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The Cumberland Islander Jan 4, 1929

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Array n*
See "The
Devil Dancer"
Cumberland Islander
at the Ilo-Ilo    j    /
this week-end
With which is consolidated the Cumberland News.
School Repor
Month of Decerns.
! Complimentary Shower
I •>?
in  the  W£l
.* last the Welsh So-
mpliiuentary shower
erans' hall  for  Mrs.
gout's llrat, Mrs.
latlon, Mrs. A. Jones
Orey;  consolation,
After whlst each bride wns presented i
n<t- nbrfArt nttrnirikiiFP I witn u oouoh' ttn«" linfn,y refreshments ] g"'t't "BH alu
.99, perfect attendance,! ^ ^^   ^ ^ then dancfl(1   the annual reunion of the family cir-
untll tho wee small hours, excellent   oie.
music   being  supplied   by   McLeods'      To those who by accident or Illness
orchestra. | wero obliged to be patients lu our lo-
~™~ cat   hospital   and  thereby  prevented
from taking part In the borne festlvl-
, tics of the Xmas season nothing was
eft undone to make tbe Christmas of
1928   a   happy   reminiscence   for   the
'  | yearn to come.
Brother   Residing   in   yictoria f   Kor dayB pi.evioUs the matron and
nursing staff had spent most of their
time in decorating tbe corridors and
wards with evergreen and holly.    At
certain Btratetglc points the keen ob-
I server might detect a sprig of mistlc-
I toe Issuing a saucy challenge to his
i gallantry.
I     For   each   ward   a   real   Christmas
Lady Bereaved;;
Dies As Result of Car
Div. I—Teacher, H. E. Murray. Enrollment 29; lates, 0; percentage ot Harr>" Tarr- nee Blodwyn Williams,
attendance, 96.32; perfect attendance;*,! *nd Mrs- Reginald Longland, nee Llla
23. i Lewis.   The evening was spent play-
Honor   Roll—Maaaro   Sora,   Hong] lnB whist, tlie prize winners being:
Lowe, Shlgeru Kiyonaga, Thora Keel-! ladIes' fir8t- Mrs. E. Williams;
er, Bessie Nicholas, Bennle Nicholas.
Div. II— Tenter, T. A. Galllvan. No.
enrolled,  24;  lates 0;  percentage of
Honor Roll, Jr. VIII—David Hunden, Allison Geekie, Harvey Herd.
Sr. VII— Harold Hughes, Alec Sommerville, Donna MacRae.
Div. Ill—Teacher, G. E. Apps. No.
on roll, 27; percentage attendance,
97.69; perfect attendance, 22; lates, 3.
Honor Roll, Sr. VI—Cheung Won?.
Terukio Kiyonaga, TakaBhi Okudo.
Jr. VI—Madge Bryan, Audrey Phillips, Tsugino Matsuiaga.
Attendance shield won by Dlv. IV,
Misa   McFadyen  teacher.
Winners of Health Project prizes:
May Beveridge, Dlv. 1; Cheung Wong,
Dlv. Ill; Mamie Chow, Dlv. X.
Dlv. IV—Teacher, I. McFadyen. No.
ou roll, 30; perfect attendances. 33;
percentage of utteiidance 99.6;
Honor Roll, Jr. VI—Haruo Nakano,
Isabel   Vincent,  Yasaharu Kadoguchi,
Sr. VI—Joan Quinn. Masaki Kago.
Alex. Mossey.
Dlv. V—Teacher. C. MacKinnon;
percenagc of attendance. 96.8; perfect
attendance 24; lates 2.
Honor Roll. Jr. VI—Joe Alda. Shi-
geo. Willie Johnston.
Sr. V—Hirosbl Ogakl. Fred Martin.
Hlroshi Kawaguchl.
Div. VI—Teacher, V. Aspesy. No.
on roll. 41; perfect attendances. 30;
lates, 4; percentage of attendance,
Honor Roll. Sr. IV—Fumiko Matsa-
buche.  Alma Ellis.  Masako  Haro.
Jr. V—Albert HIckfl, Masaka iwasa,
Shuuko Salto.
Dlv. VII—Teacher. G. McFadyen,
No. on roll, 3S; percentage of attendance, 96.9; lates, 3; perfect attendances 30.
Honor   Roll,  Jr.   IV—Tetsuo  Aoki.
Keen Mah, Sakae Aida.
Sr. Ill—.Margaret Armstrong, Dorothy
Prior, Margaret James,
Attendance Shield for December,
Dlv. VII.
Div. VII—Teacher, II. Watson. No.
on roll. 36; no. of days, IB; total attendance 616; average actual A., 34.44;
percentage of attendance 95.5; no. of
lates, 2;   perfect attendances, 23.
Honor Roll, Jr. VIII—Jenny Cheung
Kakuchlro Su..uma, Yoshina Klmoto.
Sr. VIII—Takeo Itanl, Lavlnia Tho-
burn, Peggy Roberts. Improvement,
Margaret Goodnll, Dennis Shields.
Dlv. IX—Teacher, C. Carey, No. on
roll, 35; percentage of attendance,
96.8; lates, 2.
Honor Roll—Laureen Frelone, Ellen Somervllle, George High, Chrissie
Robertson. Rcgnlald Lewis. Progross
Norman Raga, Edith Younger.
Dlv. X—Teiicer, B. Horbury. No.
on roll, 34; percentage of attendance,
94.31; lates, 3; no. of porfect attendances, 22;
Honor roll—Maimle Chow, Violet
Tobacco. Chlzuru Okudo, Helen Rob-
ertaon. Muriel Maxwell, Reginald
Dtv. XI-Teacher, J. E. Robertson.
No. on roll, 36; percentage of attendance, 90.94- lates. 2; perfect attendances, 29.
Honor Roll, Sr. I—Coral Lewis, Linda  Cavellero,   Dot  Brown.
Jr. II—Kenzie Uenobo, Ynklo Alda,
Chiyoka Nakauchl.
Dtv. XII—Teacher, C. Richardson.
No. on roll, 98.2; lates, 0; percentage
of attendance, 98.2; perfect attendances, 25.
Honor Rnll-/.lro Kiyonaga, Isamu
Yano, Teteyuko Kiyonaga, Waklko
Suyama, Elko Nakano Mlisugl Okudo.
Div. XIII- Teacher, P. Hunden. No.
on roll. 24; percentage of attendance,
9B.69; perfect uliendiinees. 17; lates 1.
Honor Boll lloxle Galafrln. Richard
James, Doris Brown, Henry Kenmare,
Nettle Gibson. Owon Marshall.
Pleasant Christmas
At Cumberland
General Hospital
Matron    and    Stall'    Decorate
Wards—Radio Presented
Chrlstmafitide is tho season or re-
Success At
Parliament Is    I Cumberland Man's j Entertained A t Bridge | With The District
Due To Open
This  Month
Programme of Proposed Measures Is Well in Hand
Mr.  Matt.  Brown. | Jolclne   and    interchange   of   fuiuilv I     The    Provincial    Legislature
lil,' was presented 1 ..
Mr. John Henry Burnett, of Victoriu]
and brother of Mrs. Jack Gillespie,
of West Cumberland, met death on
Sunday night in tbe capital city when!
the car which he was driving crashed I
into a telephone pole on Hereward
street, near Pine street. The Injured
man was rushed by the police to the
Jubilee Hospital but passed away iu
the patrol wagon before reaching the
The Into Mr. Burnett was very well
known iu sport circles both on the
Island and Mainland. He was for a
number of years a member of the
Vancouver Amateur Lacrosse club.
He leaves to mourn his loss the widow, an adopted daughter, .Miss Gladys
Johnson, father and mother, three
brothers, and five sisters, one of his
sisters being a well known resident
of Cumberland. Mrs. J. Gillespie. Another sister. Mrs. A. Walker resides at
Fanny Bay.
The funeral too place on Wednesday
at 2 p.m. from the Sands Undertaking
Parlors, Interment being made in the
Royal Oak Burial Park with the Rev.
Clem   Davies   officiating.
made lhe occasion of I 01J«" three weeks hence Tor the transaction of business.   Most or the ministers are reported to have things well
in hand for the opening.
It Is not expected that the Government, having taken power only u few
months ago, anil having had to plunge
at once Into preparations tor the coming session will  bring forward much
new legislation at this sitting.    It is
generally expected in fact that there
'will be no radical clinnges Introduced
I at. the first session.   Estimates will be
I brought down to meet tho pressing
needs of the province without running
\ to the extent of being open to being
classified as startling.
Anticipate Short Session
it is therefore expected that tho session will uot be a long one. Some
have even prophesied that it might
be completed jn four weeks. This
limit, however, seems rather brief for
a sitting of the Legislature, and It is
more probable that from six to eight
weeks may be expected.
lu large measures the length of tbe
session will depend upon the tactics
of the Opposition, There are several i
members on the Opposition side who I
are inclined to be beligerant, but. for i
ibe most part they are not specially |
verbose. The chances are. therefore.:
that while some rather aeriniinous |
scenes may develop during the pro- j
music was greatly missed Ibis year.' Kress of the session the duration will,
This deftct was compensated to some | not |>e specially long drawn out
oxtenl by the new radio, the loud'
apeaker of which was stationed in the
main corridor and provided and excellent programme throughout the "',"^."1" ^"'"I7."'l^l^u." 7- irl„ I
I    Mrs
i bridgi
Penticton' '"
Electric Light System in Central Block Is Installed
Mr.  John   Shortt,   of  Cumberland,
who has been electrical  inspector at ,   ,,  ., 	
„   ,. .       .      .. ,   „ ,,   I gai'ei   Robinson,   Mrs.   larbell.
