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The Cumberland Islander Apr 20, 1928

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Array 3»   ' ■
of Picardy"    f
, I Provincial
Cumberland Islander
At the
This Week-end
With which Is consolidated the Cumberland News.
"Roses of Picardy" Featured on
Ilo-Ilo Screen Friday and
'-"Roses of Picardy" Is showing at
the Ilo-Ilo Theatre this Friday and
Saturday, It Is psychological study
of the effects of the war on a woman
an two men'.      .
A young Englishman touring the
battlefields finds himself in Honde-
becq, where his war life was spent
His memories take shape before him.
During the war Skene and his battalion were quartered at the Spanish
Farm. His duties as billeting officer
brought htm ln contact with Madeleine, mistress of the Farm. She seeks
Information' of a lover whom the war
toss taken from her and tor a time
consoles herself with Skene.
Not even the raw, however, can
alter the character of Madeleine.
Faithful In her heart to her faithless
lover, she accepts the situation philosophically. She does not deceive
herself either about her feelings for
Skene, to whom she yields out of pity
for his condition of war panic, knowing that it is only a. temporary affair.
Skene meets Madeleine again and
the climax shows her with her two
"children," the Frenchman, now blind
and her father, driven crazy by his
treatment at the hands of the Germans. The film closes on a note of
pathos, a wonderful scene that will be
remembered when other parts of tbe
film are forgotten.      .*,-....
Former Resident
Dies In Ladysmith
Wife of Noted Singer Succumbs
After Serious Operation
Mrs. Tom Lewis, wife . ot "Tom"
Lewis, the well known baritone of the
Nanaimo Walsh Quartette, died ln the
Ladysmlth Hospital on Wednesday
morning,, following a serious operation. The deceased lady was very well
known, coming to Vancouver Island
ln 1912. For two or three years she
resided, with her husband In Cumberland, eventually moving to Nanaimo,
where a. permanent home was established.
The funeral takes place this (Friday) afternoon, a number of the members of the Cumberland Welsh Society Journeying to the Hub city to
pay their last respects. Those making
the Journey from here were Mr. and
Mrs. W. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Morgan,
Mr.and Mrs. "Watty" Williams, Mr.
and Mrs. Hunden, Mrs. S. Davis.
Mrs. Jimmy Wilcock, ot Courtenay
(nee Miss Blod. Williams, of Cumberland) went down'to Nanainro two
weeks ago to assist In nursing the
deceased lady.
Girls, when'they went out to swim,
Once dressed like Mother Hubbard;
Now they have a bolder whim:
They dress more like her cupboard.
War on Forest Fires
Hon. Charles Stewart
Minister of the Interior, whose department, in co-operation with Provincial Governments, various Forestry
Associations and public spirited citizens, is this coming week conducting
a campaign to focus public attention
on the need ot prevention of forest
Ships Not Available
To Carry B.C. Coal
Merchant   Marine   Ships   Not
Adapted for Carrying
Ottawa, April 18.—Since the government Is giving assistance to the
movement of Alberta and Nova Scotta
coal to the central markes, mine operators of Vancouver Island also
want the low transportation rate
arrangement by way of assistance in
water shipment of coal by way of
the Panama Canal to Montreal. The
matter was brought up In the committee on National Railways and shipping by A. W. Neill, M. P. for Comox-
Alberni, but the result was not hopeful.
Mr. Neill read a letter from one of
themlne managers of Vancouver Island suggesting that boats of the
Merchant Marine be utilised for the
traffic between Vancouver and Montreal In summer and he thought that
a fairly good market might be developed.
"Really we have not got a boat ln.
the marine service that Is available,"
said R. C. Henry, director of the
Bupreau of Economics, Canadian National Railways.
Boats on the Pacific Coast service
are now fully employed. The boats
which were now operating from Vancouver to Montreal were carrying full
cargoes and were not fitted as coal-
carriers. There Were, however, two
4400-ton boats available, but ln his
opinion they were altogether too small
to be considered' from, a commercial
viewpoint for such long hauls.
