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The Cumberland Islander May 13, 1922

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Array Hi
m
&
UMBERLAND ISLANDER
With which is consolidated the Cumberland News.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR—No. 19
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA SATURDAY, MAY 13th, 1923,
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
Strenuous Game:
Six Goals Scored
Cumberland City and Ladysmith
played io a draw of 3 goals each In an
exhibition game at Cumberland last
Saturday. Ladysmlth granted Cumberland the league points owing to
Ladysmlth having some of the 1st Division team assisting them. The game
was fast throughout; good football and
high scoring by both teams being Ihe
order. The City tried out some young
players and all did exceedingly well
Davis, the crack centre forward of the
Ladysmlth 1st Division team played
Centre; this player scored all the 3
goals for Ladysmith, which were all
scored In the Ilrst half of the
game. The Cumberland boys scored 3
goals in the second half and tied the
game. The second half was very exciting with Cumberland pressing most
of the time greatly assisted by a
strong wind. The Ladysmlth boys
showed that they can put up a good
brand of football and there Is little
wonder they reached the final In the
Brackman-Ker Cup.
Biggest Attraction
Ever Seen Here
A dance on board the second finest
yacht on the Pacific Coast—scenes at
a fashionable afternoon tea In San
Franclso; a grand ball at a magnificent
hotel—are some of the scenes in "Mo-
ran of the Lady Letty," "produced by
Jl George Melford for Paramount and to
be shown at the Ilo-llo theatre Friday
and Saturday, which, while essentially
a sea story, ia nevertheless possessed
by features quite foreign to the sea.
It Is at the afternoon tea that the
spectator first sees Rudolph Valentino,
leading man, and learns that he Is
bored to extinction by the shallowness
of society life. Later he is shanghaied
while enroute to a dance aboard the
yacht and meets for the Ilrst time Mo-
ran, an elemental girl who dresses like
a man and commands a ship. This
role is played by Dorothy Dalton, who
is featured ln tbe picture.
Again, at the close of the picture,
there Is the magnificent array of fashion In the hotel scenes.
FIERCE BATTLE SHOWN IN
«.MORAN OF THE LA1IY LETTY"
Fighting on the fore top of schooner
with the vessel rolling and pitching
and the mast swaying, Is no pleasnnt
Job, according to Rudolph Valentino,
playing the leading male role and Walter Long, the villlanous captain ot the
hell-ship In "Moran of the Lady Lett.,"
The fight Bcenes were filmed aboard
the ship In San Francisco Bay. The
two men were at least sixty feet above
the deck. The fight started on deck
and continued on up the rigging until
they reached the fore top. From there
they fought on out to the end of p
spar. After a final sturggle, the vllllan
drops Into the ocean. From this latter
shot, a camera waB lashed to another
spar, and thus a close-up view of the
knock-out punch and the fall was obtained.
Dorothy Dalton plays tho featured
role of "Moran." The picture is an
adaptation of the sea story by Frank
NorrlB.
HURRICANE HITCH COMTNIi
The Ilo-llo theatre feels honored tu
be able to present "Hurricane Hutch"
to Its patrons, as It Is something entirely new and distinctive In the continued form of cinema entertainment
In spite of Its thrills, Its tensity, Its
swift action, It Is not a serial of the
blood and thunder type. There is no
shooting or knifing from tho first to
the fifteenth episode. Mothers can feel
perfectly safe In bringing their kiddles,
or letting them come by themselves,
Episode 1, entitled "The Secret Cipher," will be shown Friday and Saturday. The action of this episode takes
place at Ausable Chasm, the most
beautiful spot in the Adirondack Moun
tains, and one of Nature's noblest
sights.
The first episode Introduces n silver
lace scarf, In which Is woven. In a secret code, the hiding place of a formula
for making white paper from seaweed
of which there is an inexhaustible supply. Only two people can read the
code. The chapter also discloses a
plot to obtain possession of the paper
mill of Nancy Kellog, whose ever-
ready champion Is tho fearless Larry
Hutchdale, known as "Hurricane
Hutch."
A Snub Pollard Comedy will be
screened also.
Monday and Tuesday Frank Mayo
will be seen ln "Tracked to Earth."
G.W.V.A.
Notes
CANADA
.Meeting every Tuesday at 7 p.m. ln
Ihe G.W.V.A. Hall.
The executive wish to announce that
the hall will bo open in future every
evening from 5 p.m. to members and
to visiling members nf oilier branches.
A wills! drive and dance will be held
on Friday, May 20th; whist drive down
-.fairs, dancing in the new dance room
upstairs. Good music and refreshments.   Further particulars later.
The Trustees wish to state that the
hall can be rented for whist drives and
dances, banquets', public meetings, etc.,
price, which includes use ot kitchen,
dishes, etc., (large room down stairs
and dance hall upstairs) can bo obtained from the Secretary, 202 Derwent
Avenue.
A special meeting of tho executive
and house committee is called for the
Hth at 4 pin.
Attenlion of ex-service men is drawn
to the notice at tho Post Olllce and tbe
G.W.V.A. Hall, re "Position Vacant" in
tiie Department of Agriculture; application forms can bo obtained from the
G.W.V.A. Secretary.
We wero advised by the Department
of Soldiers' Civil Re-Establishment that
all relief for single men wns discontinued from April 30th.
Relief for married men is being continued for the time being, but applicant must be a pensioner, An ex-voca-
tlonal student who Is not in receipt of
pension is now in-eligible. Single men
witli dependents may be treated as
married men.
Information is desired as to the
whereabouts of the following comrades: 62S041, Victor Bourne, 47th
Battalion; 409145, Pte. Arthur Johnston, 13th Battalion; 502031, F. ,T. Smith,
9th Field Company, Canadian Engineers. Any Information kindly give
the local G.W.V.A. Secretary.
We cannot congratulate our worthy
Police Commissioners on their decision to favor an outside applicant for
the position of police olliccr for the
city of Cumberland; surely Mr. Commissioners there are enough good men
In Cumberland to pick from without
going outside for one.
PUBLIC MEETING
WEDNESDAY NEXT
A public meeting of all those Interested in the organization of a local
association for Hoy Scouts In this city
and district is called by the Mayor for
Wednesday next in the Anglican
Church Hull at 7:30. It is hoped that
the citizens of the town will give adequate support to the movement.
Harmony Club
On Monday evening last a number of
young penple met at the home of Mrs.
F. Oliver, West Cumberland, for the
purpose of forming a new club, which
will lie devoted to the pursuits of sewing, music and literary work.
The officers elected arc as follows:
President—Mrs. Oliver.
Secretary-Treasurer—Gladys Dando.
Social and Refreshments—Margaret
McKee.
Literary Work—Alice Coleman.
■ .Musical-Pearl Hunden.
The Club have agreed to meet on
Mondays at 7:30 p.m.
PORTION OF BOULEVARD
TO HE ABOLISHED
The City Council held a special
meeting in the council chamber on
Tuesday evening to consider the advisability of removing or retaining the
boulevard on Dunsmuir Avenue between Third and Fourth Streets. II
was finally decided to nllow the boulevard to remain In front of the Post
Offlcc and to remove that portion opposite Cameron's Garage and Dunks'
Undertaking Parlors. The other portion of the boulevard remains by tlle
tasting vote of His Worship (he Mayor.
PROVINCIAL INI DUE TAX
READY RECKONER
We are In receipt of a copy of the
Provincial Income Tax Ready Reckoner, which Is issued by tho Minister
of Finance, Hon. John Hart. A copy
)f tills very handy ready reckoner will
bo sent to any public accountant or
auditor on application to the Provincial Collector.
24th May Cek bration
Cumberland Literary and Athletic Association Take Charge of
Annual Event — Sports for Adults as Weil as Children
The aliuvo celebration U Ihis year in
the hands ol the Board of Managemeiu
of the Cumberland Literary and Alh-
tetio Association, instead of the City
Council as has been the ca»e iu former years. The Board of Man a gem en I
has drawn up an extensive programme
of children's ami adults' sports, and
they hope to have a very Kiici.'essfnl
day. Arrangements have been made
with Mr. Burbridge and staff of the
Public Schools to have the school children assembled in tho school grounds
at !):!10 a.m. on the 24th, when each
scholar will receive 10c. There will
be no appeal for funds to the general
public or to the employees of the Collieries, hut an admission charge to the
grounds of 50 cents for gents and 2ii
cents for ladies will be made. Children
under 14 will be admitted free.   Tickets
will be sold at the gates and the holder of each ticket is requested to retain his ticket for pass out purposes,
furthermore, each ticket is numbered,
and-the Board of .Management has decided lo pros en I the bolder nf the
lucky number \.iih a $10 hill. The
drawing for the lucky number will bt
made at the clooo of the sports. Each
number as drawn from the box will be
cjillcd three times and if upon the third
call it Is not claimed, then that number
will be discarded und another one
drawn, aud so on until the prize ie
claimed. The co-operation of tbe spectators is earnestly requested iu Keeping the grounds clear while events are
being pulled oil. The G.W.V.A. will
serve meals in the Band Hall and will
run a candy and ice cream stall on
the grounds.