Penticton  for the  past  lew  months  .,
.. ,,,,.,,. Frame, Mrs. shorn, Miss Sehl
has recently successiully installed new   ,, .,   ,,      .,   ,	
..... , llcecrolt. Mrs. Nash. Mrs. Dick,
street I gluing  systems  in  tie   liter-      ,„, , ,   ,
...    *      ,,    .    .       , i     The prize winners were: ladio;
lor  town.    Mr.  Shortt,  designed   and
E.   ii.   Hicks   entertained  at
in Saturday in honor of tho
visitors.   Those present were;
Mrs.   Parnham,  the  Misses   Parnham,
.Mrs. Graham und Miss Janet Graham, I en the
..Mrs.    MacNaughton    ami    Miss   Jean I few W(
MacNaughton,    -Miss    Hilda    Watson,   days.
Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Eadie. Mrs. Mumford. .Mrs, Conway,  Mrs.  Bryan. Mian
Loggte, Mrs. Uobinson and .Miss Mar-
Feather Pushers
tree waa provided—festooned aud
! dressed with the outdoor Icicles, frost
and snow In Jack Frost's most ay-
proved style.
For each patient and number of the
staff, Santa Claus had supplied an
appropriate gift—some practical, others frivolous—but each selected with
thoughtful consideration, for the physical, mental or sentimental needs of
Hie person concerned..
Tbe morning visit of tbe city band
J.ind   usuaiial   programme   of   Xmas
Mr.A. G. Larson, vice-president ana
chief engineer nf Central Coppor Gol
Coming Of
1929 Quietly
Old Year Ushered Out With Due
Ceremony With No Casu-
alities Reported
New Year's Eve passed off very
quietly lu Cumberland, in fact It was
freely stated that It was one of the
quietest in thc history of the little
mining town. Apart from tbe blowing of horns and the shrieking of
locomotive whistles and a few crackers being let off. New Year's day came
without any undue excitement. No
cnsualitles were reported by the police
and no arrests made. The Foresters
celebrated the occasion with a dance
in the Ilo-Ilo Hall which waa largely
attended and on New Year's Night, the
Cumberland branch of tho Canadian
Legion held a most successful dance
In the Memorial Hall. The ball was
packed to capacity and to add a little
to the enjoyment, the executive of the
Veterans produced a number of carnival novelties nbout midnight which
were greatly appreciated by the happy
throng of dancers. Caps, streamers,
ticklers, horns and other tinlee-prn-
duclng toys wero much In evidence
and old men and maids entered into
the spirit of cnrnival. A most successful and happy dance terminated
nbout 2 a.m.
Made  To
Island Line
Chief Work, the Completion of
Spans on Courtenay
The Esquimau und Nanaimo Railway has continued Its programme of
betterments, and making the roadway permanent.    The chief work u:
Tbe radio was a Xmas gift to the
patients and nursing start' and was
made possible by a substantial cheque
for that purpose from Mr. Harvey, engineer at Canadian Collieries Power
House, and supplemented hy the managing board of the Hospital and Medical Fund.
To Choose House Lender
The day before Hie Legislature
meets, the provincial executive of thy
Liberal party will assemble In Vancouver for the purpose of making
choice of a House leader. The course
adopted of calling the executive together to deal wilh this subject Is a
matter of considerable criticism am-1
ong members of the party, who fall j
to see what useful purpose Is to be
it is contended Unit in any event the
The aesthetic aud sentimental du-1 members-elect of thc Liberal persua
sires having been satisfied, an appettz- slon will have to be satlslkd with the
Ing aroma from the kitchen indicated choice that Is made, Ucfor0 ibe ex
that the main event of the day waa! fi(:mive can act It will therefore be
receiving due attention. Promptly at j necessary to obtain the opinion u\
noon, the hospital chef (a former ca- the members-elect upon tbe question,
terer to Canada's Governor General! The selection of these members, it Is
having deftly divided the kingdom of put forward, must govern tho action
turkey hy an operation totally pain-' 0f the executive, as it Is Impossible to
less, poceeded to dispenser tbe por- conceive of n leader acting unless he
tions of his territory with regal geu- i,U8 the support of a majority or the
erosity. It is a tribute to his skill members whom he Is to load In tho
(Continued on Page Three) House.
Parliamentary   Press   Gallery   Representative.
Limited, which has a big grouping overtaken during 1928 was the corn-
properties on Texada Island. Includ- pletton of tbe steel bridge spans over
ed in this are the Copper Queen. Little ' the Trent River and the Big Qualicum
Billy and Cornell properties. River, both on the Courtenay Section.
A neighboring property, the Marble These works eliminated wooden treat-
Bay, took out $9,000,000 worth of oro \ ieH,
wen operating some years ago. |    New yard tracks have been install-
The properties Included ln Central' ed at Chemainus, Parksville Junction.
Copper Gold ground have considerable. Mayo, and Lake Cowichan, the last-j |Hl shapeliness,  which in itself is aj federal bands) drive the Inst nails In
development from former operations,  named in anticipation of heavier log cataclsymlc  tragedy,     They may hojtho  coffin  of  that  particular  bogey
but In those days $12 ore was not re- traffic from thnt district.
Victoria. B.C., Jan. 3.—Peace, almost
perfect peace, not politics, marked the
going out of 1928, as befitted the boll-
day season. A number ot the Ministers were away, enrving or consuming
enormous turkeys In the serenity of
their home constituencies and Inwardly rejoicing, as did Daniel of old when
be went into the lions' den, that If
there wus to be any after-dinner
speech-making, the odds were against
their  being called  upon.
With festive decorations and hrll-
llnut illuminations everywhere—tho
best spending season for ibe shops
in many yours—mutual Felicitations
and compliments flying so thick as
to make aviation chancy, happiness
and sweet content might well have
been declared unanimous but for lhe
recorded objection of Mr. T. Duffer In
PatlUllO, M.L.A.-elect. ex-Lands Minister, and leader-to-be of the Liberal
Opposition If he he not deceived as to
acquaintance with bis lilaclous bulbs
of pungent taste and odor.
Now thai lhe election Is over the
Beau Brummel of the last parliament
doesn'l seem to care who hears him
say loud that Victoria Is bis home.
This makes it convenient for him to
Haunt like an unquiet ghost the sounding corridors ihat onco bo trod
with lordly mien and brightly-blooming boutonnlere. He still smiles
Jauntily, with the air of one having
an ace in the hole, in Itself enough to
make his successors In business
jumpy and suspicious. Furthermore
papers—papers—more   papers
Inspecllon of ordcrs-in-council passed
since the Reformation!
His desire went all ungratlflcd, and
if bis thought was to steal the tire
of certain other con lenders for his
parly's leadership, such dire plot was
foiled. Urbanely he was told that Or.
MacLean, as dethroned king of Liberalism lu this province, might come
and look and see -us might anyono
by the Hector deputized. Dr, MacLean
it Is true Is very much out of politics,
but further it Is (rue that until bis
successor Is chosen be musi be accorded the perognllves of leadership. Dr.
MacLean therefore has but to accredit
Mr, Pattullo and that Prince may see
and read and mark aud learn.
But would such nomination as leader's envoy buttress his chain to the
succession, making tlie Into Promolr
bis official sponsor? There is tin?
point of order -a point Mr. Pattullo
might (but probably will not with
propriety subtnll for the ruling of bis
former confrere, Mr. A. M. Manson.
Drafting tln> agreement with lhe
Dominion under which British Columbia will have restored lo It tho
IVace River and Railway Lands, already lias begun. Perchance even ere
this appears, the provincial commissioner who will act with Messrs. Cory |
nnd Scott, may have been officially,
named, be it George C. Cowan or
someone else. Tbe Premier's return I
from Ottawa and his frank and par-.
tlcularlzed report of results achieved
there (with due acknowledgement nf,
drew the plans himself and supervised the installation which consists of1
twelve union metal standards, twelve
feet six Inches high, set on octagonal
cast Iron bases. Tho pillars aro of
rolled steel surmounted by a cast-
iron head wbich supports an alabaster
dome globe and canopy. All of this
Is topped hy an aluminum pinnacle.
The system is supplied by a constant
current at (J.6 amperes, while each
standard is equipped with a lamp, giving a total of 7,200 candle power for
the block.
A transformer station has been built
on the wesl side of the main street.
The 4,700 volt three-phase distribution system was tapped at this point
to supply current through a Novalux
controller to the primary side of a
General Electric controller to the primary side of a' General Electric 4,600
volt primary to 6.0 amperes constant
current secondary type "R.C." transformer. The secondary side of this
transformer Is connected Into the
primary side of a 6.6 to 6.6 type "S.:
L." transformer and thence Into underground cables.
The cables are laid underground
through the alley and streets and nre
brought into the bases of the stand-1
ards where they are looped and tapped through speclnl pot-heads. One;
thousand seven hundred und fifty foot
of Northern Electric two-conductor
lead-covered steel-taped cable was
This system is entirely automatic
in action, the operating coll
Novalux cont roller being in
with a 4.4 ampere constant current
overheud street lighting system which
supplies the rest of the municipality.
At midnight a i.,,100 volt Anderson time
switch comes Into action aud short
circuits one side of the loop, extinguishing alternate lights.
