BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cumberland Islander Jun 24, 1922

Item Metadata


JSON: cumberlandis-1.0068743.json
JSON-LD: cumberlandis-1.0068743-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cumberlandis-1.0068743-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cumberlandis-1.0068743-rdf.json
Turtle: cumberlandis-1.0068743-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cumberlandis-1.0068743-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cumberlandis-1.0068743-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array l/l
With which It consolidate* the  CsaberUnd News.
Doings Of The
Board Of Trade
The Cumberland Board of Trade
held their regular monthly session
iu the council chambers on Tuesdav
evening, when members present were:
.Messrs MacDonald, MacKinnon, Gordon, Lymn, H. C. MncKlnuon, Kent,
Scott, Cooke, Graham, Harrison, Clin
ton, Davis, Stevens, Campbell and
Secretary Walton, with President
Sutherland In tho chair. After the
reading of the minutes, whicli wero
adopted as rend, the secretary read
tho following communication from
the British Columbia Telephone Telephone Company.
.   "Victoria, B.C.
May Uth, 1922.
'J. Walton, Esq.,
Secretary, Board of Trade,
Cumberland, B.C.
"Dear Sir—I beg to acknowledge
receipt of your letter of May 8th, regarding telephone service at Royston
"As you are probably aware, we
used to have a telephone exchange
at Union Bay and which we were
compelled to abandon and close up
a few years ago. After that a toll
station was Installed at Fraser and
Home's aud the Canadian Collieries'
which for a time answered the purpose Then a few others wanted service which could not be given on long
distance lines. We then made a canvas of the situation and it was decided to try and afford a larger service by connecting up with an existing exchange. We were able to do
this from Courtenay, the central office
to which the Union Bay people desired to be connected with. Having
brought Union Bay into the Courtenay exchange area naturally Includes
those at Royston being able to get
Courtenay exchange service. All
these subscribers pay tariff monthly
ratos for local service and when they
talk to Cumberland they pay the
Courtenay rate to Cumberland. In
the same way the Cumberland subscribers can now get Union Bay subscribers tor the Cumberland to Courtenay rate. There is no way possible
lo ufford free service befween two
exchange areas.
Yours truly,
District Commercial Supt
Considerable discussion ensued and
the members were of the opinion that
Royston and Union Bay would rather
be connected with Cumberland In preference to Courtenay. It was finally
decided to canvas Union Bay subscribers to enable the B.C. Telephone
Company to establish a profitable exchange at Union Bay. The next communication was from Alan W. Neill,
M.P., as follows:
"Ottawa, June 5th, 1922.
"J. Walton, Esq.,
Secretary, Board ot Trade,
t       Cumberland, B.C.
"Dear Sir—1 am ln receipt of your
wire. I had already urged these
views upon the Minister of Justice,
pulnting out what I, saw would be tho
upshot, Ihat we would get the name
of having a second County Court
Judge, and Victoria would get the
whole use of him, and that I could
sec that that was what this loaning
business would end ln.
"1 saw Sir Lonior Gouln again yesterday, and he ensured ine that in
view of my objections, such arrangements would not be made. At the
Bame time ho Is of the opinion that
we do not greatly need a second
County Court Judge, and that the
present judge should come more frequently lo your town. Anyhow, if
Mr, Mackintosh iu appointed to Victoria, It will be as a Victoria County
"The remedy Is to get tlle provincial government to cut the county of
Nanaimo into two counties.
Yours  faithfully,
After, the reading of the above several members addressed the chair ou
a resident county court judge and to
reside within the confines of the
county ,for which he 'was appointed.
P. P. Harrison, local barrister, gave
an address in detail, citing several
cases under the landlord and tenant
act, absconding debtors and giving
reasons why a comity court Judge
should reside within limits of the
Comox electoral district. It was said
that overtures should he made to tho
provincial government to divide the
county of Nanaimo Into counties, one
half to be known as the county of
Cumberland. The local board of trade
went on record with request that
the Intention of the act with reference to the residence of a county
court judge bo carried Into effect and
that the matter be dealt with at the
(Continued on Page Six)
G.W.V.A.  iAfc
• ataaaaaa*.
G.W.V.A. members and other returned men will have noticed in the
press that the chairman of the recent
parliamentary committee requested
ihe pension hoard to definitely state
their altitude toward pre-enllstment
of disability cases.
Tho contention ot our Dominion
command is, that the act, as It now
stands, presumes that a man reaching
Franco should be regarded as fit tor
ilio purposes of pension and that sec
Hon eleven of the pension'act la not
retroactive or governing clause three
of section  twenty-five  which  reads:
"No deductions shall be made trom
the pension of any member of the
force who has served ln the theatre
ot actual war on account of any disability or disabling condition, which
existed ln him previous to the time
at which he became a member of the
forces. Provided that no pension
shall be paid tor a disability or dis
ibling condition, which at such time
was wilfully concealed, was obvious
or was not of a nature to cause rejection from service."
As must be obvious to all who have
the welfare of ex-service men at
heart, any change of the Interpretation now will result ln wholesale
cancellation of pensions.
The dispute Is not ln regard to
rates, but an apparent attempt to
affect economy by the subterfuge outlined.
It Is Interesting and encouraging to
note that our Dominion president and
secretary, following disclosures surrounding the Parliamentary Inquiry,
openly charges the pension board
with contemptible and cold-blooded
conspiracy to deprive tncaplcated ex-
service men of the rights previously
granted  by  parliament
It seems that there has been deliberate concealment and secret regulations governing the pensions and
insurance, in direct vtotatlon ot the
intention of parliament and also an
attempt to disguise the facts before
presenting to the parliamentary committee.
We believe that our Dominion officers are able to prove all their
charges right up to the hilt.
The continual defiance ot the board
has prevented the Introduction of
satisfactory amendments and with
the committee hearing of the evidence
now closed, the fight Is being brought
to the floor ot the House.
This is going to be a real fight for
ex-service men and their dependents;
this issue is vital to all pensioners.
We need the sympathetic co-operation of all overseas men and friends
if we are to bring these efforts to a
successful conclusion.
The question of unemployment,
which is seriously affecting so many
of our comrades, is calling for special
efforts on the part of all service organizations to get some definite policy
irom the government.
(With this end in view the mayors
oi all the principal cities in the Dominion are asked to co-operate with
us, placing the responsibility on the
shoulders of the federal authorities,
vhere It undoubtedly belongs,
The weekly meeting will be held
as usual on Tuesday, June 27.
Will all members of the G.W.V.A.
and Ladles' Auxiliary who Intend to
Join the outing to Kye Bay, Sunday
next, June 25, kindly give their
names In to the secretary not later
than 3 p.m. Saturday, so that arrangements can be made for their
conveyance to the picnic.
Members and families are requested
to be at the G.W.V.A. hall not later
than 8.30 a.m. Sunday morning as it
has been arranged to leave at 9 a.m.
Mr. Warren, of the D.S.C.R., gave
a most Interesting talk on soldiers'
Insurance to a very large and appreciative audience on Wednesday last.
As the time for application for Insurance under the scheme expires
on September 1st of this year, It be-
hpves every returned man who has
not already done so to get his application in as quickly as possible. See
the secretary, Mr. A. J. Fouracre
who will give you all the information
School Principal
Leaving Shortly
Mr. Charles E. Burbridge, Principal
of the Cumberland Public School,
who Is leaving ln the near future,
was honored on Tuesday last when
the school teaching staff met at the
home of Mrs. Edward W. Bickle, on
Dunsmuir Avenue, and presented Mr.
Burbridge with an illuminated address and fountain pen; Mrs. Burbridge was also presented with a
beautiful basket of rosea, A very
pleasant evening was spent ln music,
singing and dancing.
Much regret was expressed at the
coming departure of tbe principal,
and be carries with him the best
wishes of the school staff and his
many friends ln Cumberland.
The text of the address is as follows:
"To Charles E. Burbridge.
"Dear Sir—We, the members of the
staff of the Cumberland Public School,
wish to express our appreciation of
the services you have rendered to
the teachers of the staff, the school
as a whole and the community in
which we live; and our regret at your
"You have always stood loyally,
shoulder to shoulder, with the members of the staff, when perhaps your
Interests would have been better
served by not making common cause
with them, but by your loyalty you
have earned their esteem and gratitude.
"The efficiency and tact, which you
displayed in organizing the school
work, have commanded our respect
and admiration, while the originality
and practicability ot your ideas, both
in the Teachers' Association and the
Parent Teachers Association, have|
made you an enviable member ofj
these societies, and a distinct asset
to the community.
"Your loss will be keenly felt by
all the teachers in the district, while
we, the members of your staff, feel
that we are losing a friend and a
champion as well as a principal.
Geo. E. Apps, J. E. Robertson,
M.  Bannerman, M. B.  Column,      -"-
A. J. Colman, I. McFadyen,
E. G. Drader, L. Hsyes,
H. I. Harrison, C. Richardson,
M. H. Pearse, M. E. Beckwlth.
June 20, 1922."
Double Feature
Bill at Ilo-llo
A splendid double feature program
Is being Bhown at the ilo-llo theatre
on Friday and Saturday, two feature",
the 'serial and a comedy comprising
the attraction.
"Dues she dance, does she twist,
does she do those little things you
can't resist? I'll say she does!" You
would think that old popular air was
inspired by tho heroine of "The Dan
gerous Little Demon," the Universal
Special Attraction at the Ilo-llo on
Friday and Saturday. For the "demon" Is a most fascinating creature as
portrayed by the star, Mario Provost,
and the way she does things, causes
panic in the hearts of all masculine
bystanders. Dancing divinely aud
somewhat shockingly, she causes
even the most blase of her suitors to
feel a thrill. In fact, he gets such a
kick out of It, he calls her down!
When Louis Victor Eytlnge, scion
of a good family, walked Into the
Arizona state penitentiary to begin
serving a life sentence, he could
hardly walk. Ho had a deep, wracking cough, emaciated frame aud all
tbe other symptoms of tuberculosis
ln its final stages.