Mr. Schofield, farmer, of Oyster Kiv-
or, was found dead in one of lib*, fields
on Wednesday, May 10th. Wo arc informed that the Immediate cause of
Mr. Schotield's death was appoplcxy.
faHlP PROGRAMME SPORTS |^^P
10:00— 1.    Boys' Race, 6 years and under, 50 yards;
1st prize, value $1; 2nd, value 75c; 3rd,
value 50c.
10;00— 2.   Girls' Race, G years and under, 50 yards;
1st prize, value, $1; 2nd, value 75c; 3rd,
value 50c.
10:05— 3.   Boys' Race, 8 years and under, 50 yards;
1st prize, value $1.50; 2nd, value $1; 3rd,
value 50c.
10:05— 4.   Girls' Race, 8 years and under, 50 yards;
1st prize, value $1.50; 2nd, value $1; 3rd,
value 50c.
10:10— 5.   Boys' Race, 10 years and under, 50 yards;
1st prize, value $2; 2nd, value $1.50; 3rd,
value $1.
10:10— 6.   Girls' Race, 10 years and under, 50 yards;
1st prize, value $2; 2nd, value $1.50; 3rd,
value $1.
10:15— 7.   Boys' Race, 12 years and under, 75 yards:
1st prize, value $2; 2nd, value $1.50; 3rd,
value $1.
10:15— 8.   Girls' Race.^y^ars and under, 75 yards;
1st prize, value $2; 2nd, value $1.50;'3rd,
value $1.
10:20— 9.   Boys' Race, 15 years and under, 75 yards;
1st prize, value $3; 2nd, value $2; 3rd,
value $1.
10:20—10.   Girls Race, 15 years and under, 75 yards;
1st prize, value $3; 2nd, value $2; 3rd,
value $1.
10:25—11.   Boys' Obstacle Race, 15 years and under;
1st prize, value $4; 2nd, value $2.50; 3rd,
value $1.50.
10:25—12.   Girls' Egg and Spoon Race, 15 years and
under; 1st prize, value $4.50; 2nd, value
$2.50; 3rd, value $1.50.
10:35-—13.   Boys' Sack Race, 12 years and under; 1st
prize, value 1^2.50; 2nd, value $2; 3rd,
value $1.
10:35—14.    Girls' Shoe Scramble, 12 years and under;
1st prize, value $2.50; 2nd, value $2; 3rd,
value $1.
10:45—15   Boys' Three-legged Race,  14 years and
under; 1st prize, value $4; 2nd, value $2;
3rd, value $1.
10:45—16.   Girls' Relay Race, three girls to team, 1-1
years and under; 1st prize, value $4.50;
2nd, value $3; 3rd, value $1.50.
11:00—17.   Boys' Pillow Fight, 15 years and under;
1st prize, value $3; 2nd, value $1.50.
11:00—18.   Girls' Potato Race, 15 years and under; 1st
prize, value $3; 2nd, value $2; 3rd, value
•     $1.
11:10—19.   Boys'   Cracker-Eating   Competition,   LO
years and under; 1st prize, value $2; 2nd,
value $1.50; 3rd, value $1.
11:10—20.   Girls' Skipping Race, 10 years and under;
1st prize, value $2; 2nd, value $1.50; 3rd,
value $1.
11:20—21.   Juniors' 100 yards Race, 18 years and under; 1st prize, value $5; 2nd, value $2.50.
11:20—22.    100 Yards Dash Handicap for Association
members;  1st prize,   value $7.50;   2nd
prize, value $5.00.
11:40—23.   Married Latlie •' Race, 75 yards; 1st prize,
value $5.00; 2nd, value $3.00; 3rd, value
$1.50.
11:40—24.    Boys'  Human  Wheel  Barrow  Race,   10
years anil under; 1st prize, value $2.00;
2nd, value $1.00.
11:50—25.   Girls' Potato Race, 10 years and under;
1st prize, value $2.00; 2nd, value $1.50;
3rd, value $1.00.
11:50—26.    Boys' 100 Yards Dash, 15 years and under;
1st prize, value $3.00; 2nd, value $2.00;
3rd, value $1.00.
(Continued on Page Five)
Children's Ball
Successful Affair
The Children's Fancy Dress Ball
held under the auspices of the Women's Auxiliary of the Cumberland General Hospital, iu the llo-Ilo on Friday
night last was an overwhelming success. A great variety of costumes
were seen on the floor and all the chit
drctt going through their varlout
dances, without tlle slightest licsitu
don was Indeed a wonderful sight.
The children .hold the floor until 10
p.m., when It was announced that the
lance for tiie grown-ups would he
commenced and thai no children would
io allowed on the floor during liiis nor-
tlou of the dance. This is as it should
be, It has been to our dismuy, Ihat we
have seen young children attending
dances in this town when they should
bave been in bed. We sincerely hope
that oilier organizations will adopt the
iamc measure.
Mrs. Burns, who so ably instructed
Ihe children in the dances is descrviiif
of great credit for her untiring effort:
'o bring the children to perfection.
Mr. Frank Dally assisted in the man
rgement of the floor In his usual pleas
nig manner. Mrs. Frost and Mr
Plump supplied the music for the chll
.'ren's portion of tlle dance. An or
chestra under the able leadership of
Mr. W. A. Owen supplied the music
for the remainder of the evening.
The two doorkeepers, Mr. Tom Banks
and Mr. J. Walton, let no one get by
Ihcm — not even the cub reporter —
these gentlemen report taking at the
door, tbe magnificent sum of ?1S-I.
Second Game In
McLean Cup Series
The Cumberland City and Cumberland United will play their second
game of the McLean Cup series on the
Recreation Grounds on Saturday. Both
teams will be at full strength with
Kenny and Campbell included in the
Unlted's line-up. This game should
be quite Interesting as on the last OC
casion these teams mel, the gamo finished, Cumberland United winning
out by 1 goul to nil. The game is
booked to start at 3:00 p.m. with the
small charge of 25 cents. II is expected that Air. H. J. Joucs of Bevan will
acl ns Referee.
RADIOPHONE   FOR   (THDEltl.ANB
We understand that Mr. James Hay-
worlh intends Installing a high-powered Radio-service at the llo-Ilo theatre. This would indeed bo a boom to
Cumberland, and Mr. Hnyworth is to
be congratulated on his foresight. We
extend lo him our best—and hope he
moots with tiie success lie deserves.
ClubJRaided
The Campbell Illvor Club wus raided by the dry squad, under Inspector
Middlelon, of Vancouver. The Steward
if tiie Club was arrested and lined $r>0
nnd costs for keeping beer for sale.
The ruld look place on Wednesday.
May 10th. Humor has It thai the dry
squad Intend making a clean sweep of
the north end of the Island.
OMISSION
In Ihe report of the funeral of tho
late chief of Police Bunbury, appearing In Inst week's Islander, the name
of Ihe Women's Auxiliary of tho tl.W.
V.A. was omitted from tho list of Uioso
who sen! wreaths, flowers, etc
INTERMEDIATE bamehai.i.kiis
PLAIT BEVAN SI'.MIAV
The local Intermediate Uasehallcrs
play Ilevan bore Sunday on tbe Recreation ground at 1 p.m. The line-up is
as follows:
Pitchers, Jobny Bennie and Dave
Hunden; Catcher, Dave Richards; 1st
Base, Amos Farmer; 2nd Hose. Micky
Mitchell; Short Stop, Rob. Robertson;
3rd Huso, vul. Dalby; Left Field, A.
Sommervllle; Centre Field, Rob. Bonnie; Right Field. Mat. Stewart; Sparc,
Freddlo McLean.
SPECIAL MEETING OF TIIE
IT II III-: It I AMI AMI COURTENAY
BOARDS OK TRADE
A special meeting of ihe Cumberland
and Courtenay Hoards of Trade will
be held iu the G.W.V.A. Ilnll tonight
(Friday) at 7:45. The meeting will be
addrossed by Ihe President ami Secretary of the Associated Hoards of H.
C, A lull attendance of members is
eniiiHsily desired as some very Important matters will bo discussed.
Results Of Comox
District School Fair
The Comox District School Fair, under tho auspices of the Comox District
Teachers' Association, assisted by tho
Parent-Teachers' Association, of Cumberland, was held in the new school
house on Wednesday afternoon, with
exhibits from nine schools. Homo
cooking, Candy, flowers und ice cream
wero sold by the ladies of the I'arent-
Teachers' Association, with a fair attendance. The walls of tlle school
were covered with exhibits Including
main;, composition, drawings and so
forth from various parts of the district.
Tiie decisions of tbe Judges wero as
follows:
The colored picture of Wolfe's monument for highest school score goes to
Royston by less than half of one per
cent over Cumberland. Courtenay
coming third witli about two per cent
lower.
Class Banners
lass 1. Receiving. 1st prize to Royston.
Teacher, Miss Gulllvan.
Class   II.   1st   Reader.   Cumberland.
Teacher, Miss Richardson.
Class   IU.   2nd   Reader,  Cumberland.
Teacher, Miss Bannerman,
Class IV. Jr. 3, Cumberland.   Teacher,
Miss A. Column.
Class  V. Sr. 3, Courtenay.    Teacher
Miss Hlldebrand.
Class   VI.  Jr.   4,   Royston.    Teacher,
Miss Gallivun.
Class VII. Entrance, Royston,   Teacher, Miss QalUvan.