Each staudurd Is fitted with til in
cut-out.  nnd   the   whole   Installation
Mrs. Graham;
gent's brut. Miss Helen
The Department of Finance distributed Christmas boxes among the municipalities in the form of cheques, profits from liquor returns and parl-mu-
tuel protits from horse-racing, Cumberland's share being $3,082.25, made
up of $8,130,71 from liquor prollts and
$522.54 from parl-mutuel prollts, and
is for the half year ending September
tho 30th.
ln the case of the liquor prollts, the
busis of distribution Is on the number
ut' school days' attendance in the municipality Tor the half year. The pari-
mutual returns are based upon the
population of the municipalities.
The  distribution   of  liquor   profits
totals  $541,112.60  for the  half year,
which is the largest distribution for
tbe second half of the year that has
been made since tho system came into
', I effect.   The llrst halt uf the year, end-
' Ing   .March   HI.   which   always   shows
i the   larger  amount,  yielded   for  the
' municipalities $r.f>!),476.fi8.
if tho I     'n('   correHP°nding   period   of   six
series I mt,,ltns   ending   September   30,   1927,
' " gave $402,470.29.
Under tbe head of racing returns,
there Is distributed for the year $216,-
The sum distributed from the parl-
mutuel source Is somewhat higher
than the 1927 distribution, which was
$206,091.47. The last year 1926 yielded
only $178,092.82.
is protected by means of a special de-i In I!l"' the attribution «raa $300,-
vice which automatically closes upon!107- -'• wnlch wllH a ""»"> amount
The members of the various badminton clubs in the district havo giv-
urts the "go-by" for the past
few weeks, due no doubt to the holidays. Tonight, however will see most
of the players in action again aud It
Is expected that by next week end,
all clubs Will report increased activity
Talk at the present time centers
around the annual tournament, and
many more player.-; are expected to
enter than was the case last year.
Lust year's affair proved to be a most
outstanding success, fifty entries being
received from Cumberland alone, The
tournament has made rapid strides
since it was Inaugurated a tew years
ago. Tbe writer well remembers the
finals of the first tournament, held In
the Agricultural Hall at Courtenay.
The only people present on that oc-
  coslon being the actual participants.
Larger Amounts to Be Distrib-! There being only one court available
tbe finals alone look all night. Some
of tlle players of those days are still
active and are usually well up iu
the tournament amongst them being
Mrs. Shenstone und Mrs. Fairbairn,
Messrs. Ash, 11. Idiens and Shenstone.
Cumberland Gets
$3,662.25 From
The Goverment
uteri to Municipalities Under
Proportionate Distribution.
the occurrence of un "Open" In th-j
cable m* standards, thereby preventing
"sinusoidal excitation" which would
cause dangerously high  voltage,
This is the first Installation of un-i
ion metal standards in Itriilsh Columbia. On account of the unusually hlghj
distribution voltage, the transformer I
had to he specially constructed.
Mr. Shortt, electrical inspector for
the city of Penticton Is being con-
grated on his latest achievement and
his mnny friends in Cumberland will
be pleased to hear of bis success.
from his pockets, disturbing bis sator-lfair treaimetil  and even courtesies at
muneratlve. j    Expansion has been noted in several
Under the programme mapped  out  of the Industries  served.    Increasing
the whole ore zone will be under de-  passenger travel In the Port Alberni
velopment troughout the Winter.   Ra-  district confirms  the
diore prospecting the past month has  on there.
paraded witli so much attaching dishonor uf Ihe Canadian government.
Ihat British Columbia could uot successfully advance honest provincial
progress going' medicine or he could not have dared ] claims at Ottawa unless by Liberal
I Invade the shrine of his latest and j spokesmen,
only blank   papers,  but one can't  be
quite sure!
Therefore   It   Is   to   worry,   for   he
surely must be currying very strong
Coast Copper
Becomes Active
Advance in Metal Price Has Reviving Effect Upon Island
Recent gains In cupper prices to
HIVj cents a pound fur domestic, and
the general strong demand ror the
metal, has drawn considerable alien
Hon to the prospects of the Quatslno
claims near Coast Copper,  Vancouver
Island, according tu u report emanating from It. P, Clark A Co,
Active   steps   have   t n    la ken   by
Quatslno directors tn devolop lhe
ml nomination i and latosl advlceo
stated the necessary bulldlngH have
been erected and present work car
Hod on stripping lhe surface outcrops
also in the construction uf a tunnel
lo tap thi1 main vein, which runs
through from ihe Cn;tst Copper properties at depth.
Surface assays of very recenl dale
show values of over $i,"> per ion. and
also that tbe large pyrrhotllc area
gives cupper, gold and silver values
which Indicate heavy mineralIzatlon,
The Company has acquired the power
rights In the Elk River, giving u minimum flow of over 1,0000 horsepower.
The Consolidated Company has been
active In British Columbia, and Lhe
most Important uf their work has
been on Vancouver Island, where iu
Coast   Copper,   they   have   revealed    i
property whose Immediately Inhlcaied
ore reserves are unofficially estimated at over $1,000,000. Surrounded bv
Const Copper properties lies the 1100-
odd acres or Quota
heque for the city of Courtenay amounted to $2.712.60, $689.68 being
from the parl-mutuel and $!i.l7^.0j
from liquor profits.
Retiring Railroader
Surprised by Friends
Mr, Dave Walker, dean of railroad
workers in this district was honored
dining ibe Christmas holidays when
a number of his co-workers paid a
surprise visit to his residence, West
Cumberland, and showed their appreciation of Die veteran by presenting
a handsome case containing two pipes
lo him. Mrs. Walker wus also honored, being the recipient of a beautiful
wicker easy chair.
| Mr, Fraser Watson made the presentation to Mrs. Walker, and wished
i her on behalf of those assembled,
I health and happiness during tlie New
I Year      Mr,   Ralph   (ilhsun,   uf   Bevan.
I made Hie presentation to Mr. Walker
and in tns eloquent speech, portray*
ed somo of ibe doings of the early
days of lhe Wellington Colliery Railway Company, of which Mr. Walker
has   been   q    valued   employee   for   Q
gront many yeas,   One Incident which
greatly pleased the veteran railroader
wus ihe story told by Mr Gibson of a
certain article ur articles being lost*,
stolen ur strayed. Huth gentlemen
were al the time on tbe railroad und
each was suspicious thai the other had
purloined the article referred to. the
consequence being thai a sort of
"si rained" feeling was manifested.
However, aftor some considerable time
le truth WBs rovealed and peace reigned ui.ee more
Following the presentation the gathering spent a pleasant evening in sung
and siur... brnkemen, engineers, conductors, section-foremen, office men,
and flromen of the railway company
wore present ami a real evening came
to a close with the singing of "Auld
Lang Syne"
Mr. Wulker bus been In lhe employ
of the Wollngton Colliery Railway
company for a great many years ami
after a very active life Is retiring.
Tuneful Music
To Be Heard
At  Ilo-Ilo
Welsh   Imperial   Singers   Will
Give Programme January 10th
A concert by the Welsh Imperial
Singers Is for the listener an unique
and unforgettable experience; a contact with a beauty that is rare and
haunting, and interpretations that, In
[heir particular kind, are unparalleled
on the concert stage. They stand alone
and incomparable, because of the wonderful treasure of old Welsh music
which they reveal and the slnguarly
eloquent and atmospheric character of
their performance, This remrakabte
group of singers will appear at the
llo-llo, Cumberland, nn Thursday,
January loth.
One cannot bg too grateful to such
virtuosi as the Welsh Imperial Singers
for reminding one of the great quall-
Itlcs of this wonderful old music and
Its masters. It would bo difficult to
overpraise Lhe triumphant skill, tho
unfaltering taste, thc insight and the
delicate Imaginative justice of the
singers who interpret their programme
uf music. Their command of mood, of
nuance, uf rythni. of expressive and
characterizing color, leaves one In retrospect with nothing tu speak of
them hut delighted eulogy. They conquer their hearers and are usually not
permit led to rest from their labors
until they have repeated various items
on their list and added others.
Tbe Welsh Imperial Singers demonstrate tbe last word In part Hinging. Practically all of their program
is rendered ";t capella." and tbe combination of these male voices produces an ensemble of unbelievable
beauty. Every word of their program
is understood, full of humour, grace.
charm und other Indescribable qualities which bring pleasure to all. They
alwuys hold audiences Bpellbound during the entire concert.
They bring a new repertoire to the
concert stage, They have rediscovered tiie wonders of Elizabethan music
and  their  concerts,  madrigals,  folk
songs, bullets and ca/unets ar0 revnl-
attons ol beauty. They sing their eu-
llre programme In English,
Mr- Banks, who baa been chal.man
ui Lhe Cumberland  Board of School
I rUStl •■    fOI       ■   [rtl  '   >• ar. an i ..  wi
iK'd memix i for a greal number ut
years has Londered bar resignation,
Mrs, Banks had another year to run
in e, Imi t« els thai with the dec
thin about to take place tor three more
membera for tbe board, the present
was an opportune time tor ber tu retire. Mrs Hanks has been a very enthusiastic tnembor for many years
ami  now   that  Die  Home  Economics
and   Manual   Training   has   been   commenced,  a   matter   in   wbich  she   was
'ally Interested, feels that she ought
retire and lol Bomo other rate-payer imiit' forward.