"Not over a month," said the prison
physician. "He may not last that
But he has lived; he has served
fourteen years of tbat life sentence,
breaking the monotony of a bleak
life by studying and writing. His first
real literary achievement to be put
into picture form is to be shown on
the screen of the Ilo-llo theatre
Friday and -Saturday as a Universal
special attraction starring Herbert
Rawllnson: It is "The Man Under
Cover." and it was filmed at Universal City by Tod Browning, the director of that noted screen success, "Outside the Law."
In the cast are Barbara Bedford,
George Hernandez, George Webb,
William Courtwrlght, Willis Marks,
Ed; Triton, Gerald Pring and others.
One of the first showings of Ey-
tlnge's picture was held at the Arizona prison, so that Eytlnge/might
Bee what he has accomplished, despite
his incarceration.
Cumberland A Quarter
Of A Century Ago
(Extract from Cumberland News
May 24, 1899.)
It is not generally known outside
the place Itself where Cumberland
and Union are, or what they are. Before 1894 the only name applied to
the mining town of the Union Colliorv
what is only a prospect requires
much capital. The small company ot
the Union band made known to the
late Hon. Robert Dunsmuir their undeveloped discovery, and proceeded
to negotiate a sale to him of their
property.    But It was only in 1883
Co., was Union. In 1894 the U. C. Co.' that that gentleman In company with
laid out a townslte adjacent to the other financiers purchased the pros
"Camp," and called   it Cumberland., Pect.   Then the Union Colliery Corn-
In 1897 Cumberland became incorporated as a city. The City of Cumberland and the contiguous town of
Union have a population of 3,000.
Their location is Inland ln the valley
of the Beauford Mountains four miles
from Comox Bay, and eleven miles
from Bayne Sound, There are In the
two places, Presbyterian, Methodist,
Catholic, and Chuch of England
Churches. The hotels, of which there
are five, are large and commodious.
In the two twin cities, as they may
be termed are the Masonic, Odd Fellows, Knights of Pythias, Independent
Order of Foresters, L.O.L., W.O.W.,
and Druids. The American Consul
Agent is Mr. Geo. Wilt Clinton, who
Is also the popular paymaster of the
Union Colliery Company.
The history of Union may be said
to date from 1869. In that period the
government of the day, to Induce
prospecting for minerals and to de
velop the resources ot Vancouver Is
land, gave to any   individual   who
James Sickling, of Toronto, and G.
A. Fletcher, of Vancouver, representing the Geo. A. Fletcher Music Co. of
Victoria and Vancouver, were visitors
to this city on Tuesdty.
dred acres of coal land. The geological formation near Comox showed
well defined coal measures. Eleven
persons with packs on their backs
started out In 1869 to search tor coal
In the vicinity of what Is now called
Cumberland and more often Union
These persons styled themselves the
Union Company. After much, hard
ship and prospecting the small com
pany of practical miners discovered
what they considered merely a good
prospect. It became necessary to
work this prospect and among other
things done for that purpose the
Union company constructed what Is
now known as the Roy Road leading
trom Cumberland to Port Augusta or
Comox Bay,
The development of a coal mine or
pany ot British Columbia, Limited
was incorporated and immediately
proceeded under the superintendence
of Mr. Frank Little to list the value
of the coal deposit, No. 1 and No.
tunnel slopes wero driven aud the
Douglas seam of coal was discovered.
Since then No. 3 slope was opened.
Nos. 1, 2 and 3 slopes have been
worked out. The mines working today are No. 4, the lake slope, and No.
0 shaft. No. 4 is one of the largost
coal mines on tho Pacific coast. It
has been In operation for eight years
and- no doubt remains that It will
continue In operation for 20 years
Cumberland is the market town of
extensive and fertile Coniox district,
one of the most beautiful and richost
farming valleys In the whole province.
For grandeur of scenery, It Is doubtful If Comox Valley is rivalled by any
part of British Columbia. Forest
lakes, and streams abound In game
and fish ot all kinds, and this Is a
Observations Of A
Federal Member
June 5th. Mr. Crerar moved an
amendment to lhe Conservative
amendment to the budget, to the ef
foot that tiie budget was not tree
trade enough.
June Uth. The speaker decided
that this amendment was out of or
der. Appeal taken to House and was
lost by majority of 1.7. Neill missed
Ihe vote, being down town hunting
up a department.
Continuous debate ou budget. Fin
unce minster unrounccd some
changes. Increased duty on cigarettes reduced 50 per cent, on expensive motor cars reduced, on hank
cheques stamp taken off the larger
amounts. Duty on German goods Increased. New tax of two cents pill
ou all receipts above $10.00, vote
laken at one a.m. Conservative
amendment defeated by large majority. Main budget motion curried by
majority of 18, seven Progressives
from Ontario, two Progressives from
B.C., and the Independent voted with
the Government.
Result of vote pleased every member. Government pleased because of
a fair majority. Conservatives and
Progressives' tickled because -they
were more scared of a Government
defeat than the Government were,
because a Government defeat would
have meant a general election and
the loss of a good many seats belong
Ing to both Conservatives and Progressives. * Cheap politics to yell and
voto against the Government and
pray that some one else would prevent your vote from defeating the
A few excerpts from Mr. Neill's
Bill In respect to immigration:
No person other than a person of
British birth and parentage shall
I except as by this Act is specially
provided) enter Into Canada unless
he is iu possession of a permit to enter ln the form and to the effect provided by regulations under this Act.
A person shall not be deemed to be
of British birth and parentage, by
reason that he or his parents or
either of them is a naturalized British subject, or. by reason that he -Is
an aboriginal native or the descendant ot an aboriginal native of any
dominion other than the Dominion of
Canada or of any colony or other
possession or of any protectorate of
His  Majesty.
Application for a permit to enter
Canada must be made Iu the prescribed form and signed by the applicant and be addressed to the Minister,
and be sent by post from the country
ot origin of the applicant or from the
country where the applicant has resided for a period of at least one year
prior to the date ot the application.
The prescribed form of application
shall require the applicant to state
his reasons for desiring; to settle ln
Canada, the business or occupation
he proposes to undertake iu Canada,
his birth and parentage, the number
and ages ot his family (If any) whom
he proposes to accompany him, his
means, and such oilier details (whether of n like nature or not to the de-
lalls specified In,this section) as may
ho required by the form as prescribed
from time to time.
The Minister upon receipt of such
application shall consider the same,
and may in his discretion grant or
refuse the applicant a permit to en
ter Canada.
spent $1,000 in development one bun-, -real sportman's paradise.    It Is one
of the few placeB In the province
where elk can be found. Coniox
Harbor Is next to Esquimau, the
headquarters of tho British Navy on
the Pacific coast. The Admiralty
havo completed extensive works on
Ihe sand beach at the entrance of th"
harbor and It Is now a splendid target range where the marines off the
several ships practise for weeks al
different periods during the year.
(Continued next  week)
Tho Anglican Churoh picnic will be
held on Wednesday, June 28, at Royston Beach.
MrB. C. De Coucr returned home on
Friday, after opending the last three
weekB in Vancouver.
A pretty wedding wus solemnized a
St. Andrew's Church, Nanaimo. lasi
week, when llev. David Liver united
lime SI radian Balfour, daughter nt Mr.
aud Mrs. S. Paul of Brechin, and Jaincs
Cook, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cook,
if the South Five Acres.
The bride was attended hy a sistor,
Allan Elizabeth Paul, of Squamlsh, and
'lie groom was supported hy Mr. Geo.
Branbrough, The bride was a gratl-
'isle nurno of Nanaimo Hospital and
until recently n member of the Cumberland Hospital staff.
After the ceremony luncheon was
Served at the home of the bride's parents, tho couple leaving luter on the
Patricia for Vancouver.
Semi-Final Ties
To Be Replayed
Owing tu a misinterpretation of
.uU-ri the semi tlnal round of the elim-
iniiloii • orles Iu connection with the
Connaught Cup will be replayed on
Saturday, Juno 24,
Tlilti an tl)Q decision handed down
ay the council of the British Columbia Football Association, which had
■jefpre It a protest from the Lady-
.'Miiili i luh against the I.L.A. The
latter chili, it waB alleged, played an
ineligible player In last Saturday's
cup tie. Il was ruled that the .season
finishes In B.C.. on June 15 aud that
any signature by a player after that
[late counts for aeason 11)22-3. D.F.A.
rules state that a player must be
signed several days prior to playing
in Hie Connaught Cup series I.L.A.
wtll play LadyBtnlth ut Athletic Park
in Saturday nnd South Wellington
will be at home to Nanaimo on tho
name date.
On Sunday, the 25th. the Cumber-
laud senior baseball club will havo
's visitors the strong Nanaimo team
in an Island league game. This
ihould be a battle royal as both
.cams are at full strength and confident of winning. When these two
'earns met at Nanaimo a couple of
wcoks ago, ono of the hardest and
fastest baseball games on*record was
the result. Daly, the new pitcher,
will ho on deck for Cumberland,
while Kaye will pitch for Nanaimo.
The latter is reputed to be the best
amateur pitcher In B.C. He has a
wonderful style and at all times has
complete control. One of tho local
fans expressed himself thus: "He Is
a real treat to watch."
On May 15, 1922, Mr. A. W. Neill,
the member for this district In tne
federal house, moved:
"That, ln the opinion ot this Home,
it Is desirable that ln the best interests ot the dairy Industry and ot the
public generally, the manufacture
and importation of Oleomargarine
should be discontinued ln Canada
after September 1 next"
The Hon. Dr. Tolmie announced
that he was paired with Hon Mr.
Bureau, but if be had voted he would
have voted against the resolution.
The Minister of Agriculture, Hon.
Mr. Motherwell, spoke strongly la
favor of the resolution, which was defeated by a majority of25, tbe count
standing 57 tor and 82 against.
B.C. members voting against Mr.