SHIPPING AT CANADIAN
COLLIERIES' COALING
WHARF AT UNION BAY
Week Ending May I2(li, 1932
Charmer, Vancouver; Edith, Coastwise; Cheerful, Coastwise; Progressive, Coastwise; Alcedo, Coastwise;
McCulloch, Coastwise; Wireless, Coastwise; Shumrock, Coastwise; Esdud,
Coastwise; Ellen McNeil, Vancouver;
'Beatrice, Coastwise; Active, Coastwise;
Canadian Observer, San Pedro; Tyu-
dareus,' Japan.
(.HANI) CONCERT IN METHODIST
Clll'RI II ON MONDAY, Jl'NE JTH
On the evening of Monday, June 5th,
that portion of tho Cumberland public
who are fond of listening to good ran-
ile will have tho opportunity of hearing two artists of exceptional merit.
Mrs. Gertrude Huntley Green has attained a Continent wide reputation as
pianist. Mrs. Green visited Cumberland in 1917 and took part In tho performance of tho Holy City. At that
lime she favored the audience with
both a violin and pianoforte solo, since
that time she lias been a pupil of Leopold Godowsky and has attained a proficiency on the piano which places her
amongst virtuosi. Mr. Gideon Hicks
'lie vocal artist has made such strides
is a baritone soloist that he has been
persuaded by several eminent vacallsts
to join the professional ranks. Most,
'uniberkind peuple have hoard him bo-
fore and will not hesitate lo take the
opportunity of hearing again.
Tbe concert will be held in the
Methodist Church. On the Saturday
'veiling previous lliesc two urtists will
appear al the Agricultural Hall, Courtenay, Puller Information regarding
lies.- concerts will appear later.
2ITII MAI SPORTS
Entrance fee of titty cents to all
idiili events for persons not employees
if the company.
in all oventa the Judges' decision is
Mini.
Automobiles will not be allowed on
'he grounds.
Sale Of Work
The Pytblan Sisters Intend holding
i Sale of Work and Home Cooking In
-he G.W.V.A. Ilnll on June 7th, Whist
Drive and Dance In 111'.- evening. Whist
Drive to commence at N o'clock, dancing from |fi to 12.   Admission ;,<i cents.
LIGHT  OFFICE  AT  CUMBERLAND
Mr. Wm. Little of Cumberland se-
jured tiie contract for the olllce whicli
Ishelng built for the Cumberland Electric Light Company on Dunsmuir
Avenue near the Fire Hall, This office
will have a frontage of 48 feet and
a ill be thoroughly up-to-date In every
respect. The foundations are now being laid.
An experienced wrestler ought to ho
lualilied for service with tho Mt. Ever-
ssl expedition, He knows how to work
tiie "toe hold." T*o
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
MAY 13TH, IDiii!
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Published every Saturday morning ni
Cumberland, li. C.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
MAY 13TH, 1922
Not Pleasant
It is not pleasnnt to record the truth
tiint there arc mothers, who have sac-
rlhcod motherhood to worldly ambition
,iiiU t':e most unhappy women on earth
are those who have set aside filial ties
in order to live lives of social frivolity
and the time come- to all such, when
the bloom of youth forsakes ihe cheek,
nad tn» fire of youth dies out of the
eye. Such often turn to their homes
Tor sympathy and love, only to And
that they have vanished with their
personal charms, und when it is too
late they are unhonored and unloved.
The path of duty is the only safe path,
let it be ever so thorny, and the only
safe guide-board points iu the home.
Stopped His Paper
A couple ot years ago a cranky sort
o' an old man came Into this olllce
and stopped Ins paper because some
thing ln It did not just suit his fancy.
We havo frequently met him on tho
Habit Of Saving
No young man starting out for him
self being dependent upon liis owi
exertions can afford unnecessary1 ex
lienses.    He   must deny  himself  ex
Iras or always remain poor.   Even t
live cenl cigar each day will amount
:o $1S.25 in one year; und one wh
saves that sum will be much ahead
of the one who spends it.    And th
habit of saving will be worth every
thing.    II lie saves $1S.25 each yeat
only putting it al six per cent simple
interest   ii   would   iu   twenty   yeai
amount to  ?570.    So  nuiili  for on
little  trifle  of  indulgence.    He  who
would in n lew years be iiulcpenden
nud   not   envy   the   "capitalist"   HUH
start right.
PLAY VOI II GAME
I have had a pretty touts!
it. and tlilucs just don't scorn
ni'y way: but 'what is to be
' so 1 guess I have no k
since that time and it is amus-
tug lo note the look of surprise ou the;
old fellow's face that we are still in
existence regardless uf ihe fact that
he stopped his paper. Some day—and
11 won't be long either—that old gentleman will turn up his toes. Ills
heart will he stilled forever. Neigh-
tors and friends will follow his lifeless clay to the silent city and lay
htm to rest among the flowers. An
obituary will be published In these
columns telling what a kind father, a
rood neighbor and beloved citizen lie
was—which the recording angel will
overlook for charity's sake and In a
very short time he will be forgotten.
Pables are born In New York Willi
long arms now, so they can reach their
mama's skirt.—Greenwood Ledge.
There's no one makes a success of
any sort wi'oot hard work,— and wT-
oot keeping up hard work, what's muir.
—Harry Lnuder.
There would lie a lot more fun and
a lot more work ln the world if people
realized earlier In life that work Is
the best kind of fun, after all.—Youth's
Companion.
"Yes.
lime of
to   COllll1
will  be.'
coming."
lie was a down-and-outer—u dere
liit on Hi' grout surging sea of humanity.
lie left school ut an early age und
made his companions envious every
Saturday night when lie jingled tin
quarters in liis pocket, Then he be
came a Hunter and a ne'er-do-well.
We agree Unit "what is to be will
be." Hut  wo rise to lutiulre, "is il to
lie?''   Do wc not, ns Individuals, have
something to say about what is to be
or is it all cut and dried?
If you load up on boiled cabbage,
ice cream and pickles this evening,
and along about nine o'clock find
yourself! ill, are you going to say
"What is lo bo wil! tie" and let it go at
that?    Better get. a'doctor
If your business begins to dwindle
and former customers go lo your conr-
petitor or to the city to buy their
;.;oods, are you going to sit in the cor
ner and say, "what is to be will be?
Or, will you advertise and try .and get
them back?
If you leave the playing of the game
to old lady Fate, it will be played
but your score is opt to win you the
booby prize.
The fellow who makes up his mind
to get ahead, may believe ihat If he is
to be a failure lie will be—but lie says
he Isn't to lie. lie tuny get knocked
down a few times hut he won't tak
tho count,—you can't put him out.
Take u hand In Hie big game of life
if you gel n bud deal, play it like
you have 'em.
Don't pass the buck to Fate.
COMPA
This Price With Prices Prevailing in Vai
$67.50
Full  Dining   Room
Suite including buffet,
5 chairs and 1 arm
chair, G-l't. extension
table in fumed or golden oak.
Drop us a post-card and we will forward our lowest
Vancouver price on anything you may require—that is
Our price delivered to your home
Island Furniture
The Big New Store Above Tarbell's
COURTENAY, B. C.
Succeeds Rev. J.
Hood as Moderator
Rev. J- H. Robertson, pastor of St.
David's Church in South Vancouver, is
moderator lor the'Presbyterian Synod
in British Columbia, having been elected almost unanimously to that high office at the Easter meeting of the synod
in St. Andrew's Church. He was ordained iu 1S!»9, his first call being at
Knox Church in Grand Forks, He was
'titer at KovuhUoke, B.C., and spent
■ hree years in St. Andrew's Church in
Nanaimo. Ten years ago he came to
Vancouver to take over the pastorate
•I' St. David's Church and has remain-
■ti in the pulpit there steadily since
then, winning many friends in a district that has always boon regarded as
liHieull. He succeeds Rev. James
Hood, of Cumberland, B.C.. to tbe moderator's chair.
Honor Roll Of
Cumberland School
liiv. 1.—Tom Abe, Toshlo Kujlynmn
Wary Franctoli, Lottie Dallos, Harold
•iaitu, Katie Bono,
Div. 2.—Toshlko Twasa, Margaret
iialliilay, Margaret Ilnunny, Jack Bird,
Norman Qomm, Willie Devoy,
Div. 3.—Samuel Davis, Jessie Grant,
Leonard Shouldiee, Gordon Walker,
Mary (lazzano. Marguerite Struthers.
Div. 4.—Toshlo Yanamuro, Low
Man, Tntsuini Twnssi,
Div. 5.—Lily Leversedge, Mali Shun,
Norma Parnham, Margaret Hughes,
Eleanor Berglanil, Tsuneto, Asno.
Div. 0.—Edna Davis, Margaret Sal
man, Norman Frelone, Lena Merlettl,
Robert Colling, Sarah Lawrence.
Div. 7.—Beatrice Cavallero, Isobel
ill-own, Adeline Hnnnn, George Brown,
Noboro Tahara, Hitaslii Surglmoro.
Div. 8,—Edna Young, Lena Tomassi,
Josie liurgheinier, Alwen Frelone, Kitty Prior, Annie Young.