There la noi the slightest doubt but
what  Mrs.  Hanks will bo missed and
place will indeed, be hard to till.
The annual general meeting of tho
('umber la ml Public Library Association will be held on Munday. January
ihe Mth, Instead of December 31st as
advertised last week.
been satisfactory and results from During the year Mr. H. E. Beasley,! briefest ministerial activities, walking It wns a foul weapon to use in cam-
that method will be tested by diamond general superintendent of the lino for'upright upon bis two bind legs and palgn warfare and happily now, by
drilling. a number of years retired, and was! giving not a sign of knowing that hojnll signs, no minor Hague tribunal
Other Interests of Mr. Larson are succeeded as manager by Mr. J. M, [trod upon hallowed ground, there to] will be required to banish It to tho
at Hyder, Alaska. Cameron, of Calgary.                             demand from the Exalted One himself j          (Continued on page three)
Cyril Newman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Newman, of Cumberland, relumed  to Vancouver on Thursday  morn-j
promising j Ing after spending the Christmas and!
I New Vear vacation here.   He will ro-
1 sum,, bis training at Vancouver with
tlon of <«f-  t'"' 1"'   Airways ami hopes to com-  very much Interested and will endeav-
-I   Literary  ploto his studies this coming summer, j or tu complete his training ut us early
published  Cyril has been  up with a "bus" on : a date as possible,   llis many friends
Thomaa   several occasions In the courne of his | in Cumberland will be pleased to know-
In the report of the ole
fleers for the Cumberlai
und   Ahtletlc   Association
last week the namo of Mr. Thomas  several occasions in the course of bit
Uralinm, Hon. Vice-I'resldent. through  training and has already handled one! that he Intends, as he says himself
a reportnl error, was omitted uf the muchines ulono He says he is | "to slick it PAGE TOO
■;.^*WU: ■■.■*•?(■
Declared to be
Wales' Finest Combination
Each member a noted soloist
ILOILO Theatre
January 10th 1929
Reserved Scats $1.50
General Admission, $1.00
Under the Auspices of the
A tribute from Sir Dan Godfrey
Winter Gardens,
Aug. 1st, 1928.
Dear Mr. Festyn Davies,—
It gives me the greatest pleasure to place on
record the appreciation of the public and myself
for the splendid performance you gave with the
Welsh Imperial Singers. I don't remember ever
hearing a liner combination of male voices.
The tone and ensemble were splendid, and
the soloists, each one showed himself an accomplished artiste.
The variety of the selection of items given
was well judged to suit all tastes, in fact, the
performance did the fullest credit to your splendid training, and I may add the assistance of
your accompanist  was no little benefit.
Best wishes,
Believe me,
Vnurs faithfully
F. Festyn Davies, Esq.
What ll.lt.II. The Ihiks of York said:
The Musical Treat of the Year
Cumberland. B.C.
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 1 and 61
Cumberland, B. C.
The Cumberland Islander
A local paper says that:
"The   public   ol   British   Columbia
spoilt thirty dollars & liond on liquor
that is, thirty dollars was spent for
| every man, woman and child in the
i province.   That is in a family of say
only   live  persons,  on   the   average
I §ir.u would be Bpe.it in the course of
"Eighteen mi Minn dollars is spent
at the liquor stores. The education
oi the children ot the province costs
about ii million.
■'ll can hardly he said that we eun-
noi afford to spend so much on education when wc can afford to spend
twice as much on booze."
Tho public of British Columbia certainly does not spent!
eighteen million dollars on booze.
Our friend evidently overlooked
the fact that thousands of tourists from a dry country visit us.
in the course ol' a year and they
leave thousands ot' dollars with
the liquor stores, How much
they do leave is hard to estimate
and it is very unfair for an impression to be conveyed that the
people of British Columbia spend
twice as much on booze as on
the education of their children.
Dr. J. D. MacLeau's appointment to
;ia important position in the Depart'
ment of Finance at Ottawa will be
approved by tbe people of British Co
lumhin without regard to political distinctions, ll is a well-deserved tribute to the ability and integrity he has
shown hi his public career and his
worth as a citizen.
For  more  than  twelve   years   Dr.
! .MacLean was a Cabinet minister. He
administered the portfolios of Provincial Secretary, Education, Railways, and Finance, while for some
time he also was responsible for the
activities of tbe Department of Industries and the Provincial Board of
Health, The duties of these offices
he discharged iu n businesslike and
conscientious manner,   it. is only talr
| to observe, however, that as Minister
Of   Finance   for   four   years—during
I which he retained the portfolio of Education—he made a reputation as an
administrator which attracted considerable attention on this continent
and in financial circles farther afield.
| Ii was during his term of office that
British Columbia's securities became
so popular in the money markets that
most of the large houses requested
advance Information as to when tbe
province contemplated the flotation of
a loan.
Us appreciation of ihese factors
prompted the Dominion Government
to utilize his services in a wider Held.
British Columbia will regret Dr. Mac-
Lean's   withdrawal   from   Its   public
| life, but It may console itself with the
I fact that Its loss will he a Rain for
the country as u whole. His many
friends will wish him every success
in his new sphere.
—Victoria Dally Times.
Emll St. (aoddurd
with his lead dog
** Yukon'
Two Hundred Mile
Dog Derby Returns
To North Country
Famous Mushers Will Race This
Year From Tht* Pas to
the Flin Flon
The Pas, Man., Jan. 1.—After a
lapse of four years, the endurance
(log derby wbich once thrilled tbe
north country, and, it might even be
.mid, the world, is returning to The
Pas. The gruelling non-stop ruce
which brought fame io Northern Manitoba and Its hardy mushers will he revived at the frontier town's winter
carnival, March 4 to 7. This time, romance will be added to romance. The
course will be from The Pas to tho
famoua Flin Flon mine and back, a
distance of 200 miles.
Two thousand dollars in cash prizes
besides other valuable awards, and
the Walter Coyne-Grant Rice memorial cup. which has an intrinsic value of $1.01)0, will attract mushers from
wherever mushers mush. The winner
will have the dog racing championship of the world.
"Shorty" Russlc, veteran driver, and
tho youthful, I bough none the less
•loted Emil Si. Oodard, present world
champion, each have a leg on tbe
memorial cup. St. Oodard will be one
of the leading contestants this year,
and It Is likely that Husslck will also
enter. Other noted mushers are bound
to make a strong bid for more fame
at the derby since it has gone-bark
to epic proportions. Seppata. Alaska's pride, has  been for another en
durance race, bis friends say, and other mushers, from both east and wes',
have already sent in their applications for entrance forms.
Drivers are already training their
teams for the test fn March. St. Uod-
ard's dogs are In fine shape nftor a
summer and fall of workouts. The
team of the Krcnch-Canudlau had
been trained for tbe speedier, 120-
mile lap races of the last three years,
hut Fmil claims that the dogs have
ihe endurance for the longer route.
They have been harnessed to an auto
chassis in Ibe warm months and are
in good condition for tbe snow trail.
All tbe color, the lure, the joys and
the sorrows of the land of the north'
em lights is crowded Into the romantic history of dog racing at The Pas,
The famed All-Alaska Sweepstakes
bad begun to dwindle when, tn l!)ir>,
the Hudson Bay Dog Derby was born j
in this trading post town. A handful I
of northerners were gathered in the
Snake room of Opasquai Hotel, and
between drinks tbe idea of an annual
race was leaped in to being. Tbe
derby wbich has brought world trih-1
Ute to northern .Manitoba was later)
to be known as Tbe Pas Derby. j
March 17, 1918, rolled around, and j
ihe mushers lined up for Ihe great experiment, Back In the mind of promotors wns the aim to stimulate a hetter
type of sleigh dog. and at the same
time, to draw tbe attention of the out-
(Continued on page three)
Edison Mazda
15 Watt "B" Lamps, each   35«*
25 Watt "B" Lamps, each   35t*
10 Watt "B" Lamps, each  35?
50 Watt "Milltype" Lamps, each  40»f
GO Watt "Milltype" Lamps, each  40«*
(10 Watt Inside Fr. Lamps, each  45£
75 Watt "C" Clear   55^
100 Watt "C" Clear, each   85«?
150 Watt "C" Clear, each   85<>
200 Watt "C" Clear, each   $1.15
sold by
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each
This is a Vi-'m. valve for use on domestic hot water
supply systems for relief of damaging pressures caused
by ranges and tank heaters.
Both Red Top Relief Valves are approved by Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc., and by State and Municipal Bureaus of Water and Boiler Inspection.
G. W, CLINTON, Managing DiretUr.
Special Values
Junior Rose
Court Hold
Xmas Tree
The Junior itose Court of W.B.A.
enjoyed a Jolly afiernoou on Wednesday, when they entertained at a Xmas
tree in the lodge-room. The children
played games and those who obtained
prizes were Ul'a Devoy und Dorothy
Hunt., A guessing contest was held
ami Miss Jean Hrown was ibe winner.
A programme of solo dances and singing followed. Each child received a
present. The children sut down to
well set tables, and enjoyed the dainty
Miss Chrissie Robertson, acting
queen of tho Hobo Courl presented
Mrs s. Davis, acting supervisor of
the Junior W.B.A., with :< lovely Ivory
toilette sei. Mis. S. Davis thanked the
W P. A lor ili«- very unexpected and
lovely gltt. Mrs, Katie Marocchi, who
wus chosen jis junior supervisor of
IfJUO, ulso Bfloke, which brought a very
plciisaut afternoon to a close.