Neill's resolution were Clark, Dickie
and Ladncr.
Employees' Mass Meeting
A mass meeting of the employees of
the Canadian Collieries (Dl Ltd. will
he held In the lecture hall of the
Cumberland Literary and Athletic association, on Sunday morning at 10.30
to elect the executive and committees
lor the miners' picnic, which Is to be
held at Royston Beach, on Saturday
July p.
Successful Garden Party
Despite Inclement weather, tbe gar-
don party held on Mrs. Parnham's
lawn on Wednesday last, was a great
success. A great many people attended In tho afternoon, the holders ot
the fancy and plain sewing stalls reporting doing good business.
In the evening a social and concert
was held in tho basement, of St.
George's Presbyterian Church, a most
enjoyable tinio being spent. The
ladles aid of St. George's are to be
congratulated on their success a sum
of approximately f H',o being raised.
Week finding June Mud, 1922
Charmer, Vancouver; Kiinlda, Alas-
n; Active, coastwise; Gleeful, coastwise; I'unllcuin, coaHtwIsc; Molanope,
Van'Oliver; Pcerloss, coastwise;
Wireless, cossIwIhc; Daring, coastwise; Shamrock, cnaslwlso; Fault-
is., coastwise; (•"lion McNeil, Van-
oouvor; Cheerful, coastwise; Coaster,
coastwise; Ksdinl. coastwise; Beatrice, Vancouver; Slinhallus, coastwise; Ciiemainus, coastwise; Dauntless, coastwise.
"Gee, I'm glad tha's over," exclaimed the stork as ho deposited bis load
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. English, Oyster River, on June 12th. "1
pretty noarly broke my back that
time," raid the stork. It was a big,
bouncing boy he left much to the joy
of the genial James.
Douglas A. S. McGregor of Victoria,
district manager of tho British Columbia Fire Underwriters' Association,
arrived on Thursday and Inspected
all the mercantile bouses on Dunsmuir Avenue with the object of securing a reduction In the rates of fire
Insurance. At present the rates are
| prohibitive. fm
The Left Eye-Tooth
" Confound the old blighter! Whai
on earth am I to do?" ileggie Par-
glter read for the second time the
letter which was causing him considerable annoyance. It ran thus:
New Rand Club,
Johannesburg, S.A
June 1st
"My Dear Boy,
I am contemplating a trip to England, but can only remain there a
week, as I must spend the hulk of my
three months In Europe with' my
brother ln Edinburgh. Mureover, 1
Ette London cordially. In fact, I
should probably cut out London altogether were It not that I have set my
heart on seeing you and your wife
It la over ten years since 1 last saw
Malsle, and 1 expect she has grown
Into a fine young woman. Give her
my best love. I will wind up now,
as I want this to catch the mall.
Hoping to And you both very fit,
"Yours affectionately,
"Horace Parglter."
"P.S.—Perhaps 1 shall find a Parglter Junior. You are such a very
poor correspondent that 1 don't seem
to know anything at all about you
and your menage.—H. P."
"Precisely," murmured Reggie, as
he read the postscript again. "And
that's Just how 1 want you to remain,
you Billy old Idiot."
Parglter was In a very decided kind
of hole. He had considerable expectations trom the rich Uncle Horace, who
like meet uncles of fiction was a very
obstinate and pig-headed person.
Years ago, the old gentleman had declared that Reggie must marry Malsle
Harding, the daughter of one of his
oldest friends. The chief objection to
the marriage lay In the fact that Reggie cordially disliked Malsle and the
feeling was reciprocated. However,
on a certain occasion when he was
touching his relative for a pretty big
at lunt, he was foolish enough to In-
lorm the old gentleman that he had
been duly married to the young
woman. Moreover, he went to the
length of enclosing   some   fictitious
redding-cake. By next mail, there
irrlved the cheque and a*handsome
'I'acelet for the bride. Reggie had
'0 difficulty in disposing of the brace-
el in tad, it did him quite a lot of
:nod with a young person whom he
as in the habit of taking out to dln-
ler when funds permitted.
Hut what was to be done? He would
io bound to Invito hie uncle to the
lat, and how was he to account for
he non-existence of a wife? If he
invented a story to the effect that she
had passed away, the old boy would
nslst on sending absurdly pathetic
letters of condolence to her relatives.
If he said that she was in the country,
l.'iuie II. would at once want to take
the first train to the place where the
girl was supposed to have gone.
Utterly disgusted, and realising
that If the fraud were discovered, his
expectations would very promptly be
converted Into dust-and-ashes, the
young man went down to his club to
jcek the counsel ot the sagacious Vln-
nlcomhe. Vlnnlcombe was one of
those men who make a precarious
living hy helping acquaintances out
of difficulties and ending their counsel with a question as to whether they
tiappen to have a liver on them.
He found Vlnnlcombe In his usual
place by the smoke-room grate. He
plunged Into the bother without any
kind of prelude. When he had finished
the oracle asked for a cigarette,
lighted It and then smiled.
"Tt's a bit of a poser," he said. "But
I think I can see a way out."
" Good man!"
"You must have an understudy.
Yon must get hold of a girl, who, for
u consideration, will bo willing to
pose as your wife when the old boy
turns up. Yes, I know what you'rs
going to say. That It sounds like an
old-fashioned French farce. What if
It does? The scheme Is qulto workable, aud you won't have to submit it
to the Censor."
The face of Parglter brightened Immediately.
"By jove!   It's a notion," he mur-
Dont Read This
Compare these Prices
Black Box Toe, Rubber Heel, guaranteed solid $6.50
Brown Box Toe, welted, guaranteed solid  $5.50
Tan Recede Toe, welted, guaranteed solid $6.75
Tan Box Toe, Best Calf Skin, Double Sole through
to heel, a shoe built for very hard wear $8.75
We have a number of pairs of white miner's Rubbers
which we will sell to clear at per pair $4.00
New lines of Ladies' Strap Slippers just in, at very
moderate prices #4.25 to $6.75
We will sell to you any pair of Shoes we have in Stock
at a bargain—We must reduce our Stock—Before you
buy your next pair it will pay you to call in and look
over our stock.
We Don't Sell Dry Goods —We Sell Footwear Only.
Baby Carriages
and Go-Carts
Wall Papers—A wide range of patterns and prices
from 10c a roll and up.
Beds, Springs and Mattresses — A full range and
prices adjusted to meet present conditions.
A full range of Bedroom and Diningroom Furniture.
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
mured. "But how on earth am I going
to And a girl who resembles the one
I'm supposed to be married to?"
'I'll tell you. Go to Bedford Street
and see Be vis, the theatrical agent
Johnnie. He gets swarms of girls at
his offices every day looktng for work.
it's ten years, you tell me, since your
ancle saw this Malsle. Girls change a
bit in ten years, you know. Providing you can hit upon a young woman
who bears anything like a resemblance ln face and figure, the thing
ought to be easy. Of course, you would
have to coach her ln the part, but It
you Impress upon her to keep her
pretty little mouth shut and say as
little as possible, the thing ought to
pan out quite decently."
Parglter pondered the extraordinary proposal for three minutes, Then
he sprang up joyously.
"Splendid!" he exclaimed. "Thanks
awfully, old chap."
"Not a bit!" replied Vlnnlcombe,
modestly. "Er—-you haven't a fiver
on you, which you could spare till
Saturday, 1 suppose?"
The fiver was quickly produced and
handed over, though Parglter knew
quite well that the "Saturday" of Vlnnlcombe corresponded to the Greek
Ten minutes later, the young man
was climbing the three flights ot
stairs that led to the theatrical agency. Agents ot this kind always live
rather high up. Sometimes, they endeavor to restore the balance of
things by being particularly "low-
down"  themselves.
He found the outer room packed
with weird-looking men wearing highly colored clothes and aggressive
spats. The girls were all more or
iess attractive. Several ot them
smiled on him as he entered, believing perhaps that he was a potential
Vlnnlcombe sent in his card, pencilling the words, "Want to engage a
lady for a special purpose." A moment later, he was in the agent's private office.
Mr. Bevls, a very business-like gen-
rleman, did not seem at all surprised
,jy the request. He merely asked If
his client could supply him with a
"Otherwise, I'm afraid It won't be
easy to fit you," he said.
"I'll post you one this afternoon,"
replied Parglter promptly. "But the
question is, do you think there would
be any difficulty about getting a girl
to play the part?"
"That's their business," replied Mr.
Bcvis promptly. "In this profession,
you can get anything you want from
a performing flea to a temporary
He laughed gaily, anticipating much
profit from hia client. Nor was he
disappointed, for when he named cer
tain rather exorbitant terms, Pargiter
closed with the bargain on the spot.
The portrait was duly posted. Two
mornings later, he received a note
asking him to call at 2.30 that day.
Peeling unusually excited, Pargiter
drove to the olBce. When he was
ushered into Bevls's room, he could
not repress a cry of amazement. For
the girl who was seated ln the little
room, chatting with the agent, was so
like Maisle that for one moment he
almost believed that the long arm of
coincidence had caused Malsle to go
on the stage, and thus find her way
to tills spot.
"Let me Introduce you to Miss
Pansy Blake," said Bevls with a grin
"This is Mr. Pargiter, my dear! I've
told the young lady what Is wanted,
sir, and she will be quite willing to
do the needful,"
The girl giggled.
"Do you think I shall look the
part?" she Inquired. The Instant she
spoke, Parglter was delighted to perceive that allowing for a difference in
modulation, her voice was not ot all
unlike the voice ot the genuine Malale.
This was a veritable piece of luck,
though he reflected that, after all,
people with similar faces frequently
possessed similar vocal organs.
"I think you'll be absolutely perfect," he Bald, as he held out his hand
and felt her cool, slim fingers close
within his palm. "And It will be quite
eaay for you. My uncle la e
going and Inclined to take everything
for granted. Moreover, you won't
have to sustain the part for long. He
will dine with us once or twice, but
not more, for he Is only staying In
London for a week. He then goes to
Scotland, and after that returns to
"I sec," replied the young woman
brightly. "Of course, you'll behave
like a gentleman, won't you? But I
tan seo that."
