"
August, a truce!" declared the Professor, and Mitzi darted into the dining room and returned waving a napkin.
-Behold the white flag," she laughed
Pauli rose.
"Oh,  what  heavy  nonsense (we've
been   talking -like   people  discussing
who will ride in tho front seat of a
motor car that they are never going
i have.   The important thing now is
Fritz.
Kurt raised a plaintiff howl:—
".Mother. I'm so hungry!"
Behrend looked approvingly at tht
child.   He said:—
As Kurt is hungry—and tbe rest,
loo   we shan't wait."
Paull turned to Baruska,
"Pour the wine," she ordered. "Mr
Winckelman will be hack any minute.
Boor tor tiie Professor, tea for Mr.
Gordon."
Behrend raised hands to Heaven.
"Tea! Oh. barbarians!" he exclaimed.
MlizI touched his arm.
"Waff till you see the present Frits
lias."
"Another typewriter?" asked Behrend, "or perhaps a nice pair of rubber?"
Mitzi gaped frankly. Jaull said bas-
tly:—
"Mr.
go in'.1
Carl spoke quietly:—
"Father means—my play came back
from   Bergman!"
Mltzi looked dumbfounded. Her
hand touched Carl's arm for closer
attention. She said, amazed, as Behrend ami Kurt went past them into
the dining room:—
"Why you can't mean that!—you
a re m Istaken. Bergman's accepted
■The Enemy'"
Continued Next iv«*.
jl'. P. Harrison, M.L.A.!
Belirond la Joking.   Shall we
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main (till™
Cmirionny I'hone III
Local Oltloo
Cumberland Hotel In Rvenlngi.
Telephone  110H or 2< PAGE SIX
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
KRIDAY, JUNE 18T, 1988
SPECIALS
Millinery
About 20 Misses Hats quite an assortment of colors,
mostly suitable for Girls from 8 to 14 years at $1.49
Ladies' Hats, a good variety of shapes and colors, all
Hats that were §4.93 now $3.95 secure one now
Chidren's Sox in a good assortment of shades, including Pink, Blue and White also stripes.   Sizes from S
to 7 all one price 35c or 3 pairs for S1.00
Ladies' Spun Silk Dresses, a fair assortment of colors
to choose from and sizes from 34 to 40 all one price
$1.95 the quality of silk is really good.
Girls' School Dresses, made of Fancy Cotton Prints
sizes 14 years, price $1.50
Ladies' Coats for this week end we will offer a straight
reduction of ten per cent on every Coat secure one now
Cotton Bathing Suits in most sizes. Navy with assorted colors, priced at each 75c
Shot Taffeta Silks—just received an assortment of the
new shades Shot Taffeta, 36 inches, price $1.50 per yd.
Heavy Armour Silk in natural shade only a good heavy
quality and will give real wear.   Price per yard 75c
Sutherland's
For Sandwiches
No Other Breads ever quite satisfy when once one
has made a practice of eating	
Marocchi's Bread
There's a flavor, a wolcsomcness and a sense of
There's a flavor, a wholesomeness and a sense of
for more of the same kind. For the kiddies' lunch;
for every meal; for evening sandwiches; for real
nutritious value there is nothing to equal it.
Cooling Meals
for Hot Days
Try some of our Cold Meats—They arc Delicious
for Hot Days.
Especially Suitable for Picnic Parties
FRESH MEATS AT ALL TIMES
Prime Roast Beef—Veal—Mutton
City Meat Market
Cumberland
"The Store That Appreciates Your Patronage"
Telephone 111        WE DELIVER        Telephone 111
Cumberland Personals
The Rev. and Mrs. Hewitt and
daughter, Ruth, returned to town on
Friday last, after spending a few
dayB  in   Vancouver.
The Cumberland Tennis Club held
their weekly tea on Wednesday afternoon of this week on the verandah of
the home or Dr. and Mrs. G. K. Mc-
Naughton. Mrs. MeNaughton and Miss
Dorothy Maxwell were hostesses.
Mrs. James Murray, of West Cumberland, manageress of John the Hatter's Cumberland branch has removed to the house opposite the telephone
office.