"Could anyone tell me what any ot
these ships are really good for?" asked Mr. Nlell. "So far, I have nev?r
been able to discover it"
The boats, it was explained, are
built for general trade and not as coal
Mr. Neill was told, however, that
his suggestion would be explored further.
Cumberland Man to Carry
Conservative Banner
Dr. G. Ker MacNaughton Unanimous Choice at  Convention
•Held Wednesday
At a very enthusiastic convention
held In Laver's Hall here on Wednesday afternoon, attended by delegates
from all over the constituency, Dr.
George Ker MacNaughton, ot Cumberland, was nominated as the standard,
bearer for the Conservative Party at
the forthcoming provincial election.
There was only one name placed before
the convention, the nomination being
made by Mr. A. Wastell, of Alert Bay,
seconded by Mr. J. L. Coates of Cumberland, and unanimously accepted by
the convention. Matters pertaining
to organization were then brought before the convention after which it adjourned.
A public meeting was held In the
evening ln the Agricultural Hall which
was filled to the doors, and at which
the speakers were: Hon. 8. F. Tolmle,
Old-Time Residents of
Cumberland Bereaved
Mrs. Darch, Daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. Wier Passes
Away in California
Wont has been received by Mr, and
Mrs. John J. Wler ot the death on
April 12th of their elder daughter,
Mrs. Annie C. Wler Darch, of Long
Beach, California.
The late Mrs. Darch was widely
known and her many friends will regret to hear ot her death. Although
a resident of the United States tor the
past twenty-five years, she was a regular visitor to B.C. where she spent
her earlier years, and received her
preliminary education In the Cumberland and Victoria public schools and
the Victoria High School. She was
a member of the Metropolitan Church
Choir tor several years previous to
her marriage in Victoria with the
Rev. S. M. Forsyth, B.D. Immediately
after leaving for Spokane where they
resided for a time before going east
to live In Boston, Mass. for several
years, later returning to Washington
where Mir. Forsyth died In 1016. After
his demise, Mrs, Forsyth was elected
to the office of county clerk and clerk
of the superior court for Klicitst Co.
which office she held until her marriage to Judge W. T. Darch ln 1020
after which the family removed south
taking up residence in Long Beach
where of late years she held a prominent position In, the Municipal Court
of L. B. Mrs. Darch was formerly a
prominent club woman keenly. inter-,
ested In literature and music.
Mrs. Darch was In her 44th year and
is survived by, besides her husband,
4 sons, Mr. D. M. Forsyth, of Glendale,
Mr. S. Stuart Forsyth, Masters 'Btllle'
and 'Jackie' Darch, 3 daughters, the
Misses Elsie, Mairjorle, and Lorna
Forsyth-.all at home, also two sisters,
Mrs. W. R. Theal, of Chllliwack, B.C.,
and Mrs. P. P. Harrison, of Cumberland.
A dollar spent m attending the Hospital Ball Tonight will be well
Upper Island
Musical Festival
As the date for the upper-Island
Musical Festival approaches a brief
Justificatory narrative showing the
raison d'etre for such festivals may
not be unappropriate at this juncture.
As the official syllabus sets forth,
a- festival has tor its primary object
the cultivating and fostering of a
love for good music and through this
medium a spirit of friendly rivalry
is created among the younger musical
aspirants which cannot do otherwise
than prompt them to more earnest
endeavor ln this noble art. As Sir
Walford Davies, the eminent English
conductor and adjudicator has said
"In musical festivals the object ts not
to gain a prize or defeat a rival, but
to pace one another on the road to
There Is, undoubtedly, a very great
educative value In musical festivals.
To begin with, they familiarise a great
number of people with goodmuslc—in
most cases at any rate. At an ordinary
concert the audience only hear a composition once; andin many a modern
Instance, once Is not enough to gain
any true knowledge or perspective
of its merits or beauty. Whereas, at
a competitive festival, Ihe audience
gets the opportunity to hear a work
played or sung through a number ot
times, which enables a fairly true
estimate of its value to be made. This
Is more evident ln that various interpretations are heard, and thus contrasting Impressions ot the same work
are made to throw light upon each
other, and ln so doing, the work Itself becomes clearer and its points
appreciated .