"I'll Guarantee him," observed Mr.
Bevls, with a solemn wink. "And now,
perhaps, we'd better arrange about
*   •   »
Four weeks later Reginald Parglter
received a short note from his uncle.
It waa dated trom the Hotel Metro-
pole, and announced his arrival. He
added that he would like to call on
his nephew and Mrs. Parglter as soon
aB possible.    Pansy Blake happened
Ilo=llo  Theatre
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JUNE 23rd and 24th
13   REELS- 13
Marie Provost in "The
Dangerous Little Demon"
"The Man
Under Cover"
,   ...PBERT    BAWUNSON/,'
Ttt£ MAN MD£fi COVf/Z?
Wednesday only.-FRANK  MAY in  "DR. JIM"
A Big Story of the Sea
Tuesday and Wednesday, July 4th and 5th
Usual Saturday Night Dance, 9.30
to be at the flat for the purposes of
an Informal "rehearsal" when the
note arrived.
"I'd better Invite him for tomorrow
night and get it over," said Reggie,
as lie showed her the note. They were
sitting side by side on a particularly
comfortable sofa.
"Yes, dear, I think so." She sighed.
"Fancy me calling you dear. But
there's nothing like getting used to
a part before one opens in it."
"That's what I think," replied Reggie. He then bestowed upon her an
embrace which may or may not have
been part of the rehearsal. A moment
later he was at the 'phone and was
ringing up the hotel.
After the usual Interval, he heard
Uncle Horace's voice at the end of
lhe wire.
"That you, uncle? Thanks awfully
for the note. Yes. Delighted to sed
you any time! Come round tomorrow
evening to dinner, will you? You
will? That's good! Had a nice trip?
Bit rough, eh? Well, you must tell
us all about It tomorrow. How's
Malsle? Oh, In the pink. But you'll
see her for yourself. All right, then.
Tomorrow night!    Good-bye!"
"I'm glad you said 'in the pink,'"
cooed Maisle, as he banged down the
receiver and returned to the sofa.
"Because, I'd thought of wearing my
pink Bilk dinner frock for your
uncle's visit, but couldn't make up my
mind!   Now you've decided for me."
"Pink's my unlucky color," he said.
"Well, I shall be wearing It—not
you, so don't worry!" She laughed
"Better have Just one more rehearsal," he said, as his arm suddenly
found its way round her yielding
waist. "And whether pink is going
to be unlucky or not, I expect you'll
look divine ln It. But so you would
In any thing," he added, with a mental supplement of the words, "or
nothing!" Really, he was growing
quite fond of her.
(Continued next week)
No Sale
"I want," said the very plain girl,
"a book entitled 'Cultivate Your Natural Beauty.'"
"Here it is," said the clerk, who
wanted to be sociable. "Are you
getting for a friend?"
And the very plain girl put her
purse back into her bag and went
right out.
Said a friend to the proud father
of a college graduate who had just
been awarded an A. M. degree:
"I suppose Robert will be looking
for a Ph. D. next?"
"No. He will be looking for a
J. O. B."
Twinkle, twinkle, little sock,
With your perforated clock,
There below the skirt so high,
You're a magnet for the eye.
The village painter was painting
the inside parts of the church and waa
getting on remarkably well with his
work, his brush keeping time to a
lively tune which he was whistling.
The Vicar walked ln and exclaimed:
"John, you should not whistle in
church!" "I can work better while
whistling sir," said John. "Then
whistle a hymn tune," said the Vicar.
"Very well, sir," replied John, and
commenced whistling 'The Old Hundredth,' very slowly, his brush keeping time. The Vicar hastily went up
to him and said, "Whistle the other
tune, John."
Jersey Ice Cream
Are You a Real Judge of Food?
Can you tell by the taste of Ice Cream for instance whether the sugar
is sugar or glucose ?
Can you estimate fairly accurately the percentage of real cream used?
If you are a real connoisseur you will appreciate the JERSEY ICE
CREAM — If you are not its trade mark will protect you.
Comox Creamery Association
Courtenay u
SATURDAY,  JUNE  24,  1922
Sixty-Four Pages
of Bargains
for the Western
This Sale book has just been
mailed to all EATON customers
in the West.
We invite you to profit by these
bargain offerings. If this book
does not reach your house shortly
through the mail, write to us for
a copy.
W« tend it^freo on roqnest.
c/J Book oF Bargains
Bevan and Union
Bay Lose Games
Two more games were decided in
the intermediate league last week
when the Japanese walked away from
Bevan 11-3, and Ihe Cumberland
boys trimmed Union Day on the
diamond 2-1,
Japanese <<• ileum :i
These teams mot Thursday Inst
and the result was no surprise to the
followers ot the Intermediate league.
Aitken twirled for llevan and Kenchy
for the Japs.
Cumberland '-', Union liny 1
The local hoys visited the Bay
Sunday morning last and came home
with another victory after winning
tho tightest hall game yet played in
the league. This Is the locals' fifth
consecutive victory, three of which
have been league games. Sunday's
game was a pretty pitchers' duel between    Hunden   and    Daugerlleld—a
light which lias been anticipated for
some time. Hunden appeared to have
the better of the argument, funning
14 men against Dangorflcld's 9. Hun-
den. allowed hut three safe hits and
Dangerfield live. Good support was
accorded both pitchers, each team
bungling two chances. On the whole
the teams put up an excellent exhibition of baseball and deserve good
support from the local fans.
Cumberland secured both runs by
good base running. In the Ilrst Inning, with two men out, Dave Richards
singled, stole second, then third and
was driven home by Farmer's two-
bagger, the only extra base hit of
lhe gome. They secured the other
tally In lhe fifth stanza. One man
was out when McLean singled and
duplicated Richards' feat by stealing
both second and third base, and came
home on a wild pitch, Incidentally,
It. IJeunle also reached the third sack
in much the same manner, drawing a
base on balls and stealing second und
starting for home on Robertson's
slow grounder to the second baseman
Price change, Edison Mazda
Lamps, effective May 1st
Watts Type Clear
10 to 50 li 40....
60       B 45.
50 Nitrogen
... .80.
. 1.10.
. 1.60.
. 2.20.
. 4.00.
. 5.00.
. 8.00.
. 9.25.
and was caught out at the plate.
The clam-diggers scored their lone
run In the sixth inning by giving two
bases on balls. Percy Renwlck's
hard smash down the third base line
to Cotton Miller scored Geary. Cotton did well to stop Renwlck's drive
with a man on second and third base,
which would have meant two certain
runs. Things looked bright tor the
Bay again ln the last Inning with
Johnson on third base and only one
man out, but Hunden fanned the next
and assisted in putting the last man
out on an easy scratch hit. Renwick
tried to steal home ln the fourth
Inning which also added to the thrills
of the game.
Box Score
Cumberland        AB. R.
Robertson  ss  .
Miller, ,1b 	
Richards, c  ....
Farmer, lb 	
Hunden, p 	
Mitchell, 2b ...
Somervllle, it
McLean, rf 	
Beanie, cf   2
Totals 31   2   B 27 10   2
Union  Bay AB. II. H. P. A. B,
Geary,   lb
1   0   7
B. McKay, ss   4 0 0 1
Daugerlleld, p   3 0 0 1
.McKay, c   4 0 1 10
P. Kcnwick, 2b   4 0 2 5
Glover,  li'      4 0 0 0
Cairns,  rf
0   0   0   0
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Phone 7B Co., Ltd. p. O. 314
I). Renwick, cf  3   0   0   1
Frnsor, 3b ..
Johnson, rf
0   0   2
0   0   0
3 0
1 0
3 0
0 0
0 (I
0 0
0 1
0 0
Friday—I am wlrklng after skool
hrs. now for tho drug Store keeper
agen. I was pritty
well Satlsflde with my
Job Un till He cums
along and gives me a
lot of wirk to tend to.
1 gess I wood mebby
about as leaf be kep in
after skool as to have
sum boss a tagging me
around all the time
and putting wlrk on
me to do.
Sat.—1 disslded to
go a fialilng today In
sted of wlrklng. To
much wlrk makos Jack
a dull boy the Poet
says in 1 of his poems
In aro book and he Is rite.   Ketched
2 bluo Gills and suffered a grate deal
with a thorn in my leg and a slack
Sunday -These nice warm Bundles
s all rite. We luk aro family out on
.1 Plcnick In tho lord agon today and
.iad sand witches and Lunch and otc.
Jut when wo got ready to eat the
ical lore they was sum little Beings
i crawling all ovor It. Pa sed mebby
hey was Vltamlnes witch is sum
lew kind of a Animal ben discovered
•y drs and Slgiitosts sinco Problshuu
.as invented or otc. F.nny ways it
liddiint get eat up.
Monday—When pa cum home tonite
ma sed she has got sum thing to tell
him. Pa sed all rite shoot. Only
when she says she has got sum thing
to tell him it means she ts going to
it'll him about sum thing she has not
got,   And wants to get.
Tuesday—Tonite as we cum home
from the pitcher show we seen a
poor little boy a Crying because ho
had lost a Penny in the Dark
showed him my hart was still beating
the milk of yuman Kindness. I give
him a cupple matches.- Then ma got
Inquisitive and wanted to no why 1
carryed matches. I sed it was Just
for such occasions like these,
Wednesday—I was busy studying
my baseball Rules so I can mantge
the team this Season and teacher thot
I was wlrklng on grammar. All of
a SuddOnt I looks up and there she
waB rite ln my midst. So I mist are
practUe game after all on acct. ot
her Curiosity.
Thursday—Mr. Luce seen me and
ast me how cum I alnt ben to wirk
no more. I told him I was lying oil.