Comforters  =  Blankets      I
Eiderdown Quilts
in White and Gray at 	
Eastern Canada
or the
United States
this Winter
by the
Leaving Vancouver 9:50 p.m. Daily
Carries Through Standard Sleepers
Radlo-cqulpped Observation Car
t. H. BICKLE, agent, Cum    berland, B.C, Teleahtaa li
Or write
C. P. Earle, District Passenger Agent, Victoria. B.C.
Service    —    Courtesy
Canadian National
Again ttho Bchoolboy outgrows Mb
itlies, Publishing circles report tho
expenditure by the Family Herald and
I Weekly Star »t close upon a half
million dollars for huge now printing
presses tt, copo with their faBt-grow-
liut suhscripltlon list. At their now
low BUbscrlpltion rate (if three years
for V~. ono is prompted to ask "How
long before thoy outgrow this one'.''
Just Received, Another Shipment of Ladies'
and Hisses' Silk and Wool Sweaters.
Misses' and Children's Pleated Skirts.
Misses' and Children's Flannel Dresses.
The Newest Styles in Ladies' Zippers, Silk
Finish in Red, Gold and Black.
Special Bargains in Plain and Striped Flanel-
elles and Dress Flannelettes.
Men's Department
Special Value in Men's All Leather Pit Boots,
Double Sole throughout with Heel and Toe
Men's  Hippress   Rubber  Boots.  Plain  and
Cleated Soles.
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
Mutual Life of Canada
If interested in a sound investment studv this result
of policy In Mutual Life
Cross Cash Paid
Poller No.    Plan    Age    Premium Amount   by Mutual Ufa
aa.lte   Endowm't it         (211.40 ll.UUU            11,371.01
30 years
Mr. and Mrs. J. Mori, of Campbell f
River, formerly  »r Cumberland ttn-|M
nounce   tho   engagement   of   their **•
daughter, Ivy. to David, second son of | —
Mr. and Mrs. S. I., Robertson, of Cum-1...
berland, the wedding tn take plane j,
on .Monday, January 21st.   Reception;;
at f'amphcllton Community Hall 9:30 j !
p.m. tho same day.   Everyone Invited. I ;
Net Casb Paid
by Assured
Amount Received
for Koch (100 Invested
Tli,. only really National Farm
Journal is the Family Ilorahl and
Weekly Star. Montreal. It has aB
many readers ln Nova Scotia as ln
Saskatchewan, anil Is In its new form
the talk ot the Dominion.
Automobile Side Curtains Repaired
Also Harness Repairs
Regular   Dividend   Allotment   for   1928—(3,400,000
la addition to tbls a special Cash Dividend of (700,000 is ■•*
being distributed to policy holder.s
Phons 83L Agent Cumberland.
Vancouver-Courtenay Transportation
Tsliphone 144 £]0> Mill St., Courtenay
Agent In Courtenay: Mr. A. B. Ball
Service and promptness still our motto.
Powell River, Alert Bay and all Way Points every Tuesday.
Courtenay, Comox and Way Folnts every Wednesday.
Tugs and Scows for hire.   Boats for charter.
Warthauses and Docks at Vancouver, foot of Bldwell Street, amd
Courtenay, B.C. FRIDAY JANUARY 4, 1929
World Of
Provincial Politics
(.Continued from Page One)
limbo of taba. as a poison gas of poll-
One interesting feature of the do-
mlnion-provine'al deal now ell but
cousumated, apart from the central
feature of the land's recovery, ts
Premier Tolmie's announcement as
to national parks. That the Dominion
should retain and operate its own
established parks within the Railway
Belt. Yoho and Revelstoke, was commonly regarded as a foregone conclusion, own great provincial pleasuring
The last call
the house from
The lust rail over o telephone, before (he Instrument was destroyed by lire,
recently saved u Vancouver
house  from  destruction.
At 8:80 o'clock In tlie
morning lire broke out In a
Vancouver home. The firemen must he summoned
unirkly. The lelephnnel A
rail from the burning) build*
Ing notified tho city's lire-
tlghtcrs. who were soon on
the scene. They succeeded
In saving the house, hut the
telephone that had been
used to give Iho alarm was
a vietlni of the blase.
Dental Surgeon
Olllce Cor. of Dunsmuir Avs.
Opposite llo-llo Theatre
I   P. P. Harrison
piacea—Strathcoua. Garibaldi, Mount
Robaon, Mount Assinihoine et al—also
being turned over to the national
Parks BoaTd for operation and development aa links In the growing Canadian park chain.
In many ways this would be wise
procedure.   It would make for wider
| advertisement   and   therefore   bigger
I business.   It would go far to encour-
I age visitation by foreign tourists and
i (more  important)   lengthening  their
i periodic stays, with profit to provin-
j dal business.   British Columbia a3 a
summer paradise ia the bright particular star in the Canadian constellation
With scientific and enterprising public park development, she should enjoy  one-third  at   least  of  Canada's
tourist trade, last year approximately
$276,000,000,   second   only   to   wheat
production—which   ten   years   hence
will   have   reached   the   $500,000,000
|    As it wbb the pioneering province of
j Canada to propose Old Age Pensions.
j such proposal originating with a Nanaimo miners' union and being first
I advanced thereupon at Ottawa by a
; Conservative   member,   mo  also   will
■ B.C.   be   In   the   van   In    leaping
! the advantages of the Canadian Kami
j Loans plan, shortly to be given effect.
I Roughly  four hundred applicants  in
i this   province   await   opportunity   to
: borrow development capital under the
national long term repayment scheme, j
The money has been  provided;   It
will be available for use almost Immediately.     But   administrative   ma-
I chlnery lias, yet to be installed, both
' here and at Ottawa. The Federal Farm
Loans Board must be appointed and be
! named and formally approved.   Thin
done,   funds   will   flow,   loans   being
. made with caution.   Since bankers arc
, agreed that character after all Is the
keynote of credit, borrowers will be
' carefully   hand-ipicked.     Closest   Investigations   Invariably . nreceed   allowance of loans—Into borrower's assets, his prospects and  his  repute.
The easiest thing In the world to
llnd someone willing to borrow money.
To get that money back again is quite
sometihng else.
Although temporary adjustment of
the differences between Grand Forks
Cfty and West Kootenay Light &
Power Co., reported some weeks ago
was understood to have shut a door
ou the leering ogre of a Public Utlllt-
tles Commission, that spectre not yet
is well and truly like a respectable
cornerstone. Grand Forks still iiurs?.*
suspicions, making no secret of the
fact The thus far disclosed policy
of the proposed provincial Telephone
Company (which strangely is not yet
j advertsling In the B.C. Gazette) excites still others. And there are fur-
. thor reasons why the Union of British
Columbia Municipalities will press
the point at the coming session.
Preliminarily, officers of the Union
are to be heard by the Provincial Executive as to their various proposals
at a conference in Victoria within the
next few days. Outstanding requests
then to be advanced and elaborated
The establishment (or re-establishment) of a Public Utilities Commission to regulate and control the capitalization and rates of light, power,
traction, gas and other utilities companies; and
Readjustments in municipal taxation whereby education costs may be
lifted from the land and more equitably  distributed.
the reception of visitors and all seem-!
ed happy and satisfied when the nine j
o'clock bell enlightened the visitors
that the hour of departure had arrived and that the patients must prepare
to retire to the Land of Nod.
The management of the llo-llo Theatre have been very fortunate In procuring atl early presentation of that
famous picture "The Jazz Singer",
which wll be screened on January
14th ,16th and 16th, starring Al Jol-
son, who Is famous on the stage
throughout the United Stntcs and does
his best acting of all times In the
"Jazz Singer." "Tho Jazz Singer" depicts the struggle of the star to choose
between a career on the stage as &
jazz singer and the wishes of his Jewish parents who consider it sacrilegious to sing jazz on the stage.
The picture will be synchronized
by means of special records played on
the new musical equipment of the
llo-llo Theatre. The records were
specially made for the "Jazz Singer"
and have been heard all over the
continent where patrons could not
tell the difference from Warner Bros.'
"talkies", thc Vltaphone tlself.
The mangement of tho llo-llo urges
upon all movie fans to make special
endeavor to he present on either the
14th, 15th, or 16th as "The Jazz Singer" with special music will be something different and well worth seeing.
Exhibitors throughout America are
loud in their praises of Warner Bro.}.'
great production and many have voted It the best ploture of '28.
Al Jolson may not be known to
local fans but we can assure you thnt
he Is one of the screen's aud stage's
greatest actors.
200 Mile Dog Derby
(Continued from Page Two)
side to the mining possibilities of
northern Manitoba. That the wishes
of the pioneers have been fulfilled is
a mutter of record.
Tho First Iferhy
It was a motley assortment of drivers aud huskies thai gathered for that
Initial derby. The dogs had little
j training for racing, and the drivers
knew no more about the game. But
away they went, fox tails and gay
colored ribbons flying in the wind.
The dogs were lmrnessed iu single
file, with a limit of live dogs to a
team. Today, tandem and other
hitches arc used.   Drivers ran behind,
Pleasant Christmas
At Local Hospital
(Continued from Pa^e One*
and good judgment that no casualties
have lieen reported.
The remnlnder of the day waa pleasantly spent In exhibiting presents and
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main Offlce
Courtenay Phone 111
Local Office
Cumberland Hotel in Evenings.