•   •   •
Mr .Thou. ii. Thatcher and Mrs. Clifford 8. Cox. of Seattle, Wash., are
visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
Lewis.
Minto
We can hear a tew gunshots (low
and again through the Valley. We
don't know what they are shooting at,
but one of the neighbor's cows came
home the other night with seventeen
pellets of buck-shot in its hind quarters.
»       •       •
Mrs. Smith, wife of our school principal, returned with Mr. Smith when
he visited Nanaimo last Thursday
(Victoria Day). She returned to Vancouver on Tuesday morning.
•   •   *
A public meeting of ratepayers is
called for next week to consider building an addition to the school.
Mrs. Eric King, from Vancouver, and
her two children are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pearse and are
spending two days this week in Courtenay with Mrs. Wilcock.
During Monday's storm an old snag
standing on the Allen property fell
across the telephone and electric light
wires at the Popham property and put
them both out of business. The Minto
lines were up in an hour's time but
the telephone gang seems to be busy
as their lines were down for two or
three days.
Mrs. Louis Wain and baby left for
Campbell River by stage on Tuesday
to take up residence with her husband
near the camp.
•   •   •
Miss Thelma Gray has secured a
situation near Comox.
Mrs. John Pearse was a visitor to
the Valley on Sunday from Myrtle
Point where the logging operations
are nearly finished. Mr. and Mrs.
Pearse will move shortly to Campbell
River.
Mountaineering
Club To Build
Good Cabin
ENGAGEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Brown, of
Pendrith Avenue, Cumberland an
pounce the engagement of their only
daughter Annie B. to Mr. Hedley t.ut-.
chinson. of Brodner.  The wedidng to \ Preparations  Under  Way  For
take place in the early part ot July. B>« SJm)"ier1Sa!nP °"
Forbidden Plateau
Mrs. Charles C. Seagrave ,of Acme,
Alberta, is visiting her parents. .Mr.
and Mrs. T.  Lewis.
Mr .and Mrs. G. W. Clinton returned to town on Saturday last from
Vancouver,
•   •   •
Mrs. George Gray, of Nanaimo, re-1
turned to her home on Wednesday
after spending a few days with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Lewis.
•   •   *
Mr. Paul, of Nanaimo, was a busl-
A well attended meeting of the Courtenay and Comox District Mountaineering Club was held in the City Hall
on Friday night presided over by Mr.
C. S. Wood, president. The purpose for
which the meeting was called was the
making of final arrangements for the
erection of a cabin on Quartz Creek
Mountain and also to discuss matters
relative; to the summer camp.
In answer to a letter written by the
president to the E. & N. Railway Co.,
asking for permission to erect the cabin
and hold the camp on railway lands,
ness visitor to Cumberland during tbeL^ companv wrote to the effect that
Wflek' ! no objection would be taken provided
all precautions were taken against fire
Mr. D. R. McDonald and Mr. McRae! risk
of Cumberland  are  working on  the]    a letter wns read from the secretary
residence of Mr. J. Dollar now being! of tne Vancouver section of the Alpine
erected at Deep Bay. I Club asking for the date of the pro-
j posed camp.
Mrs. Marion Stewart left on Wed-'    a lengthy letter was read from Mr.
nesday for Vancouver where she will | c. L. Harrison, of the Victoria Club,
spend a few weeks visiting with her J outlining certain details of the camp
daughter, and promising to furnish details as to
•      *      * j the necessary equipment at an early
Miss Teena Daraonte, accompanied j date,
by Mrs. Joe Damonte, Junr., and two As to the date of the proposed camp,
children left yesterday morning for "after some discussion as to a suitable
San Francisco, where they will make | date, it was decided that Wednesday,
July 18th, be set as'the date of departure for the camp which, it is under-
their future home. Mr. Joe Damouti
left about a month ago and Is now
working In the southern state.
Mr. Alex Aitken left yesterday morning for a three months' trip to the
old country.
• ■   *
Miss E. D. Walker, of the B.C. Telephone Co. staff, Victoria, was a visitor
to Cumberland during the week.
* •    »
The high wind of Monday morning
did quite a lot of damage to the telephone wires in the district. The heavy
gang from Nanaimo were In the district and will lie stationed at this end
of the Island for a few weeks. The
damage that was done on Monday last
was with the help of the Cumberland
and Courtenay repair men soon overcome.