In the cose of the competitors themselves, a few weeks work at a fine
song, Quartette, trio or Instrumental
piece enables the intelligent musician
to gain a truer Insight Into the music
of the masters and thus is the cause
of good music inevitably enhanced.
Many singers and Instrumentalists
would never hear some of the best
works if it were not for the festival
syllabus. This phase of the subject
cannot be overstresed.
And again many an embryo prima
dona or virtuoso would never have
been heard were It not for the opportunities afforded for public performance at competitive festivals. It Is all
to Ihe good when young performers
get acclaimed to platform work, and
thus are able to avoid the "stage
fright" which many an older musician
suffers In concert work.
Further, not the least Important
and perhaps the most helpful , is the
kindly but expert advice and criticism
of theperformsnees given by the adjudicators. The general public, as
well as the musician concerned, has
the opportunity of listening to and
sharing these praises and criticisms.
To be given a chance to play or sing
before musicians of recognized standing such as will adjudicate at the Upper Island Musical Festival, should
in itself spur young musical aspirants
to enter. The friendly voice of helpful criticism is worth in Itself the
price of many lessons.
There Is undoubtedly a great musical revival taking place In this country at the present time, and British
(continued on page six)
the provincial Conservative leader: Mr.
O. F. Davie, M.L.A., for Cowlchan-
Newcsstle, Mr. Joshua Hinchcllffe, M.
L.A. for Victoria, and the newly nominated candidate, Dr. G. K. MacNaughton. Mr. J. N. McLeod, president of
the Conservative Association, made a
very efficient chairman.
Dr. MacNaughton was the first
speaker.- He said that when he was
pressed to allow his name to go before
the convention he was given the impression that politics was a very easy
job, with very little hard work to do
and everything quite agreeable, but
after being only three hours on the job
he was already on the night shift. He
said that at a very representative
meeting of delegates from various parts
of the riding they had given him the
honor of becoming the standard-bearer
at the forthcoming election. As the
result of the very many representations
made to him he accepted the honor ln
the spirit ln which lt was given and
would endeavor to do his best to carry
the Conservative standard to victory.
He was a novice ln practical politics
but he had looked on from the lower
benches and had come from a province
where politics were taken seriously.
As a resident of the Comox district
for the past 21 years ln the practice
of the medical profession lt had been
his lot to meet a great number of the
electorate in social gatherings and ln
a professional way.
Comox district, and this part In particular, was generally conceded to be
largely devoted to the farming and
logging Industries. He had been brought
up on a farm and the experiences he
had got ln those years had Impressed
upon his mind the experiences a farmer had to go through ln making ends
meet. In those days, too, he had had
experience ln the logging camps in
the'East and he thought he knew
enough about the logging industry,
first hand, to understand a good deal
of what was needed.
Another reason for his willingness
and readiness to accept the nomination
was the fact that they had ln the leader of the Conservative Party at the
present time a man who enjoyed the
confidence of the whole of the electorate of this province and he thought
that Dr. Tolmle was peculiarly adapted to become the next premier of the
Mr. C. F. Davie, M.L.A., was then
called upon. Mr. Davie said he was
gratified to witness the Interest which
the people of this district had taken
in the Conservative party and in the
selection of a candidate to represent
them at the next election. From what
he had heard of the candidate he could
say they could be congratulated on
their choice.
He was the class of candidate who
not only the people of the Comox district but the province at large were
anxious to see come forward. He had
no doubt Dr. MacNaughton would
make an excellent candidate and bring
honor to the party and worthily represent the district.
Hon. Dr. Tolmle was the last speaker. He remarked on the enthusiasm
of the convention and said one would
go a long way before he saw another
like it. In horse terms he dscribed the
newly elected candidate as "standing
sixteen hands high, a good looker, a
a high hooker, full of speed and rarin'
to go." He said that Dr. MacNaughton
was an acquisition to the Conservative
Party of B.C. and also a man whose
future in public life would be great.