Telephone  1I5U  or  le
Union Hotel j
Cumberland, II. C. j
Electrically Heated i
Throughout :
Our Service is the BEST j
R. YATES, Proprietor ;
P. O. Box 309 Phone lt .
84- —.TELEPHONE 100
Charlie Dalton
Meets Boat at Union Bay Every
Sunday Morning
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Cumberland, B. C
Practical Barher & Hairdresser
Children's hair cut any style 35c
Ladles' hair cut any style 50c
(111 11)1
; Commercial
; H tad quarters
5 Rooms Steam Heated
!        W. MERR1FIELD, Prop.
13?"   Special Family Laundry Rate   "^J
also expert
A Trial Order Will Convince You.
Orders left at the Ritz Cafe, Telephone 150
Cumberland, will receive prompt attention
Courtenay 226
Cumberland, 160
jKingGeorge Hotel;
* good  service,  reasonable  charges.!
'•Centrally Located!
In every sorts of building materials,
windows, doohs,
kiln dried floorings.
and  furnishings
ww deliver to anywhere in short
notice with reasonable charges.
Royston Lumber Co.
PHONES i NlRht Cflll9: 134X Courtenav
( Office: 159 Cumberland.
(OlilMlltATION   OF   THE   CITY   OF
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to
the electors of the City of Cumberland that 1 require the presence of
the electors ut the City Hull on the
14th tluy of January, 1028 at twelve
o'clock noon, for Hie purpose of electing persons to represent, them in the
Municipal Council ns Mayor, Aldermen (8), Police Commissioner (1)
and School Trustees (4).
The Mode of Nomination of Candidates shall be as follows:-
Tlie candidates shull be nominated
in writing; the writing shall he subscribed by two electors of the Municipality as,proposer and seconder and
shall be delivered to the Returning
Officer at any time between the date of
tins notice and two o'clock in the afternoon of the day of nomination.
The said writing shall be In the
Form No. 5 in the Schedule of the
"Municipal Elections Act", and shall
state the name, residence, and occupation ■ or description of each person
proposed, in such manner as sufficiently to identify such candidate,
and In the event of a Poll being necessary, such Poll shull be opened on
the 17th. day of January 1829 at the
Municipal Hall, of which each and
every person is hereby required to
take notice and govern himself accordingly.
The qualifications necessary for
Mayor are: must be of the full age of
twenty-one years and a British Subject, und have been for the six months
next preceding the date of nomination
the owner of lanu and Improvements
within the City, of the value as
assessed on the last .assessment roll
of One Thousand Dollars or more over
and above all registered judgments
und charges.
The qualifications necessary for
Aldermen, Police Commissioner and
School trustee are: must be of the
full age of twunt-one years, and a
British Subject, and have been for
the past six months next preceding
the date of nomination registered In
the Land Registry Off ice, as owner of
land and Improvements within the
City of the value as assessed on the
last assessment roll, of Five Hundred
Dollars or more and above all registered Judgments anil charges.
Given under my hand at Cumberland this 27th. day of December, 1923.
52-1 Returning Officer.
At the ILO-ILO
Friday und Sutunliiy. Jun. 4th and utu
also comedy
Monday  nnd  Tuesday, .lull. 7  > 8..
, Wednesday • Thursday, .Ian. B . I)
Double Programme
»,\  SAILOlt'S SWJ.ETIU.11T"
Friday und Hal unlay, .Ian. Ill ■ II
January lltli, 15th nnd 1«th
with u guide rope hitched to the to- teuni of Russian Wolfhounds. His Toboggan to aid them in stopping their markiiulc time of 23 hours and 52
teams and to assist them in mounting minutes thai year la one ot ihe lineat
the sleighs. Extra clothing, and moc- marks ever hung up In the uorlhlauil.
casius and cooked Ash for the dogs Then In stepped Emil St. Oodard.
wns the -Qulpmeiu. Whips were car- the hoy mushcr. The youthful driver
rled, but the drivers were cautioned Hashed Into the limelight in 1925 by
against cruelty, with the penalty ot winning the rate to Herb Lake and re
disqualillcatlon. turn, a distance of 2(M miles. He fur-
It was a great race, and the north ther distinguished himself In the same
country was thrilled. Albert Camp- year by taking the blue ribbon at tha
hell won the event, covering the route Eastern International Dog Dorby, held
of 150 miles In 24 hours and 47 inin- In Quebec.
utes. j    The year, 19211. saw a return to the
The next year, Campbell captured shorter race, with  n  lap a  day  for
best racer ln America today.
Uut there has been something lacking in tlle races of the last three years.
Gone was the endurance lest; gone
was that incomparable thrill of hardy
mushers and hardier teams figting
the battle of pure grit, of real stamina.
The northland grew restless for the
old days when the struggle went to
the strong; when staying power and
not speetl won the elusive laurel of
the snows.
So the endurance race returns to
The Pas again to awake memories ot
thc  days   gone,  and  to  create  new
the 522 mile grind from Winnipeg to tnrce im>'8- Por tnree yoar8 ln a row. I heroes to carry the tradition of the
St. Paul, Minn., the longest derby ever St. Godard has won this race and has J husky and his place under Uie north-
hdd, i established  himself as  probably  the em lights.
ln  that  flrst  derby,   five  mushers	
out of eleven starters llnlshed.    Aud!
all those who crossed the tape were1 ■ « * ■•■■■■•■■■ ■■■■••■•■	
products of The PaB. j j
The war brought the abandomenl of"
the derby until 1910, when Baptists
Campbell   covered   a   course   of   100
miles in 15 hours and 30 minutes to I
win the race. I
<..i}ii«''s  MaliimuU-K
Then from Alaska In 1920 came Wal- j
ter Coyne With u team of tniitiiinutc.'
Tiie favorite son of tho town of Ruby
brought something new fur the natives here to wonder about. He Introduced the Alaskan racing sleigh and
then showed Tbe Pas a hitch that j
was novel al that time as it was effac-
tlve. Goyne hitched two of his dogs j
abreast like a horse team, ami strung
three more out in front of these. And I
that strange hitch seemed to give the
maximum in pulling power. |
To make a long story short. Goyne
won the race easily.
However. In the 1921 derby, which
was run to Flin Flon and return, native mushers beat out the Arctic driver for prize money of $2,500, Alaskan sleighs and harness were used bv
tbe Mauitobans, but at the same time
il was shown that the southern husky
had more staying power than the Alaskan malamute,
Charley Morgan's team was tbe llrst
home in the 1921 event, and tbey repeated in the two following years,
giving Morgan possession of tbe cov-
etede Burns trophy.
Waiter Goyne, beloved sportsman,
the man who won the most gruelling
races In splte of the fact that he was
permanently lame, came to a tragic
end. One autumn he set on a training
trip with one of his teams, and never
returned alive.
Several   months   later   tbe   frozen
bodies of the musber and bis dogs
were found below the lee of a lake
near the Pas.   The outfit was dlscov-jg
ered in almost perfect driving position  A
Indicating that the man and the dogs:*
were  paralysed  almost instantly   by |
the frigidity of the water as soon an' I
they sank below the surface. jn
Grant Rice, one of the pioneering B
promotors of the local derby, had also, I
died, and to perpetuate their memory, i y
A. L. Mattes, of The Pas Lumber Cb„|M
donated a handsome memorial cup and i*
dedicated lt to two of the finest spoils-1 u
men the north had ever known. 4
But, while the north misses tlie lead- ;9
Ing figures In the dog derbies of yore|!
others have stepped into the picture 1
and are worthy followers lu the foot- )
Bteps of their predecessors. Chief 1
among these is  Lionel  H.  G. Moore, I*
A few of our special lines
Royal Purple Tea (a tea with strength and flavor)
per pound   70?
Royal Purple Malt Vinegar, qts 25?
Bltrford Peas (these are a large seller) tin  17?
Royal Purple Toma'oes, 2's  17c; 2VVs  19?
Molasses, extra good, per tin    19?
Singapore Sliced Pineapples, per tin  17?
White Star Baking Powder, 12 oz. .... 26c; 2</i lb- 85?
■ Good Serviceable Brooms, each 45c and  65?
Our Best Broom, worth $1.25 for   95?
Vi-tone, two sizes, 45c and   65?
Classic Cleanser, 3 for   25?
Old Dutch Cleanser, 2 for  25?
Ammonia, qt. bottle, each   19?
Large Rinso, each   28?
Quaker Corn Flakes, 2 for   25?
Shredded Wheat, each   15?
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Phone 155
whose organization efforts have count
ed for much of the success of Un I i
races ln the last five years. Mr. Moore j
has been one of the most enthusiastic 'J
promotors of The Pas Derby, and he I
has been largely responsible for the 1 f
Manitoba race holding Its stellar posi-jk
tlon tn dog racing.
This Is his fifth :
year as organizer of the derby, and he
is confident the 1929 race will equal
the best ever held in this town.
New Heroes
The 1924 race, a 200-mile event, was
captured by "Shorty" Russick with a
After the holiday
Time does not permit us to tell
you of the very wonderful
assortment of bargains we have got ready for you.
We planned this for you in a hurry and have not got
the time to give you more details.   Better come down
to the store and see for yourself.
Try This
When the whole family has a habit of being late nt
meal time—
JUST SAY—"Hot Comox Whole Wheat Muflins for
supper," and see them all line up in their places ahead
of time.