He sed lying oft Nothing. You Snuk
off. So 1 have quit my Job. For
good. Pa was reading about a man
witch shot his Wife then killed his
own self. She got well and I Supose
he telt pritty cheap after all the trub
ble he had went to.
Totals 29   1   3 27   S   2
Summary—Two-base hit, Farmer.
Lett on bases, Cumberland (our,
Union Bay seven. Struck out by
Dangerfield 9, Hunden 14. Base balls
off Hunden three, Dangerfield two.
Willi pitches, Hunden and Dangorfleld
one. Hit by pitcher, Cairns, Renwick
and Johnson by Hunden.
A meeting of the Comox district intermediate league will be held-ln the
Athletic Club on Sunday at 7.30 p.m.
Important businc...
Whereas certain mischievously Inclined persons have tampered
with the vakce ot tlio mains of this company, thereby allowing
a considerably amount of water to run to waste, wc therefore
wish to point out that It Is a carious ofTence to tampe- wilh such
valves, and should the offending parties be apprehended Ihey will
be prosecuted to tho very fullest extent of the law.
Well done, Firemen!
The locul fire extinguishers defeated lhe Intermediates Wednesday last,
10-8, In an exhibition game.
"Peanuts" Robertson, who played
a brilliant game, received a nasty fall
near the close of the game and Is now
confined to the hospital.
Tho senior footballers havo challenged the loser to a g?rae to take
placo next week.   Why the losers?
Bevan won an intermediate league
game trom the Japs on Wednesday
Nanaimo defeated South Wellington
on Saturday last by the score ot 4-0,
and qualified to enter the final round
In the provincial elimination series of
the Connaught Cup competition. The
game was played at South Wellington
in ideal weather and before a very
large attendance of spectators.
South Wellington kicked off and for
a time looked like they would give
their opponents a hard fight, But
Nanaimo got going and gave the homo
defence a busy time. Although Nanaimo had the best of the play their
forwards were unable to score and
half-time found the score sheet blank.
On the resumption of play Nanaimo
at once made tracks (or South Wei
lington's goal and within a few
minutes Fowler opened the scoring.
The same player added number two
soon after.
South Wellington tried hard to
overcome this reverse, but It was of
no avull. The third goal was scored
hy a South Wellington defender
through some misunderstanding.
Nanaimo kept up tho pressure aud
near the close of play Fowler scored
a fourth goal.
At Athletic Park. Vancouver,
Saturday last, the Ladysmith team
were knocked out of the Connaughl
Cup series by losing to tho I. L. A.
team of that city by the score of two
goals to one. The winners meet
Nanaimo In the final to decide who
will travel Bast in quest of the Dominion  honors.
The Longshoremen scared both
their goals soon sfter the start of
play, Orelg and Lang registering.
Ladysmlth attacked strongly several
times during the first period,' hut the
all-stars held them off until the
whistle went.
In the second half the iHlond team
made many fine attempts to score
and after fifteen minutes play Battle
scored their only goal, giving the
Vancouver goalie no chance with a
hard shot. Ladysmlth tried hard to
equalize, but the game ended with
the score 2-1 In favor of I. L. A.
20-11' boxes, full weight, hu)!ed ready for
the   preserving   kettle - direct   from   the
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.     Coal and Wgod Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61 Cumberland, B. C.
R Fyvie, Custom Tailor
A large assortment of Samples of
the latest 1922 weaves and patterns
at prices that defy competition.
llo-Ilo Block Cumberland
Rattling Good Car
Or rather let us do tt.   We know how to make your car behave,
and will give you a lot ot free advice on the subject If you ask tu.
Harling & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland P.O. Box 349
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C.
last at Bevan. the score being 8-6.
On Saturday, June 24, ot three p.m.,
the Intermediates will meet the Union
Bay nine in a league fixture on the
local diamond.   Come one, come all,
For Beat Quality
Freeh and Cured Fish
tor those holiday rides after the
necessary welding haB heen done
on your car. Why not employ
us to do the work? We have
the proper facilities and the skilled welders and our costs are low.
Give   us   the   chance.
A. R. Kleratead, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland
Our Motto:
W. P. Symons
WEDNESDAY, Alt!, it, 1023
Space to let for eihlbltlon of agricultural implement!, sideshows, ate,
«1bo tenders for contract for catering.
Thoi.p desiring tame, pleas* apply to
lhe Secretary, Merville Fair Commit-
tee, Merville, B.C., for termi. TT
PaMtintd (Very Saturday morning at
Cumberland, B. C.
SATURDAY, JUNE 24,  1922
I hare no use for guys that swat theii
And dally bemoan    their    lot,    and
spring a whine:
Just gimme a shirt   and   a   pair   o
pants, an
Qpen field and an even chance and
I'll get mine.
A few years ago when Robert
Grant was our provincial representative he secured an appropriation for
the building of a four-foot plank sidewalk from the western limits of the
City of Cumberland and ou through
West Cumberland, which was verj
much appreciated by the residents )l
that vicinity.
During the past week we have
heard several complaints as to the
coalition of the sidewalk In question.
in leveral places two or three planks
•ra broken and torn out ln othei
places, planks are loose and without
any nails.
In fact, the sidewalk lo in a very
dangerous condition and in need oi
repair. A lady resident of that vicinity, a few days ago had the misfortune to sprain her ankle when walking over this dangerous sidewalk and
has been confined to her bed ever
The district road suporintendenl
Would confer a favor upon the resi-
dtnts by Inspecting the sidewalk from
Cumberland to the lower end ol' what
li commonly known as Camp.
Because her only son died, a widowed mother gave herself up to a
itlflsh grief, became a recluse and
. after several years was found dead
ln her self-assigned prison one
beautiful June morning. In the base
ment of her once spacious and beautiful borne, this woman died 'mid the
squalor of seven years of excessive
Indulgence ln grief, during which
time lhe refused to see friends,
neighbors or relatives. She had Inflicted upon her , self the bodily discomfort of dirt, and lhe torture of
starvation by the slow process of Ju.it
enough bread and milk to keep her
poor, shriveled aould In her frail
body. Insane, you say? At the end,
yes; but at the beginning, just a victim of her selfish Indulgence ot griel.
Her miserable end revealed her pitiable lack of faith. Deaf to the weary
world'! cry for help, blind to the
needs of her neighbors, indifferent to
and the anguish of other people's
hurts, this woman nursed a selfish
grief—while all about her was the
means to help—help materially, generously, with money. If not by personal aid—for this woman was wealthy.
The doora wero broken down and
the authorities took charge. She wa.-
burled, unwept, unhonored and unsung. The distant relatives divided
her property and the old world moved
on. This pitiful tale is true because
the broken-hearted mother, left alone
through the death of her idolized
son, did not know that the only cure
for grief Is action, that grief Is the
agony of the instant, and thon should
come the chastening influence of fortitude, finding solace ln forgetting
self ln service to others less fortunate or more heavily burdened.
The poor mother's excessive griel
created a speoles of Idleness. An Idle
life Is a useless life and a useless life
Is a wasted life —a crime against Uod
and man.
Did you ever sit In the window ol
the top story of a big city hotel and
look down at your fellow mortals
drilling like ants In the street below'
Fascinating to watch the hurrying
throng on the crowded city street
lBn't It? See them as they are swepi
along—calloused hands und corn-sore
feet, there goes grandeur with IU
wise grimace and there goes poverty
with Its fawning face. Rushing
gushing, speeding, spending, payiiu
and playing. Over there on one corner Is a little band of people that nre
actually praying.
Watch the stream of humanity at
it ebbs and flows In the street below
That bobbing sea of hats resembles
a mob mad with the desire to got
somewhere. They are sacrificing
health for the satisfaction of soim
unquenchable desire. Others are forfeiting friends for money. Sonic an
.heating, others beating, and tin
morning paper will tell you of Bomi
man that was murdered for money.
And as you sit there, perched lilgl
on tbe hotel window sill and watch
tbe mad scramble  below, tho scene
inspires another picture that fits
everyone on the street—fits you and
tits me—hits you and hits me.
Some day they will take you away,
forever, Some day they will cart
your ocold clay to a quiet nook, some
'uuely spot where arches green form
x silken roof; and there, under the
.veiling stars that shine, mourned by
the voice of a lonely pine, you'll rest.
And the thought that comes to you
is this: do you want more wealth, or
is health the most important thing?
Ask the millionaire who has Just
heard the doctor declare that he is
raftering from an incurable disease,
lie will tell you quickly to take all
Ills money and give him back his
health. He will offer to change
placeB with the man who sweeps the
Did you ever stop to think that
Saint Peter will not cash certified
check!. Do you realize that the tin
cod of money Is no kin to the great
Qod of Mercy? Do you realize that
;jrave worms are no respectors of the
Then, what's your hurry.
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
Special Sale this Week
Lui Francescini
Shoe Repairing ■ Specialty.
What kind of town would this be if
every citizen was like you? the
people who live in towns cannot get
away from the ract that reputation
comes to a town or city In proportion
to the character of Its inhabitants. If
tho merchants here rob and cheat, the
town will reap the reward. I f the
merchants are fair, liberal and w;Ise,
he reward will always come, and In
a pleasing manner.
We hear folks saying that the
newspaper ought to do this and do
that. Most of the time the newspaper
night to do as they say, but let the
"iilzens generally turn their artillery
upon tbe selllsli citizen, the narrow-
tninded dweller who demands profits
before he will move a peg. Let us
ill get In behind ihe progressive ele-
.nont. Detter the conditions of our
town, improve the chances for living
iu our midst, and help others to help
A fellow got us going the other
night when he asked us point blank
"What is your purpose in life?" Say,
hoy, did you ever turn out the light
after you had gone to bed, and lie
there in the dark In an honest effort
to answer that question? Try II.
There must be something you are
trying to do, but do you think of this
something often enough? No man can
get anywhere without a fixed purpose.