Dr. Tolmle graphically described the
undertaking that a government shouldered ln a province of the magnitude
of British Columbia where, he said,
one could bury twenty-five Swltzer-
Iands and have enough left to entertain all the tourists that could come
ln. He also touched on her geographical position, climatic advantages, mineral wealth, fisheries, etc. Particularly
there were great opportunities ln agriculture. Only a small portion of the
available farm lands was under cultivation and only six per cent of the
grazing lands was being made use of.
When one takes over the government
of B.C., he said, one is not taking over
a very light job.
With reference to farm loans, Dr.
Tolmle said that through the pressure
of the Conservative party the percentage charge had been lowered.
(Continued on Page Five)
A. W. Neill and
Pulverized Coal
Local Member Heard in Interesting Speech at Ottawa
Mr. A. W. Neill, who was successful
ln having a resolution passed ln the
Federal House authorizing the trying
cut of pulverized coal by the government, delivered a very Interesting
speech ln support of his resolution.
The resolution and part of ithe speech
"Whereas the market for the output
of British Columbia coal mines Is seriously reduced by the competition of
fuel oil imported at an enormous cost;
"And whereas scientific research ln
Britain and elsewhere has demonstrated that coal, when used ln a highly
pulverized form, can successfully compete ln price and results, with fuel
"And whereas lt is very desirable
that the output of our mines should
be Increased and more labor employed;
"Therefore be lt resolved—that, ln
the opinion of this house, ln order to
test and demonstrate the possibilities
of pulverized coal, the government
should adapt one of their steamers on
the Pacific coast .and the furnace of
one ot the government public buildings
in British Columbia, to the use of pulverized coal from Vancouver Island
In speaking to his resolution, Mr.
Neill said:
Mr. Speaker, this Is another of the
many coal resolutions we have had
this session, but lt Is unique ln two
respects: ln the first place I do not
call lt a national coal policy, and in
First Aid
(Continued on Page Five)
Andrew Robertson
Laid to Rest
Well Known West Cumberland
Man Succumbed On
> Sunday Last
The death occurred on Sunday
morning at tbe Cumberland General
Hospital, of Andrew Robertson, after
a lingering illness. The date Mr.
Robertson was 48 years and 4 months
of age, and for the last ten years was
a resident of Cumberland. He had
many friends In the city who will
learn with sorrow of his death. Besides his wife, he leaves four daughters and one son, Sara and Mrs. H.
Medland, of Ladysmlth, B.C., Mrs.
Geo. Lund,of Seattle, Wash., Gertrude
of Victoria, and Lester, of Duncan,
He also leaves his mother, father, one
sister, Mrs. Jean Hatfield, Cumberland
two brothers, Dave, of Cumberland,
and Alex, of Ladysmlth.
The funeral took place Tulesday
afternoon at 5 p.m. from the family
residence, to the local cemetery for
Interment. The funeral arrangements
being conducted by Mr. T. Banks.
Rev. J. R. Hewitt conducted the services at the residence and at the
The following friends ot the deceased acted as pall bearers; Robert
Yates, Sam Williams, Wm. Mossey.
John Smith, Frank Crawford, James
Those who kindly sent floral tributes are as follows:
PILLOW—his wife and family.
CROSSES—his parents and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Miller, Mr. and Mrs.
Alex. Robertson, Mrs. Phoenix and
WREATHS—Mr. and Mrs. D. Robertson, Mr. and Mrs. Hatfield, Mr, and
Mrs. Dando, Mrs. V. Frelone and Mrs.
J. Aspesy, Lena and Josie, Mr. and
Mrs. Yates.
SPRAYS—"Bobble," Mr. and Mrs.
Hutchinson, Mrs. Lockhart, Mr .and
Mrs. R. McNeil.
Successful Term Completed
Results ln the first aid examinations
have just been made public.
All these examinations hare been
made during the past week and the
results have been awaited by the'
students with keen anxiety. Names
are published In order ot merit.
JUNIORS (Males)—Cyril Davis, 77
points; Wlliam Johnston, 71 points;
Benjamin Nicholas, 75 points; Sidney
Hunt, 74 points; Gordon Robertson,
74 points; Peter Mossey, 72 points.