Div.!).—Cuzuko Twasa. Nina Shields,
ileznko Nakauo, Ronald Derbyshire,
Johnny Cliue. Doris Hannay, Muriel
Partridge.
Div. in.—-Chow Fung, Jennie Lawrence Muriel Harrison, Lillian Pic-
ketti, Bennie Nicholas, Chow Foo
Lung.
Div. 11.—Chow Hum. Lung Sam.
Barbara Martin, Klyoka Abe, Freddie
Stant, Willie Slaughter.
Div. 12.—Harold Hughes, Alex Sum-
inei-ville, Chow Hoe, Jackie Morrison.
James Williams., Edith Taylor.
Div. 13.—Elizabeth CunlilTe, Margaret Robinson. CkiKo Abe, Edgar Tve-
lierne, John Richardson, Josephine
Bono.
CUMBERLAND I.KAUS W1IKN
GAME WAS CALLED
SAY!
why don't
YOU?
Learn Some Musical Instrument
Vuu'd be surprised how easy it is to learn the Sax-
aphone, Accordeon, Banjo, Flute, Piano, Xylophone, or
any musical instrument with one of our tutors. Terms
arranged—Get our lowest Vancouver prices.
Marshall Music Co
PIANOS     PHONOGRAPHS     SINGER MACHINES
Cumberland Courtenay
On Sunday, .May 7th, Cumbeiiaml
Seniors played against Ladysmith at
Cumberland. The game was started
and in Bplte of the wet they managed
to play five innings. Viflien the game
Was called Cumberland was In the
lead with a score of 8 to 4. Considering the weather the baseball was
good and the crowd that turned out
bowed that Cumberland team will
and is receiving the support of the
citizens. The runs seemed to come
liko the showers, in bunches; though
the home team had the measure of
their opponents after the first innings.
For Cumberland Marocchi and S. Conti
icemed to be off color though the team
ml played Ladysmith at all corners,
lie visitors making nearly twice as
many errors in their misplays as did
the home hoys.
By plating seven million Lake Superior white fish fry iu Lillooet lake.
British Columbia, an attempt is being
made to introduce this splendid Canadian table lish into the Pacific province.
SACKPS
POOLROOM
Headquarters for
Footballers, Baseballers
and other Sportsmen
Meet Your Pals
Here
Sacki Conti Troprletor
mmmmMMm
SPECIAL SALE
^—OF
LADIES' WAISTS
About 50 Sample Waists in the newest Spring
Styles in Voiles, Dimities, Pongee, Habutai, and Silk
Jerseys in a good assortment of sizes and Special
Sale Prices.
We Invite Your Inspection
rarffMii
Ladies' Ready-to-wear and Sport Hats
Just received another assortment
of the newest styles in Ladies
Ready-to-wear   and   Sport   Hats.
Heintzman & Co. Piano
The Best by Test
Easy terms can be arranged on any instrument.
Heintzman & Co.
GIDEON HICKS, Manager Box 233, Victoria
Cumberland VICTORIA Nanaimo
THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS A
Rattling Good Car
CUT OUT THE RATTLE—
Or rather let us ilo It,   Wo know how to mako your car behave,
and will give you a lot of free oilvlce on the subject It you ask us.
Harling & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland P.O. Box 349
EAT BREAD WITH MILK AND
FRESH FRUIT
For Quality
Vendome Cafe
Hot Tamales      Fish and Chips
Sandwiches of All Kinds
Steaks and Chops
Wo I'ut I'p Lunches for Parties nnd
tynnri's nt Reasonable I'rlocs,
Boxes for Ladles.       Open All Might.
For  Sale
Healthy Young
PIGS
.io To rick Prom
Como riirlj nnd got your Cliolco
$6.00 each
-R. Waddell
NOTICE
THE ROAD THROUGH MY FARM
FROM ROYSTON TO THE MINE ROAD
IS STRICTLY PRIVATE AND FROM
THIS DATE IS CLOSEp TO PEDESTRIAN AND VEHICULAR TRAFFIC.
m.6 R. WADDELL
11.11. 1 Mintii
Lui Francescini
Shoemaker
Shoe Repairing a Specialty
CUMBERLAND. B.O.
De World owes you it llvln' son, but
you's got to do some work to git yohsc'f
lllentllled ns do teller It's coming to.--
Unclo Bben,
There's a lunch you cannot beat
for food value and real appetite
satisfaction.
The snowy Bread slices are delicious with butter or milk or cold
meat or anything at all.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
Try it for lunch and finish up
with fresh fruit every day and
you will begin to feel keener and
fitter for whatever work ou are
doing.
HALLIDAY'S BREAD
—is the Bread that Builds
THE NEW HOME
BAKERY
UNION HOTEL
OPPOSITE KAIL WAT STATION.
First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Eleotrlclty.
WILLIAM JONES, Proprietor.
Cumberland, B. C.
Ancient Order of Foresters
Meetings are hold on the second
and fourth Wednesdays of each month,
ln the Fraternity Hall, Dunsmuir Ave.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
Edward Oomm, Chief Ranger.
F. Eaton, Secretary.
F. Slaughter, Treasurer. 9
.MAY 13TH, 1922
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
■i'hitd
jWr.s »oSBi mates, •Zii^sf.£aM."\nu\ssE^x*ssiim
Dunlop 1922
Facilities
Tire Quality
Prices
Mileage
■a-    H\v* "3 fWrsr^N  n- ,.r „ „
2^K
SSJgesHiftaBiSftffi r«Rra-3Baiisnais»!!3r£aBafiafc^*w' ■«
— Unsurpassed
— Never Better
— Lowest cf the Low
— Record-breaking
•AT/.O'S-    tR
Built Just as You Would Have II Built
Hobberlin Tailored
The Pink Chemise
There could, lie no doubt that the St.
Mlran's Private Hotel, Cliitonvilie.
was full to overflowing. It generally
was in the njonth ot August, anil the
class of peoiilo who patronised it were
to use an habitue';, phrase, "Uio toniest
of the boarding house crowd." There
were concerts and dunces nearly every
night, and for those who wanted something a little more flavored by Continental splciness there was the opportunity of jazzing in public at a neighboring dance hall. There was a freedom, too, about St. Mlran's that just
suited the young folk, and thai sprinkling ot eligible young city men always
to be found there. The daily bathing
parade at Palm Deach was attended by
little coteries of St. Mlran's folk, bent
on enjoyment and flirtatiously intent,
the costumes of some of the girls being
of tbat "all revealing" sort that provides food for male reflection, and
yarns for the smoking-room at night.
It was to St. Mlran's that Godfrey
ThistlWalte, who had made a nice
little pilu out of Petroleums ere the
break in prices, came to enjoy a long
month to play golf at the North Foreland, nnd to. motor to surrounding
places" of interest, if lie could Und just
the right sort of little gll'l.to go with
him. -   •'           ■        	
Godfrey was undoubtedly handsome.
Ho had dark, curly hair, blue eyes,
and a rather cynical, but humorous,
mouth, that most girls found adorable.
Godfrey had generally gone abroad.
Last year he bad been over to Deau-
villc.   But he had left so many thou-
Statistics recently compiled show that
British Columbia has more telephones to population than any other province of Canada. It
is to maintain this enviable record that exten-
X3iw- sions of outside plant and central oflico
equipment are constantly being made and this year large
expenditures are planned. Facilities for adequate telephoning are always kept up to top notch, with the result that
our whole system is in excellent condition, and we are in a
position at all times to supply service when the request is
made.
British Columbia Telephone Co.
The lens sees with you—the autographic record remembers for
you when you
Kodak as you go
Our store is so conveniently located tliat it is
pretty sure to be "right on your way." Stop off a
few minutes.   The Kodak you want is here.
Kodah from $9.00 up
Brownies from $2.00 up
Frost's Pharmacy
The Rexall Store
aatid francs in the Cercle Prlve and
Casino tliat he hail determined to give
his luck tor bad hide) u rc.it.
Me had been nt St. ftlirau's a week
when tiie incident that concerns this
story happened. He had got to know
some nice people; but lie had not
found liis ideal girl. Someone bright,
pretty, and capable ot adpriug hiui,
and of appreciating Die lavishing of
money that he was prepared to lavish
upon the "right sort."
One morning at Palm Beach he had
thought the "golden girl" of whom he
waB in search had arrived. In a water "rag" he had nearly tripped up a
pretty girl in an azure silk bathing
suit, whose figure was as near perfection as one could expect to meet on
this old earth, and was shown hy the
said suit to full advantage. She bad,
too, dark eyes (whicli Godfrey admired), and a beautiful complexion,
which the sea water had not In any
way injured. But after a laughing acceptance of his apologies the nymph
had waded away, with the water
swishing musically around her dimpled knees, and he lost sight of her.
"Just the sort of girl I want to cotton on to. And just by luck she should
go oil like that," ho exclaimed under
his breath. "I wonder where she is1
staying?"
But as there was none to answer, he
obtained no satisfaction.
Godfrey was what is called in the
City a "smart dresser," and he made
a specialty in shirts. Those for summer wear at the seaside were heavy
silk, with fancy stripes of pale blue,
mauve, or black. They cost him what
his landlady (ho had nice rooms in
an old house in the vicinity of Gordon
Square) would have described as a
"pretty penny." To be exact three
guineas a time.