Everyone enjoys Hot Mullins, and Comox Whole
Wheal Flour makes the kind you never tire of with
that dainty, delicious flavor. Then, too, it's a real
health product, good alike for children and grown-ups.
All The Good That's In The Wheat."
Courtenay PAGE FOUR
New Arrivals
Cumberland Personals
Always something new arriving at Sutherland's.
This week we have just received a consignement of
Girls' Pull-over Sweaters, several natty designs, and
the sizes are 28, ;i0, 32 and 84. Price, $2.95 each, just
what you want for the girl.
Elastic Girdles for Misses and Young Ladies in sizes
30, 32, and 31.   Prices $1.25, $1.50 and $1.95.
Wool Gloves for the frosty and cold mornings, see our
Silk and Wool Hosiery, just arived a shipment of
London Lady Hose in the light shades. Prices 95c
and $1.00 per pair.
Clearing Millinery Line*
See our selection of .smart Felt Hats, in a good assortment of colors, values to $4.95 now $1.96 each.
We buy our
Groceries at
A certain party going down Dunsmuir Avenue the other day was f
overheard to say: "We have traded at Mumford's for
years, Jim; and it isn't just because they carry the   ||
best at a reasonable price.   There is something about    ||
the courteous service you'll like—it's FRIENDLY!
Take my advice and trade there".
Miss   Victoria   liono   left   for   Van-
j couver on Saturday.
»    *    *
Misses Ella  Henderson and Agnus
: Low were the guests of Mrs. George
Brown over the .Vow Year.
•    *    •
j Mr. John Bogue arrived from Coal-
! mount to spend the New Year with his
' family,
Mr. and Mrs. James Henderson and
son, Alex, are here from the prairie
visiting Mr. Henderson's sistet1, Mrs.
Win. Henderson, Sr. Mr. Henderson
Is no stranger to Cumberland, having
resided here twenty-five years ago.
He left here in 1003 and has been
farming at Lomond, Alberta, since
Tlie Misses Helen and Norma Parnham entertained at tea on Wednesday
afternoon.   Two contests  were held,
the prize winners being Miss Claudia
Harrison   anil   Miss   Margaret   Robin-
| son.   A delightful ten was then served.
Those   presiding   at   ihe   urns   being
.Miss McPhee or Courtenay and  .Miss
Lillian   Hanks.     The   invited   guests
| were   the   Misses   Jean   and   Isabella
I Brown, Maud aud Jessie Baird, Sadie
j Brown,   Mary   Walker.   Annie   Mann,
Evelyn Carey, Marjorle Brown, Bar-
I barn Grant.  Lillian  Grant,  Margaret
j Robinson,  Chrissie   Sutherland,   Jean
MacNaughton. Claudia  Harrison, Lily
Banks, Muriel McPhee, Kathleen Emily. Vlncen Auchferlonie.
Try Our Service. Satisfaction guar-
tintwil. Cumberland Motor Works
Oiii.Miiuir n von no. Jusl below the
I'ost Office.
.     ;
Mumford's Grocery
The home of Mrs. G.K. MacNaughton was a scene of gaiety on Friday,
when she entertained a number of the
younger set in honor of her daughter
Jean. Two contests were the cau-:e
of much enjoyment the prize winners
j being the Misses Margaret Robinson
I Norma Parnham and Lillian Grant.
A delightful tea was served, the
Misses Margaret Robinson and Norma Parnham presiding at the urns.
Those present were the Misses Rit-
suko Uohiyama and Gladys Idiens of
Royston, the Misses Marguerite McKee and Margaret Inglis of Courtenay,
Miss Loggie. Miss Burrows. Miss Norma Parnham, Miss Marget. Robinson,
Miss Jessie Baird, Miss Sadie Brown,
Miss Josephine Welsh, Miss Annie
Mann, Miss Edna Gear, Miss Vlncen
Auchlerlonie. Miss Claudia Harrison.
Miss Sheila Conway, Miss Kathleen
Emily, Miss Mary Simpson, Miss Lillian Banks, Miss Barbara Grant, Miss
Lillian Grant, Miss Marjorle Brown.
The office of the City Clerk will bo
open from 7 p.m. until 9 p.m. from
January the  14th  to  Kith  Inclusive.
Any property holders or their agents
'desiring   information   concerning  the
j plebiscite   to   he   taken   on   the   17th
j lust, regarding the Electric Light and
j Waterworks    question,    enn    obtain
I ...in... W, H. COPE,
City Clerk.
Here's Value for
] same.
A Question of Grammar
"Her niece is rather good looking eh?'
"Don't say 'knees Is.' say 'knees are'.'
Not only a Handsome Piece ol' Furniture with its
Period Walnut Cabinet. Hut also embodying all the
improvements in modern radio science, The Rogers
represents a great saving as well. There is no Battery
or Trickle Charger Expense lo maintain. The initial
cost is the entire Investment,
G. A
Demonstrations Gladly Given
Co., Ltd.
Phone R. A. Robertson, 47M Cumberland, lor Demonstration.
Thank You
Mr. Lang
We have started the New
Vein-RIGHT. This ofTice
has just completed a letterhead fnr Mr. Lang,
Cumberland's progressive druggist, and within
two minutes after receiving delivery, he phonod
into say how pleased he
was with Hie job and
congratulated ns. Thank
you, Mv. Lang, We appreciate, very much
your appreciation, as it
enables us lo still say,
that the 	
is the best Job Printing
oll'iee on Vancouver
To do good printing to
give   you   what  you  should
have wtlliuut waste ami
at a price you can afford to
pay is our work aa well
as our ploasure. Phone 35
ami let us know just what
you want. We gunrauteo to
«lve you Batlafactlon,
Mrs. James Bond left on Monday
morning tor Vancouver to spend New-
Year  holiday  wilh  relatives.
• *    •
Miss Margaret Richardson arrived
In town on Saturday lo spend New
Year with her parents, .Mr. and Mrs.
George Richardson. She returned to
Vancouver on  Thursday.
• *    •
A whlst drive was held last Frldny
in the Eagles' Hall under the auspices
of the EiKlu Lodge, llfteen tables being in play. The prize winners were
ladles' firat, Mrs. Covert; second, Mrs.
B, Hunden; consolation. Mrs. ti. Johnston; gent's flrat, Mrs. Hogo (sub.);
second, Mr. Hutchinson; consolation,
Mr. Beveridge. The drawing for thu
turkey was won hy Mrs. Sam Hatfield.
After whlst Mrs. Anderson of Union
Hay rendered a delightful solo ,and
Valda Frelone gave an exhibition of
lhe highland fling, Valda also sang
which brought a very delightful evening to a close.
Mrs. Miller ol' Youbou is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. McKye at. Minto.
• •    *
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stockand returned to Deep Bay, after having spent
Xmas and the New Year with relatives.
Mr. Have Vanatone and Arnold MacDonald of Campbell River, were the
guests of the hitter's parents Tor the
New Year.
Born to Mr. and Mra. C. Tobacco,
in the Cumberland General Hospital
a dnughier.
Mr. and .Mrs. N'eilson, Johnny Nell
son. and Mrs. Frederlcksou of Nanaimo. were the guests of Mrs. Gear for
lhe New Year.
Miss Chrissie Sutherland returned
from Vancouver on Sunday.
• *   *
Tbe Misses Charlotte and Evelyn
Carey went to Nanaimo on Friday ami
returned the next day.
• *   *
Miss Nellie Morton of Ladysmith is
a guest of Miss Mary Simpson.
Mr. and Mrs. Ilobert Grant, Jr., of
Victoria, motored to Cumberland to
be thc gliosis of Mr. and Mrs, Robert
Gray. They returned to Victoria on
Thursday, accompanied by Lillian,
who has been a guest of Mrs. R. Gray
over the holiday,
Mr. and Mrs. it. A. Robertson and
daughter went lo Nanaimo to spend
the New Year with Mr. and Mrs. Earl
■*   *   »
Mr. F. Hutchinson went to Nanaimo
to be a guest  of Mr. and Mrs.  Earl
Fletcher for tbe New Year.
a    •    •
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Henderson and
son, Douglas, accompanied by Mrs.
Berkitt. motored to Nanaimo to spend
i lie New Year.
• a    •
Mr. William Sheppard and Mr,
George Sheppard returned to Welling
ton on Thursday after having spent
Xmas and the .New Year with relatives
in town.
«    •    *
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Coe entertained at dinner on Wednesday evening. Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Brown, Mr. and Mrs William Herd, the Misses Isabel and
Marguerite  Herd and Carl Coe.
• •    •
Mr. nnd Mrs. J. L. Brown entertained at dinner on New Year's day.
Covers were laid for eight.
Mr. and Mrs. William Herd entertained at dinner on New Year's day.
Covers were laid for six.
• *    •
Mr. and Mrs. William Hutton of
Minto entertained at a Jolly party on
Wednesday. Their guests enjoyed a
very musical evening nnd thc host
and hostess saw to it that everyone
was enjoying themselves to the Ml"
est exient. Those present were the
"Byng Boys." the Burns' Club, Mr.
and Mrs. D. Robertson and Emyln
nnd Edward Trcherti.
Mrs. H. Glover, of Nanaimo, died
Thursday in the Hub City. As Miss
Ethel Haggart. of Union Bay, she was
known to a large number of the residents of Cumberland. After her marriage to Mr. H. Glover, an employee
of the Canadian Collieries, she made
her home in Victoria, recently coming
to reside in Nanaimo with her husband.