No man can have dependable energy
and achieve success until he has the
power of purpose. We all have this
Uod-given power of purpose, but do
we think of It often enough? The
haphazard human seldom thinks ot
It. He is on his way. He drifts in a
happy-go-lucky way direction. He Is
In line with progress, hut takes a leap
in the dark. He Is a random shot and
a blind speculation. He is simply
ihat and nothing more.
Life today offers unlimited opportunities for some special effort—un
measured possibilities for tho man or
woman of purpose. Frequently think
ing of n definite purpose gives you n
jew interest In life—a new impulse,
i new intent, Thinking of what you
ivant to do adds to your power to do
t. Unless you have a prearranged
plan, you are quite sure lo make a
fizzle. Many a good hitter Is called
nit on strikes while wailing for a
i>ase tin bulls.
This Is our little address to the
loy's and girls who arc graduating all
ivcr the country at this time. Some
folks win on n fluke, but the great
najority do not. Have a definite
purpose In life anil think about It
Iften. When It looks like a fair ball,
dtini at II. Hotter strike nut trying
to hit something than to stand like a
itg stilt waiting for a base on balls.
Our Personal
to All Skin Sufferers
You haw oar ahioluta guaranty of
ToiUffrom th* fir$t batth of D. D. D.
Your money will be returned without a word
if von U*H u« ttmt the lint Uiltle did not atop
that it'll, iJiil i ot umthe nnd cool tbat eruption    You alone art the judice.
We hAW wnHii'J the action of thti itandiird
mi" in-" 1 ditcovcrv ou the .irk skin in hundred!
of ca<Jf aitti tec know. And if you are jutt
craiy with Itching of pain, you will feel toothed
and t'noi *l Uf n ment >"U nuvly Un* k.-oKi-
Ing, (.'uoiin; w-ii.i
We Irmvi- mode fast frii-tM1 of more than one
family in re-oifltnendlns l>. D. D. to a ikio
•ufllsrcr hero and there, and we want you to
try it now on our pntltlve no-pay turnout
trice. $t a bailie.   Try L). 0. D. Soap too.
Sold by R. E. FROST
The solicitor hud talked for over
m hour. He noticed what seemed to
aim Inattention on the Ilonch.
"I beg your worship's pardon/' he
mid, "hut do you follow me?"
Tlu> mnglstruto Hhlfted uneasily In
tils chair.
"1 have so far," he answered, "but
if I thought I could find my way back
alone I'd turn round now,"
Headquarters for
Footballers, Baseballers
and other Sportsmen
Meet Your Pals
Sack! Conti
WM.MEHH1F1ELD,    Pioprititpr
bunamulr Ave.
Cumberland. B. C
Wood for Sale
Any Length Requited
Happy Valley Phone 92R
Ladies' and
Gent's   Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing
Phone 121 Box 33
Murjport Avenue, Cumberland.
Pint CIhb Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM JONES. Proprietor.
Cumberland. B O
Wm. Douglas
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
Factory Experience
Leave Orders at Frost's Drug Store
write tor prices to
Office 2620 Bridge Street, Victoria, IU'.
Woman's Hull-
A historian says that women ruled
the world 2,lill0 years before the birth
ot Christ. They also havo ruled II
1(121 vears since.
Ladies' Gingham
House Dresses
Arrived by express this morning direct from
the factory, about  10 dozen Ladies' Plaid,
Striped and Small Check Gingham Dresses
in 60 different styles, all sizes
$2.25 each
About 3 dozen Plaid Gingham Dresses on Sale Saturday,
Special Sale Price, each 	
King Beach's Pure Strawberry Jam, 4s Hulk Sultttnn Raisins, regular 35c, per lb  .25
per tin   $1.10    Hulk Currants, 2 1-2 lbs l'or   .60
Fresh Ground Coffee, regular 70c.    Per lb.,     .50 Rowat's Sour Mixed Pickles, large bottle .... .55
Shoe Polish, Black and brown, regular 15c. Rowat's  Wliilo Onion   Pickles, bottle   .55
Per box of one dozen  1)5     Ramsay's  Woila Crackers, In  cartons   .85
Cheese, mild Canadian, per lb 25 Camosun Orange Marmalade, Is glass Jars ..,. ,25
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES—Local Strawberries, Fresh Tomatoes, Fresh Green
Peas, Carrots and Turnips, Head lettuce, Rhubarb , Cucumbers, Grape Fruit,
Gooseberries, etc.
The New "Laconia"
A sister ship to the "Seythia" and
the "Samaria," the new "Laconia,"
now on her way to New York, is the
third of tho Cunard Line's one-tunneled wonder ships to enter the North
Atlantic service.
A radio received at the olllce of the
Cunard Line says that tho ship Is
proceeding slowly no as to get her
new machinery Into perfect order,
hut that otherwise she Is fully up to
The "Laconia" Is typical of the
great new licet of big one- tunneled
Cunarders and at the same time ol
the latest developments of marine
engineering. She represents what Is
practically a new type of liner—a
ship that Is at once luxurious and
highly elllclent, and the outward sign
of this Is the one big raking funnel.
Rouble-Reduction    Gearing
Much hns been written lately about
this latest type of propelling machinery und of lhe great economy of the
Installations compared with pre-war
ships. This economy, and Its effect
on the general arrangement of the
vessel, Is more remnrkahlc than Is,
perhaps, generally supposed. With
high speed turbines, driving the propellers through double - reduction
gearing, which is tlio latest typo of
machinery, one horse power can be
obtained from about ten pounds of
superheated steam, whereas, with the
old type of reciprocating engines, it
takes about fifteen pounds of saturated steam to give one horse-power.
From those Ilgures It la evident that,
for a given power, less steam will be
required using the former type of
engines than with the latter. That
means a smaller number of boilers,
and consequently the number of tunnels can also bo reduced. The dimensions of the  "Laconia"  follow:
Length over all, 023 feet 9 Inches.
Length between perpendiculars, 000
Breadth moulded, 73 feet 0 Inches.
Depth moulded to shelter deck, 45
Gross tonnage, 20,000.
Sea speed, It) .knots.
Accommodation for nearly 2,000
passengers, made up of 1130 llrst-class,
340 secoml-ch.ss nnd 1,504 third-
Passenger   Accommodation
The public rooms include:
First class—Dining room, lounge,
smoking room, drawing and writing
room, garden lounge.
Second class—Dining room, drawing room, smoking room, verandah
Third class—Dining rooms, general
room, smoking room.
The extensive passenger accommodation of the "Laconia" extends over
seven decks. The Interior of tho "Laconia" Is that of a new Cunard lloal-
ing hotel, ond her exterior that ot a
staunch and steady ocean liner—a
worthy successor to a long line of
vesRels whose names have been
Knglnes und Auxiliaries
Bach of her two sets of turbines
consists of one high pressure and one
Intermediate pressure turbine driving In tandem, one pinion and one
low pressure turblno driving the
other pinion of Ihe first reduction
gearing and thence through the second reduction gearing to the main
shuft. Compound astern turbines are
Incorporated In the exhaust casings
of the Intermediate and low pressure
ahead turbines. The high pressure
turbines nre supplied with superheated steam and Hie low pressure
turbine exhausts to Ihe main condensers, which are suspended directly
below the turbines and are designed
for a high vacuum. Tbe turbine must,
of course, revolve at a comparatively
high speed In order to operate most
economically, while the rate of revolution of the propeller should be considerably less. This result Is achieved
by the double-reduction  gearing.
The turbines develop 13,500 s.h.p.,
the two shafts driving the ship at 10
Remarkable Gyroscopic Compasses
A wireless equipment of great power is installed. Gyroscopic compasses
are provided for navigating the ship
as well as patent standard compasses.
The Gyro Is a remarkable invention.
While the master compass is lixed on
one of tho decks below, there nre
three separate controlled compasses
on the bridge. Its great advantage
Is that, unlike other compasses. It Is
Independent of magnetic North and
requires no adjustment.
Do you eat it for lunch with
fresh fruit and milk?
Or do you'e •; other less nourishing foods ?
1 The way you feel is a matter
of the kind of food you eat.
Natural foods are the best.
Bread is nourishing.
Bread with milk and fruit ia
Eat right and feel right.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
—is the Bread that Builds
A colored man, after three weeks
of married life, made his way to a
lawyers office and complained that
his wife had been throwing things at
him and bullying him.
"Can't stand It no longer, boss," he
"That's all right, Sam," said the
lawyer. "Things will Improve. Besides, remember you took her for better or for worso."~
"lloss,' answered Sam, "believe me,
dat woman Is a whole lot wuss dan 1
took her for." w
Summer Shoes
Now Showing
Ladies' and Growing
Girls' Patent Slippers
priced at $2.50 pair.
The latest in Brown
Brogues one and two
strap, regular $6.50 and
$7.50, now $5.50 and
Ladies' White Canvas
Strap Slippers and Oxfords, leather soles, reduced to $2.50 pair.
A full line of White and Brown Canvas, Rubber
Soled Oxfords and Lace Shoes priced from $1.00 a pair.
One Chance With Every Dollar Spent
Model Clothing and Shoe Store
Opposite the Post Office
Cumberland        F. PARTRIDGE
Phone 152
Ten Commandments of Personal
1. THOU SHALT keep physically
fit—acquire common sense and use It
2. THOU SHALT love thy business
better than theyself, for exaggerated
ego oft ruineth an lllustrstlous career.
3. THOU SHALT train thy will to
be thy servant, to perform thy tasks,
conquering all obstacles ln thy path.
4. THOU SHALT balance thy enthusiasm with right brand of persistence.
6. THOU SHALT not let the BIG
IDEA blind thee to Its correlatives.
6. THOU SHALT conserve thy energy that thou mayest produce the
maximum result at the psychological
7. THOU SHALT not overlook the
Intrinsic value of economics, nor their
8. THOU SHALT let others do for
thee that which they can do as well
as thou—save thyself for tiie things
which ONLY THOU canst perform.
9. THOU SHALT not overcharge
thy brain, as fatigue Is an Insidious
poison which saps the well-spring of
10. THOU SHALT concentrate on
all subject-matter, then do well one
thing at a time—all things well ln
due time.