Some .people might have even fancied
these soft-fronted things a little effeminate.    But  o|  their   smartness  and
comfort there could he no two opinions.
As he left the beach be saw liis divinity (or it appeared to be her) a hundred yards or so ahead of him up the
stone  slope.    When  he  reached  the
top of the cliff near the Bungalow she
had vanished.   There was no time to
search for her, because lunch at St
Mlran's would be in ten minutes.
That afternoon, it was Saturday, a;
I he came in early to dress for dinner,
Godfrey found his washing on his bed
A neat little parcel in whitey-blue Us
sue paper, with the bill pinned on,  it
unpinned the paper, and proceeded !<
Check thO articles.    He bad ticked of]
six collars, two pairs oi socles, one pah
.if pyjammas, and was turning ovoi
hi.-. flannels when be gave a whistle
of astonishment
There on the bod in front of him la)
disclosed a garment which he at once
H c Ifflliaod Ol being :i stranger. It wa.
a delicate pml.; it was crepe tie chine;
II bad sprays ot violets embroidered on
it in natural colors. Nay, It seemed
to exhale the perfume of the (lowers.
But this may have been his imagination. He took It up gingerly. But il
Cell open in folds, and he found- himself holding iu his hands one of those
dainty garments which, as a French
poet had sung, "Caress tho rounded
forms of. dainty women."
"Whew!" exclaimed Godfrey Thistle-
waite. "What a ridiculous tiling it Is.
So short. It wouldn't reach anywhere
near a girl's knees. And with these
bits of ribbon instead or alcoves, her
bust would be almost uncovered. And
then," holding it up to the light, "one
can see through it." Ho laughed a1
his thoughts. "Well, some girls have
a queer idea of clothing."
Whrft could he do with the thing?
No doubt it belonged to some pretty
girl in the hotel. He could not associate tho flimsy, dainty thing with
one of the fat Jewesses, or elderly
spinsters who smiled so agreeably on
him.
The garment fluttered like a ilag in
Hi" air. 'Ihe window was open, aud
the sea breeze, fresh and with a tang
of the sea in it, came in, as did ul»o
Perfect in Fit, Fabric and Workmanship
You got real tailoring in a Hobberlin made-to-measure suit.—smart
fit, correct style and workmanship of unusual skill and care—giving thai
quality of tailoring that stands the test of wear.
' See our new prices, new patterns, hew qualities and new -valuus'.XorT.
Spring.
: " ■    .  .. :<v
See the new Fabrics and Styles just arrived
Ready-Made Clothing Department
We are now showing a large selection of Men's und Boys' -Suits •
Men's Suits in Navy Blue Serge, Tweeds, in Brown, Grey and Tweed
effects Priced at $17.50, $20.00 and $27.50. Values that cannot be equalled
anywhere.
Boys' Suits with an Extra Pair of Pants, guarantee-.!*) give servicer:.:
and stand hard knocks, Priced $7.50, $11.50 and $13.50.
I ""mi
The Model Clothing and
Shoe Store
■
F. Partridge
Opposite Post Office
the sound of the latest fox trot played
by a band. 4
No doubt the chambermaid will
aslc for it," be said to himself. Then
tie decided he would not leave it out
on the bed. It was an attractive article anyway, and lie would have to
think how he could restore it to its
owner.
When he finished checking his laundry be found one of his silk shirts was
missing. It was one with a rather antique zig-zag stripe of mauve.
"Confound the laundry people," he
exclaimed, "that's one of my best. 1
meant to wear it on Sunday. And I've
got this flimsy, feminine tiling instead."
And be laughed softly.
He put the pink garment away in
'lis suit case to await developments.
llaU-an-hour later the chambermaid,
a smart, pert little girl who always
swished her rather short skirts with
unnecessary violence (like a stage
loubretto) when leaving the room,
merely said, "You have seen your
laundry, sir. I suppose it was all
light'.'" To which Oodtrey replied,
"Quite, thank:,." And then wondered
whether he might not have ventured
i" have told Die girl of the mistake.
Evidently sin- suspected nothing, ami
ii would have been awkward to bave
■taken the garment out of ids suit case,
As she placed his hot water can Mi
the basin and covered it up with a
towel, she said, "going to be a nice day
tomorrow, sir."
"Your day off?" asked Godfrey carelessly.
"Yes sir," replied tho girl, pausing
as she was leaving the room.
"Thure, I do wish 1 could gel a nice
hoy."
"Haven't you got one?" said Godfrey,
"No.   Mine was killed in tho Battle
oi' Jutland,    He  was signaller.    I've
never really fancied anyone since."
This witli an arch glance at Godfrey.
[[♦Godfrey had been In rooms he
might have offered to supply the long
felt want, for the girl was pretty, and
sometimes her kind could he quite Interesting. Hut it was out of the question at si. Mlran's,
tto the girl wont away with a sigh
for she liked the* look of Godfrey, and
confided In the second housemaid thai
"he was a perfect gent."
Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH AND  DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50
Wood for Sale
DOUBLE LOAD       frrj AA
s,BleI^II $4.00
Any Length Required
There are few more delightful golf
courses in the South of England than
that of the North Foreland Club.   The
air is keen aud fresh even on the hottest day of summer; aud the open prospect is not easily rivalled.
Godfrey Thisttewailo was a keen
golfer. He was a member of the Walton Heath aud one of IiIb good days
could give bogey two or three strokes.
Oil the Monday afternoon following
the acquisition of the fragile audi
dainty garment which lay reposing In
!ils sult-oase Godfrey motored ovur
ii ihe North Foreland links. The
friends who took him In tholr car were
not goiters, and they were going on to
Sandwich for an afternoon run, and
.ea in the quainl old world house
which is the pilgrimage placo of bo
many holiday makers In Thanet,
Me strolled up to the Club House,
aud as he did so lie saw coming towards him u man be knew, and I wo
girls.
"Hullo Thisthjwallo," exclaimod tin
man, "you're just in time for a [our-
some, Ulll088 you've fixed up a match,
JophSOltHOn has mil turned up from St.
Peter's,"
'•Delighted," said Godfrey , raisin?
his cap. "1 was hoping to liml someone that I knew. Where are you slaying?"
'Oh, the family's over al Hamsgate
By the way you don't know my siBtoi
Jacyntli, ilo you?"
"No. I haven't that pleasure," t j*
plied Godfrey with a smile.
Jacyntli Holbrooke was a tall girl,
very fair, good looking rather than
pretty, and bronzed by sea and air.
After the introduction had been effected Holbrooke turned again to This-
tlewalte, and said, "This Is Miss Grace
Sefton, a great pal of Jacynib's, and
a line player."
Godfrey started sligully as his eye^
fell upon the graceful und more thai,
pretty girl who smiled at him. She
was the girl of the azure bathing suit!
They were strolling toward the ilrst
tee, It was quite early in the afternoon, aud no one was In front of them
nearer than the Fourth hole.   The ead-
(Contlnued on  rage FoUr)
W. C WHITE
Happy Valley Phone 92B
BROWN'S
TOBACCO, CIGAR AND
CONFECTIONERY STORE
Hood Selection ol Pipes, (Igur aud
Cigarette liultlors.
Football Results Every
Saturday Night
James Brown
(unilicrluiid
Rough Boys Well
Leathered
_____    ■
FAMILY  SHOE  REPAIRER
S       DAVIS     Dunsmuir
O.     L/J\ V I J,     Avenue
JOS.   DAMONTE
GENERAL   DELIVERY
Tofti, Wood nitii Goods 0! Aiij lilnd
IMltercd (0 All Part* 111' District.
ASHES REMOVED
MODERATE CIIAllOKS
TLii.ni'iioMi rq TjousnioNH
or Lome Orders nt  Veuduuio UotoL THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
MAY 1STH, 11)22
ACROSS CANADA
THE NATIONAL HIGHWAY
on a Superior Train
The " Continental Limited "
ALL STEEL EQUIPMENT
FAST TIME
Leave Vancouver 7.45
Direct to
SHORT LINE
p.m.
KAMLOOPS
WINNIPEG
MONTREAL
EDMONTON
TORONTO
QUEBEC
SASKATOON
OTTAWA
HALIFAX
Alternate Route via Steamer to Prince Rupert and Rail Connection— S.S. Prince Rupert 11 a.m. Every Sunday
ED. W. BICKLE, Agent, Cumberland, B.C.
Canadian National R|tlgjai(^
New Shipment Perrin's Biscuits
Just Arrived
Peach Sandwich        Arrowroot
Custard Creams     Fig Bars
Water Ice Wafers
Animal Biscuits
MUMFORD'S
GROCERY
m
m
The Pink Chemise
(Continued from Page Three)
T. H. MUMFORD
J. WALTON    M
:!l!!!illlllll!IJ|lllllllllll!!!:i
dies were on ahead of Holbrooke and
his parly, and already on the tee.
"How shall we play?" asked Holbrooke.   "What's your form?"
Godfrey told him with a laugh that
ho hadn't played for a week.
" Right 0!" exclaimed Godney. "If
.she doesn't mind, and will run the risk
of me being under my usual game."
Holbrooke drove the first ball. And
just as Godfrey was following Miss
Sefton took off her pink silk sport's
coat, and disclosed to Godfrey's astonished gaza—his missing shirt.