* *   •
Mrs. Elsie Marocchi of the well j j
known firm of Marocchi grocers and: ',
bakers left for Nanaimo today. ;
* *   • ' I
Miss Mollie Tarbell who has been a ( !
patient In the Cumberland Hospital ' ;
fort he last few days is improving and ;
expects to be home soon. . !
... |i
Miss Jean Smith, ot the Ritz Cafe.' ;
left by stage for Nanaimo this morn-   •
ing where she will spend a short va-   !
cation. ;
mam (j
Mr. Frank Shaw, of Campbell River ;
spent Christmas and New  Year here •
the gnest of  his  brother and  staler, \
Mr. Rupert Shaw and Mrs. L. Nunns. |
Miss Christine Mackinnon has ro- J
turned to Cumberland after spending j
a few days in Vancouver. ' ',
Dr. and Mrs. W. Bruce Gordon spent !
the New Year vacation In Vancouver.
Mr. Angus Beaton, whose marriage
takes place shortly to Miss Josie Ba-
lagno, was a visitor over the Christ- j
mas and New Year holiday. i
.Mrs. Marlon Stewart and Mrs. 0.
S, Bird, of Vancouver are the gues'.s
of Mr, and Mrs. Matt Stewart. I
* •    •
Mr. Alf. McNIven spent a few days
in town with friends. j
Miss Hilda Watson, of Penticton,!
spent the Christmas and New Year
vacation with her mother, Mrs. J.
Watson. .
+    *    * '
Mr. Leslie Dando, of Vancouver, was
a visitor to Cumberland fo rthe holiday, being the guest of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Dando. '
Latest   VICTOR  Records
And Many Others
SHEET MUSIC        —        —        —        FOLIOS
"Is It Gonna Be Long?"   —   "The Bum Song"
"Dolores"   —   "The  Voice  of  the  Southland"
Service with a Smile!
Pay Day Specials
Ti\t Our Service. Satisfaction guaranteed, t'umberland .Motor Works
Dunsmuir avenue. Just below the
I'ost Office. i
The Bridge Club entertained at the
Anglican Church Hall on Thursday
evening. Those present were: Dr. j
aud Mrs. Hicks. Mr. and Mrs. Parn-1
ham, Miss A. Loggie, Mr. George
Tarbell. Miss Burrows, Austin Wil-
letnar, Mr. and Mrs. Graham, Missj
Graham, Mr. Many Simms. Mr. and
Mrs. Bryan, Mr. and Mrs. Robinson.
Mr. and Mrs. Mumford, Mr .and Mrs.
i Conway. Mr. aud Mrs. Wing. Messrs.
Rupert and Frank Shaw, Mr. and Mrs.
Simons, Mr. and MrB. Wing. Mr. and
Mrs. Robathan, Mr. and Mrs. A. Nunns
Mr. and Mrs. Cope. Mr. nnd Mrs.
Hick. Mr. and Mrs. Cameron, Ur, and
Mrs. MacNaughton, Dr. and Mrs. Gordon, Miss H. Watson, Miss Chrlsine
MacKinnon, Miss Josie Balagno, Mr.
and Mrs. Eadie, Mr. and Mrs. Stevens,
Miss  Hanna   Harrison  and others.
Prize winners for the evening were:
Mrs. Stevens and Mrs. Conway. Mrs.
Prior and Mr. Bryan.
Dr. and M rs. MacNaughton entertained at bridge on New Year's Evo.
Bridge was played until midnight when
supper was served in the dining room,
wbich was effectively decorated with
red tapers and holly. Covers were
laid for twenty. After supper bridge
was continued into the small hours ol
iho New Year.
First prizes were won by Mrs.
Charles Tarbell and Miss Hilda Wa'-
son. and seconds liy Mr. Frank Shaw
and Mrs. Shortt. ;
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Dick, Dr. and Mrs. Hicks. Mr. and Mrs.
Taibell, Mr. Shaw. Mrs. Nunns, Mr,
and Mrs. Parnham. Mr. and Mrs. J.
Williams. Miss Hilda Watson, Mrs.
Shortt. Miss Annie Loggie, .Mr. George
Tarbell.   Mr.   Frank  Shaw. I
<K37 ^ft      C0ATS F0R      $17 Q£
tJJU I .til/Vim Should Sw Those narfrninsjej)! I .17O
HATS—Felts, Satins and Metallic Fabrics
from $1.95 to 	
DRESSES—Evening Dresses and Party d*1 rj Ar
Dresses from $12.95 to «Pl I ,UO
John the Hatter & Co.
"The Right Place to Buy"—Shop here and Save Time aid Money
Miss Gwen Emily entertained at
dinner on Wednesday in honor of Miss
Sadie Brown, who Is leaving shortly
for Denman Island, where she will
where she will take up the duties of
After dinner a number of friends
spent an enjoyable evening playing
games. The prize winners being Miss
Jean MacNaughton, Miss Helen Parnham and Miss Norma Parnham. The
invited guests were Miss Chrissie
Sutherland, Miss Isobel Herd. Miss
Maud Baird. Miss Jessie Baird. Miss
Sadie Brown, Miss Evelyn Carey, .Miss
Jean MacNaughton, Miss Helen Parnham and Miss Norma Parnham.
A whist drive and dance was held
iu the War Veterans' hall on Saturday night under the auspices of the
Burns' Club. A vey large crowd was
present, twenty-seven tables being In
play. Prizes for whist went to Mrs.
Chad, ladies' llrst; Mrs. Davis, second;
Mrs. L. Frelone. consolation; Mr. G.
Davis, gent's llrst; Mrs. Schmidt;
Mrs, S. Cameron (sub)., consolation.
Tea was served after which the dance
commenced upstairs. The Byng Boy,'
orchestra supplied the music for the
largest crowd yet in attendance.
The matron, staff nnd patients at
the Cumberland General Hospital wish
to thank the following who so generously donated different articles for
the enjoyment of all at the hospital.
City Meat Market (Symons), Mum-
fords Grocery, Wilcock .Meat Market,
Louis Frelone, Mr. and Mrs. O. Clinton, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Taylor, June
and Hohin Eadie, Mr. R. Lang, Matt
Brown's Grocery, Miss B. Dando. Louis
Wong,  the  Ladies  'Auxiliary  of the
! Hospital.
Tho Sunday previous tbe choir of
I Holy Trinity Anglican Church render-
I od Christmas carols which were very
j much appreciated by all.
WANTED—A capable girl or woman
' for general house-work and plain
cooking. Referecene required. Apply to Mrs. G. K. MacNaughton, Cumberland.
LUST—Red Walker Fox Hound. Strayed away from hack of No. 6 mine. If
returned dead or alive reward of $10,00
will bo paid. Notify John H. Brown,
Cumberland, B.C. The dog was known
as Canadian Frank.
Mr. A. N. Mortimer of Powell River
arrived on Sunday to spend the Now
Year as a gnesl of Mrs. Flora Baird,
and  returned on  Wednesday.
Miiss   Marjorle   Brown  •entertained
\ a  number  of  her  school  friends   on
Thursday   evening.     Those   present
were:  the Misses Jean MacNaughton,
Margaret    Robinson,    Mary     Little.
Margaret Robinson, Mary Little. Magnone, Annie Mann.    Vlncen Auchterlonle, Norma Parnham. Claudia Harrison, Barbara Grant, Mary Simpson,
and  Ihe  Messrs.  Archie Dick, Victor
Marlnelll. Norman Hilt, J. Hilt, Jack
Jlorbury. Alastalr MacKinnon. QeorgO
Miss   Margarel   Mossoy   of   Powell   Brown. George Brown, Willie Brown,
River arirved In town on Sunday to  Andrew   Walker,   Jack   Auchterlonle,
spend ibe New Year with her paonts   Bori   McLollan,  Norman  Frelone  and
and   returned  on  Wednesday. i Hay Grant, of Victoria.
Now the New Year has started
Let's get down to renl business.
Our firal  announcement Is to let the people of Cumberland
and district know that we are continuing our	
Mann's Bakery
"The Homo of High Class Cakes & Pastries"
GLASS ROLLING PIN FREE with a purchase Hfln
of l'!'|, lbs. Royal Purple Baking Powder at ...  I tlv
15 Watt "B" Lamps, each 35<>
Ogilvie Minute Oats, 35c package or 3 for   95if>
Canned Vegetables, corn, peas and string beans
20c per tin, 5 tins for   95<?
Malkin's Best Tomato or Pumpkin, large tins, 20c
or 5 for   95*}
Malkin's Best Orange Marmalade, 4-lb. tin  65»?
Sunkist Oranges, 4 dozen for  95«?
Sunkist Lemons, 35c dozen, 3 doz. for  95«?
Corn Flakes, 2 pkgs. for 25c, 9 for  $1.00
Shredded Wheat, 15c per pkg., 7 for  $1.00
Fry's Cocoa, per tin ..!  30«?
Dried Prunes, 2 lbs. for  25<-'
Cooking Figs, 2 lbs. for  25<>
Christie's Mixed Biscuits, 35c, 3 for  $1.00
Crisp Lemon Snaps, 30c per lb., 3 lbs. for  $1.00
Palm Olive Soap, 3 for  25*?
Royal Crown White Naptha, large bars 10 for .... 60»?
Jap Oranges, $1.00 per box, 2 for  $1.95
Full Stock of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables
Phone 38
Service & Quality
Phone 38
aw— mawaawawammmawmmmmam I


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