SENIORS (Labels)—H. Waterfleld,
J. 8. Brown.
MEDALLIONS—J. C. Richardson,
Wm. Brown, A. N. Dick, O. W. Brawn,
8. Williams and A. G. Walker, equal.
VOUCHERS —T. Eccleston, M.
CERTIFICATES—J-. C. Sheasgreen
W. W. Balkie, W. Whyte, H. Baikle,
R. Bennie, L. H. Dando, J. Fellowea
and J. Baikle (equal), J. Buchanan,
J. Watson and R. Bono (equal), T. H.
Robertson, M. Brown.
SENIOR (females)—G. Idiens, E.
M. Hilton, A. E. Ringrose, R. Uchl-
yama, M. Dunn, N. Ford, V. Feeley, B.
Westfleld, E. Waterfleld, M. Thomas,
J. 0. Edwards.
JUNIORS—N.Jackson, M. Harrison,
A. Brown.
Dr. E. R. Hicks and Dr. G. Ker
M&cNaugton acted as examiners,
while Dr. A. J. Taylor with Messrs.
H. Waterfleld and J. S. Brown tilled
the roles of lecturer and instructors
The fortnightly wMst drive and dues
held every alternate Saturday ln the
War Veterans' Hall under the auspices of the Canadian Legion B.E.8.L.,
although not very well attended as it
has been, was very enjoyable to those
present. About sixty people attended
the prizes going to Mrs. Davis, ladles'
first, Mrs. Morgan, second, Mr. R.
Shaw, gents' first snd Mr. C. Roberts
Refreshments were served followed
by dancing until midnight
Hospital Ball Will
Be Held_Tonight
Record Crowd Expected at Annual Hospital Dance
Tonight the Ilo-Ilo will be the
scene of the annual ball of the ladles'
auxiliary of the Cumberland General
Hospital, when lt Is expected a large
crowd will be on hand. During the
course of the year, the ladles' auxiliary do an enormous amount ot work
necessitating the expenditure ot a
large sum ot money in the buying
and making of supplies for the institution. The annual ball Is held for
the express purpose of raising as much
money as possible for the worthy
work. If you have not yet obtained
your ticket, do not let It deter you—
your dollar will be accepted at the
door. All atendlng the ball can be
assured of tbelr money's worth, a
dance extending from 0:30 to 2 a.m.
with a first class orchestra supplying
the music, and refreshments without
extra charge served at midnight, is
certainly one of the best dollarT*
worth a person can obtain. If you
cannot go to the ball, send your dollar ln anyway.
"Haunted Island" New Serial
Coming to Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Commencing Monday and Tuesday,
April 30 and May 1, the new serial,
"Haunted Island" will be shown at
the Ilo-Ilo Theatre, lt is a thrilling
pirate story with baffling mystery,
starring Jack Daugherty and Helen
Foster. If you see the first episode
wo feel sure that youwlll see the other
Attend the Hospital Ball Tonight
and help the ladles' auxiliary to help
tbe hospital which helps you.
Monday and Tuesday, April
23 and 24, Dolores Costell* in
"The College WMow." Each
football player In her father's
college believed himself to be*
her future husband—then—
Wednseday and Thursday,
JACKIE C00GAN In "Buttons"
Adults 50c, Children 25c. Special matinee Thursday at 1:15
Adults 35c, Children 15c.
Friday and Saturday, tbe Don-
can Sisters in Topsy and Eva"
A uniquely dramatic comedy In
the mood of plantation darkles
strumming cares away.
Delaney - Heenay Fight Pictures coming May 7 and 8. PAGE TWO
The Cumberland Islander
FRIDAY, APRIL 20th, 1823
THE "Situation Wanted" column in the city
newspaper is filled with brutally blunt stories
of misfortune. Do you ever read that column ?
Here is a sample of these little tragedies in the
struggle of life:
"Married man, 6 children, sick wife. Must have
work at once. Will accept any kind of job . An
swer quick.  Box 384 News."