It was ridiculous, of course, he
thought lo suppose that it was. Bui
Lite pattern was unmistakable, and il
the wearer bad not had it open at the
neck, aud pinned back so tbat hot
full throat, sun-tanned and warm ol
hue was loft bare, It would have been
obviously loo big for her.
For the moment It quite put Thia-
llewaite off bis drive, and his ball fell
twenty yards short of Holbrooke's.
"Damn!" lie exclaimed under his
breath.
Miss Sefton heard him, and smiled.
"How shocking!" she said banted-
ingly. "It wus quite a good ball, too,
but my partner is playing a great game
these days."
All round the course Godfrey was
puzzling his brains. He could not keep
bis eyes off .Miss Sefton. She was
charming enough to have intrigued tbe
eyes of any man, In her short grey
tweed skirl, silken shirt, small, though
serviceable brown shoes, and rather
cobwebby silk stockings. Her eyes
caught Godfrey looking at her several
times, and more than once the rich
color flowed into her cheeks.
"Yes, she's undoubtedly got hold of
my shirt," said Godfrey to himself.
"But how the deuce it has happened 1
cannot fathom,
There could bo no doubt. For just
under the pocket was a minute and
skilful darn, where the shirt had been
torn when Godfrey had been searching
for a ball in the hedge.
He decided tliat she was a very
charming girl, and drove a ball within thirty yards of bis best. She had
not acquired that figure he had so
much admired in the azure bathing
suit for'nothing. And the swell of her
bust beneath the loose folds of the
silken shirt was round and firm as that
of Diana hoi-self.
He   smiled   to himself   when   he
thought of her garment that lay reposing in his suit case at St. Mlran's,
and between the holes and strokes he
speculated as to what she would say
if she realized that she wos wearing
liis shirt. So far she had the best of
the bargain!
She was evidently a girl who had
rrnvelled a good deal. .She told him
she had driven a motor ambulance in
France.
"She oughtn't to be straight-laced,"
lie thought. "I don't suppose she
would turn a hair If she found out."
Just as they were about to part, after tea at the Club House, he stood
talking to Holbrooke. The two girls
were a yard or two off. But Godfrey
distinctly hoard a portion of their conversation.
"That's a dinky shirt you have on,
Grade," said Jacyntli Holbrooke. "But
it's too big for you, surely?"
"It's a bit," replied the other laugh
Ing.
"Fact is, it isn't mine.   Came home
from the wash instead of n " the
voice was dropped to a whisper, but
Godfrey had heard enough.
"What a scream," laughed Jacyntli.
"But you have probably the. best of
the bargain."
"I think I have," was the reply.
* * * *
During the following fortnight God
frey Thistlewalte saw a good deal of
Miss Sefton. They were partners in
several foursomes against the Holbrookes, and other friends. Godfrey
realized that he was In love with the
girl long before a memorable afternoon when she challenged him to a
round, he conceding her ten strokes,
it was a hot afternoon, and half way
round they decided to rest. Godfrey
was no amateur with women, and he
felt pretty certain that Grace Sefton
was by no means indifferent to him.
On a steep slope to which they had
wandered, overlooking the channel, he
proposed to her. And she accepted
him.
She did not say It was all so sudden.
She was too original, and too straight
for that. But her answer left Godfrey
wondering at his astounding luck as
he called it. And made Grace Sefton,
if she was to be believed, "the happiest girl In Thanet."
"Do you know," Godfrey remarked,
when the first ecstasy of his good fortune had moderated, "I believe some
thing to do with you brought me good
luck."
He noticed the color deepen ln her
cheeks as she lay back on the turt
gazing up at the blue sky, and smiling
back at him.
"I think I can guess what you mean,"
she said, blushing a trifle more deeply
still, after a pause.
"I have something belonging to you,"
said Godfrey, after all a little awkwardly.
"And I of yours."
"How on earth did you know?" exclaimed Godfrey.
"Well," said Grace Sefton, glancing
down, aud picking a blade of grass,
"1 noticed a week ago that you were
wearing a—1 mean one exactly like
thnt which the laundry had sent back
ii mistake for my—my, well, same sort
oi article," exclaimed the girl with a
laugh. "And then the Cash's initial
'G.T.' which I found ln the neck confirmed my suspicions."
"And the neat little piece of tape
with 'G.S.' on it in red confirmed mine,"
said Thistlewalte.
"It is very funny," she said after a
pause, "how small the world Is."
"And," cut in Godfrey, "what a lucky
thing a mix up of one's weekly washing
may prove."
"When shall I return you ... er
well, you know?" asked Grace Sefton.
"Whenever you like, dear," replied
Godfrey. "But if you don't mind I'd
awfully like to keep the pink thing. It
will remind me of you. And perhaps
bring me some more luck.   May I?"
The girl smiled. After a pause she
said, "Well, yes, till we are married.
Then you must give It back again."
m
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Price change, Edison Mazda
Lamps, effective May 1st
Watts Type Clear Frosted
10 to 50 B 40 45
60       B 45 50
50 Nitrogen C 70 75
75   "    80 85
100   "    1.10 1.20
150   "    1.60 1.70
200   "    2.20 2.30
300   "    4.00 4.10
400   "    5.00 5.16
750   "    8.00 8.20
1000   "         9.25 9.50
REDUCTION IN PRICE
OF LAMPS
Cumberland Hectric Lighting
Phone 75 Co., Ltd. p. O. 314
Whereas certain mischievously Inclined persona bar* tampered
with the valve* ot the mains of this company, thereby allowing
a considerably amount ot water to run to waste, we therefor*
wish to point out that It Is a serious offence to tamper with such
valves, and should th* offending parties be apprehended they will
be prosecuted to the very fullest extant of th* law.
CUMBERLAND AND UNION WATERWORKS
COMPANY, LIMITED
^TiiiumiiMnintiiiiEimiiiiiiitnnmiiiiHJiii itiiiiEimiitirniiimiiimiHiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiruuiiiiifimEJiiiJiiiiifiiiM!
Today
Should Mean $1,000 or more to you on
completion of our plans—READ!
We are running this advertisement as an invitation to you to join
our $10.00 Get Acquainted Club, so read what we have to say.
We have two wells in, and have our third well started. Our stock
today is worth $3.00 per share, brokers are listing it at $1.50 to $2.35.
We are offering for new stockholders to join us and then investigate.
Ten shares NOW for $10.00, not more than twenty shares to any one person
or more than one hundred shares to any one family at this $1.00 per share
price.
Join us in this small way, then investigate our standing, our plans,
etc., then, if you are satisfied, you can buy more stock at the prevailing price
at that time. IF YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED, we will return your ten
dollars on demand, if you make demand within thirty days from the time
you send us the $10.00.
Is that not fair enough ?   Could you ask for more ?
Our plans are to drill Ten Wells just as quick as money, labor and
material can be assembled, and we honestly expect our stock to sell from
$100.00 to $1000.00 a share as soon as these plans are carried out.
We are not a one well syndicate, but a thoroughly organized and
going company, and expect to not only drill hundreds of wells as has been
done by the Standard Oil Company, Sinclair Oil Company and others, but
we expect to build our own pipe lines, and our own refineries and establish
our own Gasoline filling stations all over the country.
With these plans carried out your $10.00 invested today should be
worth a THOUSAND DOLLARS or more to you.
Start right, in a small way, then satisfy yourself that you are in the
right company, then increase your holdings, or get out if you are not satisfied.
$10.00 starts you on the road to success and wealth with us if you
act now, today, at once.
Inquiries invited.
10 SHARES  $10.00 50 SHARES  $50.00 100 SHARES   $100.00
MOTEX  COMPANY
EL DORADO, ARK.
BOX 653 #
MAY 13T1I, mi
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDtR
rwe
IF   YOU
Dont Read This
YOU WILL LOSE MONEY ON YOUR NEXT PAIR OF SHOES
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 mini her 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.
CAVIN'S SHOE STORE
We Don't Sell Dry Goods— We Sell Footwear Only.
Your Ambition
whatever it may bo, will be more easily achieved if you
have created a strong ally in the shape of a Savings
Bank balance.
It gives courage in present difficulties and confidence
for the future.
No beginning is too small and no aim too high.
Open an account today.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
Aluminum Ware
See our Window for Special
Prices on all sizes and
shapes of pots and pans
A fine line oi Dressers ranging from $17.50 to $55. ea.
A new assortment of Arminster Rugs at $6.50 ea.
Special Values in Boys' Wagons and Tricycles
The
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
Bevan Notes
Miss B. Bannerman is spending a
week with friends at "Xanatrao.
Mrs. Finders, who has been spending
the winter with her daughter Mrs. G.
Beattie of the Island Supply, left on
Tuesday morning for California.
Mr. and Mrs. John Aitken motored
to Nanaimo on Saturday.
Ilo=llo Theatre
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
BE SURE AND UO TO T1113
Intermediate
Baseball Club    ||
Dance
AND
Drawing
To De Hold in Tiie Ilo-llo Hall
MAY 24th
Gentlemen $1
1-1'icce Orchestra
Ladies 2uc
Play Uall 9:30 p.m.
Home Run 2:30 a.m.