Peach Jam
4 tb tins
Plum Jam
4 tt) tins
Dr. G. K. .MacNaughton .the con
servative candidate for the Comox
riding went over to Hornby Island on
Saturday last, being accompanied by
Mrs. MacNaughton, Mr. Frank Dalby,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas. Mr. and Mrs.
Harwood, Miss T. Galllvan,. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Grant, Mr. A. Willemar.
Miss P. Burrows and Mr. and Mrs.
Swan.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. White expect to I    Cumberland High School relay team
leave on a trip to the Eastern States
within the next ten days.
Harold Pearse was home on Sunday
from Theodosla Arm and started work
at the Dollar Camp on Monday.
Buffered a serious set back when
young George Brown, one of the star
twiners at this end of the Island, injured his leg on Wednesday whllat
training for the Upper Island School
Sports.
Ilo-Ilo Theatre, June 14-15-16
WILLIAM   FOX   present*
THE WOED'S CMTKI MOTION PlCTUM
CARD OF THANKS |"""^*"^i^i»i
Mr. Jack Ilalliday takes this oppor-| HH1   SALE—POINTER   PUPS.    AP-
tunity of thanking Dr. MacNaughton  ply J.   I,.   Revle,  Cumberland   Road.
and Dr. Hicks for their very kind at-  Phone 150, Courtenay. It
tent lon to 'him whilst a patient ln thn 	
Cumberland General  Hospital.    Special thanks are also tendered to tho M8T -LICENSE PLATE No. 19-025.
matron  and   nursing  staff  for  their Finder please return to Islander Office
sympathetic attention. MMrWtMMMHHMiMHMMBMHB
WHISTLE   WHISTLE   WHISTLE  I
I
Sing a song in tho Garden of Life, '
If only you gather a thistle;
Sing a song as you travel along—
And if you can't sing—
Why, Just Whistle!
Drinks of nil Flavors.
Now that the hot weather is here, order a case and
have it delivered.
GOLD STAR BOTTLING WORKS    H
Courtenay       |
Phone 161
BBiajajsisiHffiifflMaia-awjaiasiBiasjsiBiaEiarS
A sardonic comedy,
tinged with love romance, set against a
background of world
shaking  conflict.
VICTOR M'LAGUN-EDMUND LOV/E
DOLORES DEL RIO mid a superb m&
Tron, the Halt ttmmp* a,
UUUNCt SttUWGS e~l HAXMU ANDHUON
RAOUL WALSH >*<*»
The Picture with a
Thousand Laughs!!
stood, will be a ten-day comp in the
Forbidden Plateau area.
The secretary was instructed to thank
Mr. Harrison for his information and
forward him a cheque for the purchase
price of a bell tent referred to in his
letter.
The matter of arranging for the
packing in of supplies and camp equipment occupied considerable attention, j
Mr. Wm. Douglas stating that it would ;
require fifteen horses. The purchase j
of the necessary pack saddles would
entail considerable outlay and it was j
decided to call for tenders for the contract of packing. ••'
The question of charges for the camp I
was referred to the finance committee, j
In the absence of the chairman of!
the* Cabin Committee, the vice-president, Mr. Douglas, reported that the j
president, Mr. G. B. Capes and himself
had gone up the mountain and selected a site for the cabin, a most beautiful spot with a good view of the sur-1
rounding country and good water available. They had ebso taken up Mr.
Warren, who was familiar with the
work of constructing log cabins, and
had found timber suitable for the purpose. It was desirable that the job be
undertaken right away as while the
snow was on the ground it was much
easier for the horses to get the logs gE^R PROTECTED
out. The proposed cabin was to be con- i
structed of three rooms, one at either | IN GAME RULES
end 12* x 15', and a central room of! 	
12' x 10'.  It was estimated that three Final  Regulations Restore Old
Week-end SPECIALS
For Men
SHAVING CREAM AND RUBBER SET SHAVING
BRUSH.  REGULAR VALUE $1.64 QQa
SPECIAL ..■ V&L
SAFETY RAZOR BLADES TO FIT YOUR GILLETTE
EXTRA FINE QUALITY STEEL, LARGE     fTQ.