And here is another:
"Man 60 active, good address, former bookkeeper
desires light tmployment as wachman, elevator
or light porter work.  Box 493, Star-Times.'
In these short stories you can read of better
days—you can read in these stories something
that will make you think.
Were you ever out of a job ? Have you ever experienced that chilling sensation of not being able
to secure a suitable position? Do you know what
it means to lose a position and then be unable to
find another good place? Have you ever been cold
and hungry, tired and discouraged, while walking
the streets and trying to attach your name to a
weekly pay roll?
We hope not, and yet, this experience is sometimes the best thing that can happen to the individual who is unappreciative of a steady job or
a good position.
Seeking a situation looking for a job, advertising
for a position, While out of employment, is one of
the most pitiable pictures, for few opportunities
are open to the individual who is out of a job.
If you have a job, a situation, or a position, never
once lose your grip on until you are positively certain of something just as good or even a little
better.   Out of a job and you are "out of luck."
Be guarded about giving up a good job.for a
chance to walk the streets soliciting a situation,
for nearly all the employers have their doubts
about a man who must sell himself.
IN THE calendar of retail trade, every month
has its own individual characteristics. April
is a time when the public, by following newspaper advertising, can still pick up some goods
at low prices .which the merchant dislikes to
carry over until the fall. But the principal char-
cteristic of the month is in the news about the
spring styles. The warmth of the returning
sunlight sparkles in these announcements. The
descriptions of light clothing in gay shades suggest all the fascinations of summer travel, sport
and outdoor life. It is a pleasure to read the
spring advertising merely as a presage of "the
good old summer time" April is a month in
which people of taste and discrimiation enjoy
shopping because the assortment of goods is more
complete than it will be later. Economically mind-
minded people ask anxiously, however, whether
things are going to cost more now than if bought
later. Here is where it is up to the merchant to
tell what he has been doing. He has been planing
for this spring campaign for months past. If he
has been alert and watchful, and well informed
he has found opportunities to build up his 'stock
at prices that will please the public. Not every
merchant is able to buy at the right prices in these
times of shams. To do so calls for extended experience in a given line, thorough infprmation
about methods of manufacturing, and the gift of
driving a good bargain. The man Who is bright
and alert enough to cope successfully with these
conditions does not sit down in a corner of the
business district and wait for the public to come
to him. The same qualities of enterprise that
appear in his buying appear in his selling. You
will find his story in the advertising columns of
this newspaper.  It is worth your While to read it.
A Smart Dresa That
Will   Disrupt
The Race*
The seml-weekly card party was held
"uesday night last, and a very nice
octal time was spent.   "500" was the
ame chosen and after about two hours
lay the winners were announced as fol-
ows:   Ladies' 1st, Mrs. Wilcock; 2nd,
in. Davies: consolation, Mrs. Morgan-,
ents' 1st, James Calnan; 2nd, Jas. Wil-
ock; consolation, J. W. Stalker.
Miss Harrlgan, who spent Easter holi-
ays at home from Normal, returned
y stage Sunday to Victoria, to renew
her studies.
Mr. Cliff Horwood, who has been wor
Mr.  Ollft  Horwood,  who has  been
working around Prince George, returned home on Saturday last.
School opened Monday morning and
few more pupils presented themselves
or enrolment, completely taxing the
apaclty of the school.   Mr. Smith, the
principal, who had spent the week in
.Vancouver, and Miss Calnan, who was
holidaying ln Victoria, were on the Job
o get everything in good shape for the
last lap of the term.
Mystery Mountain
1'iiilcr the auspices of the Royston
tfalrl (iuldc Ass'n, Mrs. Don Munday
will deliver nn illustrated lecture on
Mystery MoniiSiiln, Tui'sility, April 24
in the Angllmii Hall nt 8 p.m. Admission ,Vlc, Children 25c
Hornby Island
Mrs. George Harwood. of Union Boy,
nd daughters Margaret  and Muriel,
pent the Easter holidays with Mr. and
ATS. Wm. G. Harwood.
A baby daughter has been born to
It. and Mrs. S. H. Anderson.