Over $110 Will Bo Offered iu
RAFFLE   PRIZES
Tickets 15c. or 2 for 25c.
THE I'HI/.K LIST
1st Prize—$10.30  Cash—Donated by
Cumberland and Union Water Works
Co., Ltd.
2nd   Prize—One   Load   Cool   (value
$3.75)—Donated by Thos. Graham.
3rd   Prize—One   Load   Coal   (valuo
$3.75)— Donated by Thos. Graham.
4th Prize—Pair Ladles' Shoes (value
$7.50)—Donated hy W. Gordon.
Gill Prize—Box Peg Top Cigars (value
$7.50)—Donated   by   Contl's   Poolroom.
CtU    Prize—Dox   Chocolates    (value
$5.00)—Donated by Royal Candy Co.
7th Prize—Gent's Hat  (value $5.00)
—Donated by Campbell Bros.
8th  Prize—$-1.00 Trade—Donated by
, Tommy Nuhanlshi.
9th Prize—$3.00 Trade—Donated by
C. H. Tarbell.
10th Prize—Cap (value $3.00)—Donat-
e\ by F. Partridge.
11th Prize—Cuff Links (value $2.50)—
Donated by L. A. Stevens.
12th Prize—Soled Pair Shoes  (value
($2.25)—Donated by L. Fransesclni.
lUth   Prize—Men's  Silk  Hose   (value
$2.25)—Donated by J. Sutherland.
11th   Prize—Box   Chocolates   (value
$2.00)—Donated by It. E. Frost.
Boost the Merchant
Who4 Boosts Sport
Mr. W. J. Gourd, who is an expert
Piano Tuner, will be in Cumberland on
June the 1st. Anyone desirous of having their pianos tuned or repaired are
asked to leave orders at Frost's Drug
Store.
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
beortfte MelforcL
PRODUCTION
'Moran of the
Vady letty"
S DOROTHY DALTON
Matinee Saturday
at 2.30
1st Episode of The Mile a Minute Serial M
HURRICANE   1
HUTCH       1
DOROTHY   DALTON   |
and   Rudolph   Valentino |
in JH
MORAN OF THE 1
LADY LETTY
Her World was The Sea, and they called her Moran.
But there came a day when her ship went down and a
Pirate Crew thought they'd found a mere woman!
See Her Fight and Win!
A tale of Trackless Seas and Strange Shores washed
with adventure.
Snub Pollard Comedy
Usual Saturday Night Dance, 9.30
Coming
1  FRANK MAYO
Monday and Tuesday
in " TRACKED TO EARTH "
Ladies' and
Gent's  Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing
EDWARD ROBINSON
Phone 121 Box 33
.Mar) port Avenue, Cumberland.
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
W M. M KB HI FIELD,   Proprietor
GOOD ACCOMMODATION
EXCELLENT  CUISINE
Dunsmuir Ave.
Cumberland. B. C
I'ATIIIOTIC II Ml MEETING
At the last meeting of the Patriotic
Fund, the Secretary, Mr. J. Sutherland
was Instructed to write a letter of appreciation to Mr. W. Willard, for services rendered as President, and who
was unavoidably absent, owing to sickness.
W. W. Willard Esq,,
city,
Hear Mr. Wlllord:-
At tho annual meeting of the subscribers of fhc Cumberland, Bevun
anil Union Hay Patriotic Fund, I wus
requested to convey to you the ureal
appreciation of your valued services
as President during the many years
while you held olllce.
There were many calls on you for
service and during cloud and sunshine
you attended regularly every meeting,
whether iu Cumberland or in Union
Day. ai.d fulfilled your part iu a
whole-hearted Why whicli deserves
credit
Il was very much rogretted that you
were unable lo be present at Hie last
mooting, to sec the full consuniatlon
of your labors, and to hear the well
wishers appreciation for your duty
to this particular sphere of duty allol-
cd to you,
Tiie meeting extended to you their
liciirt-folt sympathy iu your sickness,
and trUBl ere the sunny days come you
niny be able to enjoy to the full, a complete restoration lo your wonted
health.
This duty should have been altouded
to ore tlii . as tho uncling was held
during In J n ih. und I must apologise.lur not having attended to same,
hill trust you will forgive me for same
Respectfully yours,
joiix sutheiujAND,
Programme of Sports
 I     (Continued from Page One) ^^^^^^
12:00—27.   Girls' 100 Yards Dash, 15 years and under; 1st prize, value $3.00; 2nd, value $2;
3rd, value $1.
12:00—28.   Boys' Centipede Race, 15 years and under;
(six boys'to the   team) 1st prize, value
$6; 2nd, value $3.
12:10—21).   Juniors Half Mile Race, 18 years and un-
derj 1st prize, value $5; 2nd, value $2.50.
12:15 to 1:25—Final 21th May Cup Competition
Junior Football
1:25—30.   Single Ladies Race, 75 yards; 1st prize,
value $5.00; 2nd, value $3.00; 3rd, value
$1.50.
1:25—31. -100 Yards Dash for Bands-men; 1st prize,
value $7.50; 2nd, value $5.
1:30—32.   Nail  Driving  Contest for  Ladies';   1st
prize, value $5; 2nd, value $3.
2:30—33.   Old Man's Race, 75 yards; So years and
over; 1st prize, value $5; 2nd, value $2.50.
1:35—34,   Half Mile Race, open; 1st prize, value $8;
2nd, value $4.
1:40—35.   Weight Lifting Contest, 150 pounds and
over; 1st prize, value $5; 2nd, value $2.50.
1:50—36.   100 Yards Dash', open; 1st prize, value $10;
2nd, value $5.
155—37.    Boxing in Barn Is Contest, under 20 years
of age; 1st prize, value $.">; 2nd, value
$2.50.
2:00—38.    100 Yards Dash for Returned Soldiers; 1st
prize, value $7.50 J 2nd, value $5.
2:10—31).   Weight l.il'liii:   Contest, 150 pounds and
under;  1st  pr.ze, value $5; 2nd,  value
$2.50.
2:15—40.   Boxing in Ban 4s Contest, 20 years of age
and over; 1st prize, value $"; 2nd, value
$2.50.
2:30—41.    100   Yards   Dash   Committee   Men;   1st
prize, value $7 50; 2nd, value $5,
2:35—12.   Pulling Lazy .Stick, 150 pounds and over;
1st prize, valu<' $5; 2nd, value $2.50.
2:10—13.    Pulling Lazy Stick, 150 pounds and under;
1st prize, valu ! $5.00; 2nd, $2.50.
2.45—44.   Running High Jump; 1st prize, value $0;
2nd, value $3.
3:00—45.    Hop, Skip and Jump; 1st prize, value $0;
2nd, value $3.
3:20—46.    Pole Vault Contest, open; 1st prize, valuo
$5; 2nd, value $2.50.
6:30—Firemen's Content, to lie held down (own
Wet Test
Hose Breaking Contest
Hub to Hub Race
400 Yards Nozzle Ri lay. open in firemen
Ladder Rescue Contest
n Six
THE  CUMKRLAND  ISLANDER
MAY 13TH, 1922
New  Stripe Skirts
Just Received a shipment of New Stripe Skirts in
good colorings very smart
Price $9.75
New Waists
White Voile Waists, Peter Pan collar, in new
styles, three quarter sleeves priced at   §1.75
Fine Voile Waists in white, smart collar, in new
styles, priced at      ....      #2.50
Colored Voile Waists in pale blue, pale pink and
helio, with Peter Pan collar      -      -   32.75
Very fine Voile Waists, beautifully embroidered
front, round neck, very new, price    .   ^3.50
New Crepe Cloths
New Crepe Cloths in helio, maise, three shades of
blue, pink, rose and white, price per yd. 45c
DRY GOODS
GENTS FURNISHINGS
CAMPBELL RIVJU NOTES
The mill will start Siting lumber
In a few days' time. fBfan cut tea
thousand a day. Mr. \VTlfort is the
owner.
Mr. Painter from Alberni has lease!
a piece of land from the lnteniatioiu'1
Logging Co., and is building a house.
Ile is going lo start boat building.
.Mr. John Smith is sub-dividing ill
laud into lots and acreage. .Mr. Cokel.
li doing ihe surveying.
A gang of surveyors are working be
tweon Falls and Duncan Bay.
.Mr. Olaf Slolst has returned Iron
Vancouver; he had a had attach o
pneumonia but Is getting oh well.
Miss .Myers and Miss Gregory an
guests ol Mr. nnd Mrs. Fidrocks. Mis.-
Myers formerly lived In Coniox Valley
on Mr. Ball's ranch.
Morris and Carl Peterson have let
for the gold fields.
General and All's. Money were tin
guosts of Mrs. Cecil Fitzgerald foi
the week end. The General had some
good fishing; one eight pound and several of two or three pounds.
The Methodist and Presbyterian con
gregatlon are uniting next Sunday evening at 7 o'clock, in the Prosbytorlai
Church, when an address will be given by Rev. W. W. Peck, of Vancouver,
Secretary of tho Prohibition Association of B.C., on the "Situation as effects the liquor problem in B.C." All
Interested in the subject are invited to
attend.