Modern science has succeeded in
stamping out more than one fell dis
esse. Typhus has practically disappeared ln Western Europe; smallpox
haB become very rare; typhoid is be
coming rarer; and death from consumption are far fewer than they used
to be. On the other hand, cancer and
pneumonia are killing more victims
than ever.
At this season of the year con
tlnuous cultivation of the raspberry
plantation should be practised, at
least, up until the time the ripe fruit
Is hanging on the canes.
During this season of the year some
attention will need to be paid to Insect control. Occasionally the raspberry sawfly will cause considerable
damage to the foliage and when
noticed can be controlled by the use
of arsenical sprays, such as arsenate
of lead or arsenate of lime, used at
the rate of two pounds of the powdered form to forty gallons of water,
and sprayed on the bushes. A couple
of thorough sprayings will generally
suffice to control this pest
Every year there are numerous requests from growers, asking why the
tips of their young canes are wilting.
Upon close examination It will be
seen that the cane has been girdled
at the point where It bos commenced
to wilt This is the work of the raspberry cane borer and when this wilting is first noticeable is the time to
Institute control. Cut well below the
wilted portion and destroy the cut
portion. If these are not removed the
young larvae, hatching from the eggs
laid ln tbe girdle, will work down
the cane and practically destroy it,
As soon as the fruiting season is
over remove the old canes by cutting
them off close to the ground, and destroy them. This gives the new
canes a better chance and assists in
insect and pest control.
According to Dr. David Forsyth, a
marriage Is almost certain to be a
failure unless at least one of the parties possesses parental fixation. "Parental fixation" is the love which a
person sometimes retains through life
for his parents. As our capacity for
love is always the same, a man who
Is head over heels in love with one
woman cannot ' care anything for
another woman. He can he half ln
love with two women and a sixth ln
love with six women, but he can be
wholly in love with one only."
It is reference to "marvels In miniature," the Morning Post draws attention to the extraordinary achieve
ments, some twenty years ago ot a
Black Country pattern maker. Among
the feats achieved by him were the
making of a wheelbarrow, a hand
cart, and a coal cart, all perfectly
formed and all capable of passing
down the stem of an ordinary clay
The telephone at your elbow seems so simple
an instrument, it does its work so quietly and
quickly, that it is difficult to realize the vast
and complex equipment, the delicate and manifold adjustments, the ceaseless human care in
the central office.
It is the skill behind the scenes, together with scientific
development and construction, efficient maintenance and
operation, which make it possible for you to rely upon the
telephone day and night. \
British Columbia Telephone Co.
Royston Lumber Co.
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50
Cool, Wood and Goods of Any Kind
Delivered to All Parts of District
tr Lear* Order* at Vendome HoteL
Rough Boys WeU
S. DAVIVfcsr
With the strawberry season fall
upon him it is a good time now for
the grower to note the adaptation of
the variety or varieties he is growing
to his conditions. Due consideration
must be given to (1) yield, (2) siie
of fruit, (3) shipping ability, (4)
quality and (5) any special feature.
To select a variety solely on the
merits of its yielding ability is poor
practise. It must be a good shipper,
palatable, of good site and It it can,
In addition, be recommended to the
consumer as an exceptionally good
canning berry, so much the better.
The consumption of strawberries
can be largely increased it growers
will carefully select their varieties
and give to the consuming public that
which they require. The grower
catering to a local market could overlook shipping ability somewhat and
stress quality or size, or preferably
both. For instance, Senator Dunlap
is one of our best quality berries, but
not a very good shipper for distant
markets, whereas Glen Mary Is a
better shipper, but perhaps not quite
so high In quality, although good
enough ln that respect. Portia, a new
introduction of the Horticultural
Division, Experimental Farm, has the
serious fault of being Imperfect In
sex, but Is an excellent shipper, high
ln quality and the best of canners,
an excellent example of a berry suitable for the grower who can cater to
a discriminating market, where the
consumers appreciate a berry combining table and canning qualities.
Not only do varieties differ in these
respects, but also in their adaptability
to colls and localities. On heavy land
in a comparatively moist, cool climate
the Senator Dunlap will do much
better than on light soils in a hot and
dry locality. In the latter case Parson iinauty or Pocomoke give bettor
results, so that the successful grower
must ever be on tbe lookout for newer sorts, which might possibly lit In
to his market requirements or his
soli requirements Just a little better
than the kinds he is growing.
Junior Baseball
In Courtenay
Junior baseball ln this district was
given an auspicious start for the
present season last Sunday morning,
when the Courtenay Juniors Invaded
Union Bay and returned with the
.scalps of the youngsters of the Bay
team. The score ot four to one tells
the story of the game and will give
supporters of the diamond pastime
an idea of what they may expect ot
i thoroughly local senior team a
jouple of years hence. The game was
.iard fought throughout as the summary will show, the runs scored by
he visitors coming one at a time and
all being earned. For Courtenay the
oattery work of Johnny Lowden,
pitching, and Frank Stephens, catching, was all that could be desired,
while tbe batting of Hlcklngbottom
classes him as a Junior Babe Ruth.
Other features of the game from a
local standpoint was the fielding of
Beard, who made a beautiful catch
In right Held, and J. Potter and Davis.
The other members of the team
played - bang-up baseball and came
through with only three errors while
the home team registered seven mistakes.
Naturally Manager Haggarty is
pleased at the result of the first game
in which his colts took part and he
promises a string of victories for the
season. Evening games will probably
be arranged with other district
juniors and it Is safe to say that they
will attract a good following of
seniors interested In the present welfare of the juniors, and the keeping
Intact of i team of efficient homebrew for the senior line-up. The
Courtenay Junior team was made up
of the following players: J. Lowden,
p; F. Stephens, c; L. Winters, lb;
W. Hlcklngbottom, 2b; J. Piercy, 3b;
Q. Lelghton, ss; C. Beard.r.f; J. Potter, cf; W. Davis, If.
Courtenay—Errors 3; base bits 8;
struck out by Lowden 9.
Union Bay—Errors 7; base bits 6;
struck out 6.
Time of game, one hour and thirty-
live minutes.
Q.—Can you give mo some Informs,
tion as to how many trees are distributed to the prairie farmers each year
trom the Dominion Government Nursery Station, Indian Head, Sask?
A.—The average number of applicants for young trees from the Indian
Head Station of the Dominion Government is 8,000 and from three to
Ave million seedlings and clippings
are sent out annually to prairie farmers. The average number per applicant was about 800 last year.
Referred to Dad
"Girlie, I would die for you."
"See pa."
"He sells life insurance."
of purchase, near Cumberland;
small ranch, would take over horse
and farming -implements, or would
trade good house and lot at Ladysmlth ln part payment Early possession required. Apply, giving
full particulars, to A. J. M„ Box
612, P.O. Cumberland.
Geod SolHtien •( Pipe*, Clear aal
Cigarette Holders.
James Brown
Q.—Is there any service open to the
ordinary citizen by which he can pro
mote forest conservation?
A.—By all the means the foremost
service that the ordinary citizen can
do for the forests of Canada Is to prevent forest fires. As compared with
our annual forest Are damage any
conceivable governmental effort at
restoration by tree planting appears
trivial. For example, one forest fire
this year started by a cigarette carelessly thrown away destroyed 25
million feet of pine in one district.
We are destroying our forests at least
tour times as fast as Nature at best
can restore them, and If we Include
forest fire damage we are probably
killing off our forests each year ten
or fifteen times faster than the natural regrowth. As a matter ot saving
our industries and retaining our
forest inheritance, the business of
forest Are prevention outranks every
other public concern,
Q.—How do the forest resources of
Canada compare with those ot other
parts of the British Empire?
A.—Canada Is the only part of the
British Empire containing a really
large stock of coniferous timber.
This classification refers to such
woods as pine, spruce, fir, hemlock
etc, of the cone-besrlng trees,—Australia, New Zealand and South Africa
are wood importing countries. The
British Isles themselves contain a
smaller proportion of timber growing
lend than any other part of Europe
except Portugal. The pine, spruce
and fir forests of this Dominion,
therefore, represent the only reliable
source of commercial timber within
the Empire.
Our New
Buy our
Let us introduce OUR NEW HOUSE MAID.
You will SEE her in this paper every week, and
she will give you NEW IDEAS about furnishing your
home so you will be PROUD of it.
When you read what our new Housemaid says
you will learn WHERE to buy the things you NEED
to beautify your home at LOW PRICES.
What we tell you .about our furniture is the
TRUTH—that is the way we- have made a success of
our business.
Let US Furnish YOUR Furniture
Jeune's Furniture Store
Opposite the Double-Arrow Sign
In many parts of this continent it
Is found that automobile registrations
and forest fires are Increasing about
proportionately. A great many people
are touring about the country, seeking out places away from the rail
ways and main highways and, unfortunately through carelessness with
fire, some of them misuse and destroy
the forests.   There Is no desire on
The latest in Beach Millinery
Great variety in designs and colors at
Frost's Pharmacy
The Rexall Store
An Ideal Place to Entertain Your
MaplesTea House
Royston Beach
the part of forost authorities to bar
citizens from the forests, but there Is
no reason why forest fires should follow in the wake of the automobile.
All Ihat is needed Is that every tourist who camps for the night or stops
at noon to boll his kettle ln the
woods should personally see to It that
his lire Is dead out before he leaves
It. Those who ko Into tlle woods for
either business or pleasure eee the
valuo of the forests and should catch
the enthusiasm for the conservation
and  proper utilization  nf this great
Canadian resource.
What Kind of Bait
Young Lady Inn firpt visit to Western   Ranch)—For   what   purpose   do
you use that coll of line on your saddle?