Mrs. Parnell entertained a  number
f her friends on Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. C. Wcare, agent of the Wear-
ver aluminum, paid a visit to the Isl-
nd,  giving  several  Interesting  dem-
The Women's Institute meeting was
eld ln the Community Hall on Tues-
ay afternoon with a good attendance.
arnples of wool, carded    and    spun
rom Hornby Island wool, will be sent
o  the  Women's Institute  Exhibition
n Vancouver this month.   Mrs. Purn-
11 will be the delegate to the Iir.tltute
onference at Duncan in May.      ,
Mrs. Wm. Harwood was hostess to a
%>iber of ladies on Friday afternoon.
t a whist party. Mrs. George Har- j Victoria.—Plans for opening up one
•rood carried off first prize and the!of Vancouver Island's biggest timber
consolation  went  to  Mrs.  L.  Savoie. J stands with the construction of a log-
■hose present were: Mesdames C. S.lglng railway from tidewater near to
i^arnell, O. H. Beall, P. Kobinson, J. E. j Campbell River inland have been ap-
Mannlng, J. T. Cleasby, T. A. L. Smith, i proved by the department of railways
HV. Day, L. Savoie, and Misses L. Ma-  here.   The Campbell River Timber Co.
rona and E. M. Day. understood to represent United States
After spending the Easter holidays capital, has been given permission to
rtih her parents at Courtenay, Miss ■ construct a line reaching from Menztes
t B. McQuillan has returned to re-! Bay on the coast inland to timber
ume her school duties. j block "■ n distance of eight miles, and
Mrs. J. K. Manning spent the week-1l«™ there on to block 115. On this
nd at Courtenay.
T IS APPALLING to learn that since the arrival
of the white man in Canada, forest fires have
destroyed 607" of her primeval forest wealth.
Four or five times as much timber has been burned
in this country as has been cut for the uses of
man and the requirements of commerce. Dissipation of our accessible timber supplies within
a period of twenty-five years is forecast.
To bring home to the minds of Canadians before
it is too late, the tragic loss that will result to
this country if our forest areas are totally destroyed, Canadian Forest Week has been set aside
In the press, in the schools, in clubs an! public
gatherings, the importance of Canada's forest and
Canada's forest industries will be drawn to public
attention. If everybody in Canada realized that
thousands of families and millions of dollars of
capital are dependent upon the Canadian Forests,
everybody would think twice before throwing
down ligthed matches or cigarette stubs, or light-  =^=- —
ing fires in dangerous places and leaving them to tlncn.rfll    Rail     Tn-
spread on or below the surface of the ground.;A-Vyolulcu    uau      i, u
Carelessness has destroyed 60%.   The axe hassi«ight ... rnoL-p effort
taken 13%. Only carefulness will save the »i^\     ,, ,
per cent of our forest wealth that remains.        , to OQ there!
Hon. Charles Stewart, Minister of the Interior, ..    ,- .   —.
has to do with Canada's forests, and it is encourag- j when a man who is not used to the
ing to note his activity in arousing public opinion ■ woods lights a match and later
as to the situation and the imperatve need for | throws it on the ground, he expects it
to go out. But when sn.experienced
woodsman is through with his match
It IS out. He does not leave it to expectation.   He knowB.
With "Proms" over, the popular
"prom trotter" next tiirti.i her rapid
thoughts to the races. Whether she
goes to Yale, Harvard or Princeton,
s smart dress in which to view the
eontest goes with her. She known
that all who are present will find
more to five their attention to thnti
the races and it becomes n necessity
to be appropriately and tonm-tly
dressed for "his" siike—and her own.
The ever popular •cart collnr is with
na again, and this one, softly knotted
in front, trims as chic a sports dresf
sa will do favor to any occasion. It
la one ot those Intriguing two-piece
front and one-piece back frocks so
easy to slip into—with a plested
skirt which allows for any excess
movement that victory may demnnil.
Made ln raw atlk. china silk or pique
and belted at tbe hips with a narrow
leather belt, it ia a frock utterly
amart for tbe sports occasion.
(OopiiWnM. 1928, by Batterick)
care in preventing forest fires.