In View of The Fact That
. Have Been Greatly
No. 3 - Only $95.00
REDUCE
on Edison, Columbia and All Phonographs, we have
received large shipments of all models and are going to sell them on
SPECIAL  TERMS
Now is the time to Take ADVANTAGE OF Our
WONDERFUL OFFER
And Get The Phonograph You Have Been Wanting
To Buy
OUTFIT NO. 1
Columbia   Qrafonola,   Type   C   with
double spring.   Was $82.50, reduced to
$60.00—You save $22.,ri0.
Special Terms
D.UU Cash uMV Per Month
OFFEIt NO. !
Grnfonola, Type D, witli automatic
stop, 8-spring motor. Wus $110.00, reduced to $73.1111.—You save $35100.
Special Terms
6.00 cash 6.00,
'er Month
OUTFIT NO. 3
As Shown Above, automatic stop, 3-
spring motor, full cabinet size, iu fumed and golden oak or mahogany. Was
$135.00, reduced to $95.00.—You save
$40.00.
Special Terms
8.00 cas„ 7.50
Per Month
OUTFIT NO. I
Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph,
complete with all the latest Improvements, Was $144.00, reduced tu $135.00
—You save $9.00.
Special Terms
12.50 Ca8b 10.50,,
r .Month
OUTFIT NO. 5
Beautllul Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph, Hepplewhlte model. Was
$253.00, reduced to $196.00.—You save
$58.00.
Special Terms
Z5.UU Cash 14.5U Per Month
We have in addition to the above.
complete range of phonographs from
$10.(10 to $5(10.00 en Special Terms, also
a few second-hand instruments that
have been taken in exchange, Few
Pianos that we can sell at Special
Prices..
Let us show you how easy it is to own and enjoy a Phonograph
Singer Sewing Machines   -   Pianos
ARSHALL
i
COMPANY
CUMBERLAND, OPPOSITE ILO-ILO THEATRE
COURTENAY, JEUNE FURNITURE STORE
REPRESENTIN6 THE 6. A. FLETCHER MUSIC CO., LTD., NANAIMO
Personal Mention
Mrs. Sidney Horwood left for Victoria on Thursday.
Rev. James Hood returned from Vancouver on Wednesday.
till Friday Ins! Mr. Dallos. Mr. Joe
Dallos and Mr. Gordon motored to Nanaimo. returning Saturday.
Mr, and Mrs. J. Cooke and family
motored to Parksvlllo on Saturday to
visit Mr. and .Mrs. Thwaites, returning
on Monday.
Mrs. George Gibson of Vancouver arrived iu town on Sunday on a visit to
Mrs. Dallos.
Mr. and .Mrs. Fyvie left on Tuesday
in n visit to Nanoose Bay.
Mrs. Seymour Abrams of Union Bay
is visiting Mr. and .Mrs. Cronk at Port
Allicrni. bile of this city.
Ml'. C. It. Dradcr who has been at-
tmding th eUnivcrsity of California
i turned from San Francisco on Wed-
Mr. A. S. Kilhim representing Fleck
Bros, of Vancouver was in town last
week-end.
Mr, T. II. Mncabe, formerly of this
branch ot the Canadian Bank of Commerce, spent last week end In town.
Mr. Charles Graham, District Superintendent of the Canadian Collieries
!l'l Ltd., returned from Vancouver
'Tuesday morning.
Mr, II. A. Rose left for Vancouver
Sunday and returned Thursday.
Mrs. Henry Devlin of Nanaimo li
Bpendlug a vacation with Mrs. Thomas
Graham.
Mr. L. Murks of the Canadian Explosives, Victoria, was in town this week.
Mr. J. II. Stevens, of the Canadian
Collieries (D| Ltd., returned to Victoria Saturday last.
Mr. .Tames .M. Savage, General Manager, Canadian Collieries (D) Ltd., returned to Victoria Monday morning.
Mr, Henry Devlin, Inspector of
Mines, arrived in town this week.
Air. and Mrs. W. Walker motored to
Nanaimo lust week end.
Mr. Thomas Graham,'General Superintendent, Canadian Collieries (D)
Ltd., returned from Victoria Sunday.
Messrs. George Tobacco and Louis
Francloll left on Tuesday morning for
California.
ASTHMA>
USE
RAZ-MAH
NOSmokimj -No" Spraying -Ho Snuff
Just Swallow a Capsule
RAZ-MAH Is Guaranteed
to restore normal breathing, stop mucus
gatherings in the bronchial tubes, give
long nights of quiet sleep; contains no
habit-forming drug. $1.00 at your druggist's. Trial tree at our agencies or write
Temnletoni.   142 King \V.,   Toronto.
Sold by R. E. FBOST
W. T. GOARD
PIANO TUNER
Factory Experience
L,eave Orders at Frost's Drug Store.
FOR SALE
SIX ROOMED COTTAGE IN GOOD
repair. Reasonable price for cash.
Apply Islander Office. JO
liAHY CHICKS FROM HEAVY LAY-
i:ill strain, White Leghorns and
Rhode Islnnd Rods. It. Ault,
Samlwlck, Phone 1157. M. 13
CROCKERY
JUST ARRIVED
A Full Stock of Johnson Bros.
Famous E. L. & S. Dinner Ware
Made in England
AT LOWEST MARKED PRICES
Cups and Saucers
Plates ull sizes
Coupe Soups
Rimmed Soups
Fruits
Oatmeals
Platters all sizes
Bakers all sizes
Scollops all sizes
Gravy and Sauce Boats
Pickles
Sugars and Creams 2
sizes
Bowls all sizes
Covered Vegetable Dishes
Jugs all sizes
Also a Stock of Litho Cups and Saucers in 4 patterns
The Housekeeper may purchase any quantity of
the above line so as to enable her in time to have in
her possession a full dinner set which she can admire at
all times.
A Full Stock of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Burns  & Brown
B. & B. GROCERY
Moir's
HighGrade
Chocolates
FRESH STOCK ALWAYS
ON HAND
New shipments of these high-
grade confections arrive every
two weeks, ensuring fresh goods
all the time.
Henderson's
M^NcHf
THREE & THREE-QUARTER ACRES,
about one cleared with good four-room
house, Rood well, land all fenced, garage
chicken house and small barn, quantity
of young fruit trees commencing tobear
Close to Cumberland. $1,500, half cash
balance on terms.
EIGHT ACRES, ALMOST ADJOINING,
$35.00 per acre.
SEAFRONTAGE1 ONE THIRD ACRE.
good black soil all fenced and cleared
with good well. Four roomed house
small rooms, new, 1J miles from school
2 miles from Courtenay, for only $525
cash terms $750 or good cleared corner
lot with brand new three roomed house
in Courtenay, large rooms for $800
$200 down and §20 a month.
TEN ACRE BtOCKS OF LAND ON
Roysjon-Cumberlandroad at $35 an acre
also six acres of cleared black soil in
centre of Valley, on Island Highway,
fenced three sides for only $140 an acre
or $350.
SNAP AT ROYSTON. THREE ACRES
1 cleared, 5 roomed bungalow. 2 chicken
houses, garage, fruit trees. Ever-running creek, three minutes walk to station,
school, wharf;$1600,over-looking Comox
Hay,
Apply
F.  R. FRASER BISCOE, COURTENAY
YOU Will BE READY
for those holiday rides after the
necessary welding has been done
on your car. Why not employ
us to do the work? We have
Ihe proper facilities and the skilled welders and our costs are low.
Give   us   the   chance.
CUMBERLAND  GARAGE
A. K. Kiersteod, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland
Form 9.
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply to
Purchase Land
In Coast District Range II and situate In False Scooner Pass, and lying
East of Schooner Pass which lies East
ot Braham Island, at the Entrance to
Seymour Inlet.
Take notice that I, Ambrose Allison,
of Vancouver, D. C, occupation lumberman, intends to apply for pcrmls-
aldn io purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted nt tho South West Corner of Lot
jIIS at the head of False Schooner Pass,,
tlicnco Ennt 10 chains, thence South 60
chains, thenee West 20 chains, thence
South iTi chains, thence West 20 chains
to shore line, thence along shore to
point of commencement, and containing 100 acres moro or less.
• AMBROSE PICTON ALLISON
Dated! April 22nd, 1922. Jy 1,
CITY MEAT
MARKET
For Best Quality
BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND
PORK
Fresh and Cured Fish
HOTELS AND CAMPS
SPECIALLY CATERED
ips T
DTOl
Our Motto:
"QUALITY AND SERVICE"
W. P. Symons  ■ -   Proprietor
FOR
WINDOWS, DOORS, FRAMES,
INTERIOR TRIM AND
GENERAL FACTORY WORK
writ* for prices to
THE M00RE-WHITTIN6T0N
LUMBER CO. LTD.
Office 2120 Bridge Street, Victoria, B.C.
Wood for Sale
DOUBLE LOAD
for 	
$7.00
Cut Any Length Required.
CHAS. PEARSE
Phone 86F Happy Valley
D. Campbell's
Meat  Market
I am pleased to announce that
my new store is now open for
business, under the continued
management of Charles Glenn.
A varied supply of
Fresh and Cured Meats, Fruit,
Vegetables, Meat Delicacies
Fresh Eggs, Butter and other
Farm Produce
will always be on hand.
I wish to thank all sincerely
for the very gratifying support
extended since the fire.
D. CAMPBELL
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C.

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