Cowpuncher—That line, ns you call
It, lady, we use to catch cattle and
Young   Lady—Oh,   indeed!     Now,
j may 1 ask, what do you use for bait? o      TT~
Standing, sitting and walking correctly
are the first essentials to good health
and that elusive charm we call style
A LL women wish to be well; but all women
t\ do not appreciate the vital importance
JL JLof correct corsetry as an essential to
good health. The well-known medical
authority, Alice S. Cutler, M.D., warns us:
"As a physician who knows that if it were
not for ill-fitting and the wrong kind of
corset! we would have very few female in
valids, I am naturally determined to do
everything in my power to educate women
in the proper fitting of corsets. Most
learned physicians' now recognize the modern
corset as a hygienically healthful garment
and one that is often the best means of providing corrective support for many bodily
The Original-Unequalled Front Lacing Corsets
have attained their unquestioned superiority
by assisting nature to perfect expression.
Every Gossard is hygienically correct. Properly fitted to the figure for which it was
designed it will give scientific support to
abdominal and back muscles, with no chance
of undue pressure at the waistline; the organs
of nutrition will be free from pressure; the
erect posture which is induced will encourage
deep breathing and the diaphragmatic mus
cles become strong with use. A woman so
corseted will have the undeniable beauty of
health and that grace of body, standing,
sitting, or walking, which is best expressed
in the one word, style.
We unreservedly recommend Gossard Corsets
as the complete expression of modern corsetry.
Our highly specialized corset service is maintained with a full appreciation of the exacting
needs of the modern, active woman.
(Continued from Page One)
meeting ot the associated hoard of
trade to be held ln Cumberland on
July 21 and 22 The main highway
and the extension thereof to the Say-
ward vas dealt with and left over for
the ireellng of the associated hoard
of trade.
A telegram as follow?    was   read
from J. E. Armishaw, of the Sayward
Progressive Association:
"Sayward, B.C., May 11, 1922
Cumberland Board of Trade,
Cumberland, B.C.
"Notice by press that officials of
associated boards of trade are visiting Cumberland Friday July 21, and
joint meeting with Courtenay board
of trade will be held. We respectfully
ask for your endorsatlon of the Island
Highway into this district at this
meeting.    Sent    full    particulars   to
clerk, Courtenay board of trade
Sayward Progressive Ass'n.
After July 1st, and until further
notice, Dr. MacNaughton ond Dr.
Hicks will have office hours as follows :
Evenings B-6, Instead of 6.30 to 7.30.
Mornings 9-10, as usual.
Sundays and holidays, morning
hours only.
of the Marshall Music Co., Cumberland and Courtenay
14 Years in the Piano and Phonograph Business
Ancient Ordar of Foreaters
Meetings are held on the second
and fourth Wednesdays of each month,
in the Frt„.ernlty Hall, Dunsmuir Ave.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
Edward Gomm, Chief Ranter.
J.   Vaughan, Secretary.
F. Slaughter, Treasurer.
Personal Mention
.Miss Weldon and Mrs. JJ. H. Has-
sell returned to Cumberland on Monday.
Mr. Thomas Graham, General Superintendent Canadian Collieries (D)
Ltd., left for Nanaimo Thursday,
A. D. Allan, accompanied hy Mrs.
Allan, ot Calgary arrived on Thursday. Mr. Allan has been appointed
manager of the Heintzman Piano Co.,
aid-ceding Gideon Hicks, the famous
baritone singer.
.Miss J. Bolagno returned from
Ladysmith on Thursday alter spending a short holiday there.
.Miss Dora Hutchison returned from:
Nanaimo Saturday. \
Dr. 10. It. Hicks returned from]
Vancouver Thursday.
Mr. Charles Graham. District Superintendent Canadian Collieries (Ul j
Ltd., left for Prince Rupert lust Sun-j
iloy uud will return Tuesday. j
.Miss M. Evans returned to Vancouver, Wednesday morning after
spending a low duys In town.
.Mr. M. Sinclair left town on Monday last.
.Mrs. Hood, Mrs. J. C. Brown, Mr.
j. C. llrown and Mr. Fraser Watson
returned from Victoria on Saturday
lust. Mr. Brown and Mr. Watson
were delegates -to the Foreaters' Con
vention held iu tiiat city.
J. P. Hicks, of the Western Methodist Recorder, arrived on Thursday.
.Miss W. Wilcox paid a visit to the
nurses of the Campbell River Hospi
Mr. T. F. Mitchell of Vancouver is
spending his holidays here with his
mother, Mrs. R. Mitchell.
Mr. Dudley^of the Malkln Pearson
Co. Ltd., Nanaimo, was In Bevan on
business during the week.
Mrs. P. Bruce has as her guest
Mrs. Price of Vancouver.
Miss Amy Luff, who has been spending the iast few weeks at Victoria, re-
'.urned home on Friday.
Services Appreciated
The No. 4 Mine Surface Team take
this opportunity of extending to Mr.
Frank Bond, their official instructor,
their appreciation for his hard and
untiring efforts to the team whilst
training for the Dominion champion
ship miming division) first aid work.
Mr. Bond has been connected with
ilrst aid work for a great number of
years now, and his efforts in
training the No. 4 Mine Surface Team
to become Dominion champions, Is
Indeed a great honor.
Police Court News
On Tuesday last Jack Ewart, of
Courtenay, was charged in the local
police court with driving his car with
out lighted lamps at 9.40 on Dusmulr
Avenue, on the 10th. He was fined
$10 and costs. The evidence showed
that lie had neither tail light or front
and rear number plates.
S. Tobacco and A. Vanneshoff were
charged with creating a disturbance
on Second Street on the 10th. Both
were fined $10 and costs.
Advertisements of coming events,
etc, under this head charged at the
rule of IU cents n line. Announce
incnls in black face type, 20 cents a
Charges for advertisements Iu this
""l.inin are:
1M conl! a word for llrsl Insertion,
nlth u minimum charge of 85 cents;
each additional Insertion, a cent a
nurd) minimum charge, 25 eenls an
...Cash with order or booking fee of
.'5 cents charged.
cocker spaniels; males. Apply
C. B. Stirrup, Courtenay Road.
Good locality. Apply C. E. Burbridge, 303 Windermere Avenue.
attachment; fits any machine.
Price $2.50. Personal checks 10c
extra. BRIDGMAN SALES AGENCY, Box 42, St. Catharine's, Out.
 ' Jy 8
first-class condition. Recently papered, painted and shingled'. On
Windermere Avenue, lot 7, Also
two-roomed shack, recently beaver
hoarded. Apply Harry Armstrong,
P. O. Box 49. Jy 22
In loving memory of my dear son,
Private Thomas Sudworth, 2,020,387,
29th •Unttalion, died of wounds, June
26th, 1918.
The world may change from year to
ur friends from day to day,
Hut never will the one I loved
From memory  fade away.    R.I.P.
From his sorrowing Mother.
Bevan, B.C.
Summer    Drinks
Lemonade Powder and Sherbet,      Raspberry Vinegar,
Lime Juice and Lime Juice Cordial,     Grape Juice
Loganberry Juice,     Lemonade und Hires' Root Beer,
Thorpe's Ginger Beer and Ginger Ale
Oranges, Lemons, Grape Fruit, Bananas, Apples and
Hothouse Tomatoes and Cucumbers, Head Lettuce
ami Green Cabbage, Fresh Green Peas, Sweet Potatoes
Onions, Parsnips and Potatoes.
Cream of the West Flour
Now $2.25 per 49-lb. Sack
Just Arrived New Stock of Glassware at Lowest
Market Prices—Tumblers $2.50, $2.00 and $1.75 per
dozen. Water Jugs, Water Sets, Berry Bowls and
Sets, Etc.
Burns  & Brown
coming to ilo-ilo     Wood tor bale
A magnificent screen translation
of the story that has thrilled twenty
millions of people. Enacted by the
greatest cast in history, comprising
more than 12,600 including 50 principal characters, headed by Rudolph
Valentino. Produced at a cost of six
months' preparation, a year und a
half of action, and slight more than
a million dollars. To miss It Is to
miss the world's greatest motion pic
"The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse" is coming to the Ilo-llo theatre
on Tuesday and Wednesday, July 4
and 5.
Have The
Of Prosperity In this Province.
They do the household buying
and thereby dictate employment.
They can bring about Better
Times and improve conditions If
they will
Buy B.C. Products
From Vancouver and Victoria
Cut Any Length Required.
Phone 86F Happy Valley
D. Campbell's
Meat  Market
My endeavor is to please my
customers, and that with beat
"Service,"' reasonable prices,
and best and freshest quality of
Fresh and Cured Meats, Vegetables and Fruits
Form 9.
CHICAGO     $88.00
DETROIT   $105.65
LONDON      $118.75
TORONTO    $113.75
MONTREAL    $102.75
ST. JOHN   $180.80
QUEBEC      $141.80
HALIFAX     $186.95
BOSTON    $158Jir>
NEW VORK    $W7.40
$13.00 additional for ocean trip between Victoria and Prince
Rupert. On sale dally to August 21st. Final return limit Oct.
Choice of Routes—Stopovers and Sldetrlps.
E. W. BICKLE, Agent, Cumberland, B.C. <-
Canadian NaNonall^iiM
Notice of Intention to Applj to
Purchase Laud
In Coaat District Range II and t!t-
;:iie In False Scooner Pass, and lying
i,.it of Schooner Pass which lies East
it Braham Island, at tho Entrance to
Hoymoui' Inlet.
Talto notice that I, Ambrose Allison,
! Vancouver, li. c, occupation lum-
iorman, Intends to apply fur perinls-
lon to purchase the following descrlb-
ul lands: Commencing at a post planted at. the South West Corner of Lot
08 at tho head of False Schooner Pass,
thence East 10 chains, thence South 60
;linlns, thence West 20 chains, thence
South IS chains, thence West 20 chains
to shore lino, thence along shore to
point of commencement, and containing 100 acres more or less.
| Dated: April 22nd, 1922. Jy 1.
High Grade
New shipments ot these high-
grade confections arrive every
two weeks, ensuring fresh goods
all the time.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items