PACKAGE, REG. $1.00, SPECIAL PRICE 4 OC
SMALL PACKAGE, REGULAR 50c QC^
SPECIAL PRICE  ODC
CREAM OF LILLIES
Give this a trial for after shave.   Keeps the skin in
just tho right condition.   Price per bottle 50»J
Vacuum Bottles, special _....... 60*?
Lang's Drug Store
The Rexall-Kodak Store
"It Pays to Deal at Lang's"
MUMFORD'S
GROCERIES
Specials for Pay Day
80c
60c
Strawberry Jam'
4 lb tins 	
Cherry Jam
4 lb tins 	
75c
70c
Singapore Pineapple, 7 tins for  $1.00
Quaker Peaches, 2< os, 3 tins for  $1.00
Royal City Pork & Beans, 7 tins for $1.00
Heinz Tomato       OK/t   Loganberries, 2s
Soup, 2 tins for .A**v       4 tins for ....
85c
Mumford's Grocery
Phone 71 Cumberland
"IF YOU GET IT AT MUMFORD'S—ITS GOOD!"
men could erect the cabin in fifteen
days and would cost in the neighborhood of $225.00.
It was decided by the club that they
raise up to $250 for the purpose of
erecting the cabin and that the work
be placed in the hands of Mr. Warren,
Mr. Douglas to arrange for the raising
of the funds.
Mr. Ben Hughes, who led a party on
a hike up the mountain on Victoria
Day, reported that a party of nineteen,
many of whom were juniors, went up.
The climbing conditions were good.
Snow was struck immediately after
passing the first cabin to the depth of
four or five feet, but it was going very
fast. They got to the top about 11:30
and had a beautiful view. The climb
was made in about three hours. They
found a wonderful spot for a toboggan
slide which should attract people from
ill over the country.
strong protests by animal lovers, who
foresaw the destruction of all black
bears should they be exposed to shooting during the entire year.
Fanners Protected
In announcing the new season after
they had been approved by the Government, M. B. Jackson, K.C., chairman of the Game Conservation Board,
explained that farmers seem to be
ueedlesBly alarmed over bear regulations. Apparently, he said, they have
not realized generally that the Game
Act already gives them the right to
destroy bear at any time If they are
doing damage to crops.
After approving the big game seasons fixed before, the Game Board will
meet tn Vancouver on June 7 and 8 to
hear the views of sportsmen and to fix
It Landed
On the Wires
An Apparently Trivial Act
Caused Telephone Trouble
A fanner was harrowing ln
the lower Fraser Valley. He
came across the spring ont
of an ordinary window-blind.
To get rid of It he tossed lt
away. It landed on the telephone wires and put a line
out of service.
This demonstrates that in
spite of our watchfulness
many troubles cannot be
foreseen. An apparently Insignificant happening may
affect the telephone service
miles away.
B.C.  TELEPHONE  CO.
Closed Season, Following
Protests
Big game season for this year, finally approved and promulgated by
the Government Wednesday, make no
change from the season's tentatively
announced some weeks ago except in
arranging continued protection for
black bear.
The former closed season on black
bear during June, July and August remains in effect, after having been
eliminated In tbe tentative seasons.
This decision to restore a three month
closed season was reached by the 1 the season on birds and far-bearing
Game Conservation Board, following j animals for the year.
May 22 to Sept. 30
(Return Limit Oct. 31st)
Make it a trip of many pleasures
Enjoy the privileges Canadian
National Service affords.
DE LUXE TRAINS
Our sleeping and dining service
is all that can be desired, with
radio entertainment and an attentive stewardship you'll always
pleasantly remember. Get the
most for your vacation money—
let Canadian National plan your
trip "Back East" this Summer.
Stopover
Privileges
Enjoy a short stopover at Jasper Park
or Mlnaki or tt any
desired point.
Choose Your
Own Route
Rail all the way or
rail and Great Lake.
Also the option ot
going or returning
via Prince Rupert
r.ANADiAN National
Tor particulars apply to E. W. BICKLE, Cumberland, or writ*
C. F. Earle, District Passenger Agent, Victoria, B.C.

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