Mrs. Andrew and Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Robertson and Family wish to thank
their many friends for the beautiful
floral tributes and kind expressions
ot sympathy in the bereavement ot
their beloved husband, son and brother, Andrew Robertson, also the kind
friends who loaned their cars.
Mrs. Andrew and Mr. aud Mrs. Wm.
Robertson and Family wish to thank
Dr. MacNaughton, Matron and nurses
of the Cumberland General Hospital,
tor their kind attention to their, husband, son, and brother, Andrew Robertson, during his illness while In
that institution.
gest logging enterprises ln the province.
It is understood at the railway department that the Campbell River Co.
may seek a revision of the railway plan
as approved by the department in order to re-locate the right-of-way somewhat, but no arrangements have been
made yet for a re-hearing of the matter before the government, lt was
stated at the Parliament Buildings.
The proposed railway line is an entirely new project and has no connection with existing logging enterprises
in the district. The final scope of the
operating company's cutting plans has
not been revealed yet.
The GEM     j
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
Practical Barber & Hairdresser '.
Children's hair cut any style 35c ;
Ladles' hair cut any style 50c  '.
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
White Swan Soap Powder, per pkg 28«?
Old Dutch Cleanser, 2 for 25f?
"Elephant" Steel Wool  10**
Brillo (with soap)  15**
Black Knight Stove Polish   20»?
Nonsuch Stove Polish (in tin) 20«*
Bon-Ami, Cake 15**; Powder 18^
Gem Lye, per tin )  15**
...Gillett's Lye, per tin 20**
Ammonia, per qt. bottle  19*?
Dry Powdered Ammonia, 2 for :. 25c
Sal Soda, 2 packets for   25*?
Royal Crown Cleanser, per tin lOf
Sunlight Soap, per pkg 25*?
....Life Buoy Soap, 3 for 25**
White Wonder Soap, 4 for 25**
White Swan Soap, per cake    5**
Palm Olive Soap, 3 for 25t*
Nu-Jell Jelly Powders, 3 for 25t*
Libby's Sliced Peaches, per tin, 2s,  30t*
Royal City Apricots, per tin, 2s 30**
Salada Orange Pekoe Tea, 1 lb 85$
Westfleld Corn Beef, per tin 25«*
Fray Bentos Corn Beef, per tin 33**
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Phone 155
Powerful, Penetrating Antiseptic Oil
Heals Eczema and Other Skin Diseases
Must Give Results in 7 Days or Money Back
Make up your mind today that you
are going to give your skin a real
chance to get well.
Like a lot of other people you've
probably been convinced that the only
thing to use wasan ointment or salve
(some of them are very good) .but ln
the big majority of cases these sticky
salves simply clog the pores and the
condition primarily remains the same.
Go to any good druggist today and
get an original bottle of Moone's
Emerald Oil
The very first application will give
give you relief and a few short treatments will thoroughly convince you
that by sticking faithfully to it tor
a short while your skin troubles will
be a thing of the past
Remember that Moone's Emerald
Oil Is a clean, powerful, penetrating
Antiseptic Oil that does not stain or
leave a greasy residue and that it
must give complete satisfaction or
your money cheerttlly refunded
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Wier and family desire to express their appreciation and thank their friends fro tho
many kind messages ond words of
sympathy extended to them In their
bereavement in. the loss of a loving
daugter and sister, the late Mrs. A.
C. Wler Darch.
Eiimils iriisfllliii* ut 3c n trillion- Harmless, miiimnteed product. Agent's
address on cans, letter heads, Circulars free. Write for proof nnd Free I
Trial Offer. P.A. Lcfclirre & Co, Llm-;
anuria, Out.
New Logging
Railway Approved |
the highly valuable timber stand a>
"we'are pleased to learn that Mr. L. | round Campbell Klverwill be moved
Mtby Is slowly recovering from a seri
us illness ln Vancouver.
out to tidewater for milling,
|    This will represent one of the blg-
Our new bonkltt
tn Color Harmon,
aaniaine man,
ouifeotiono /or
heaati/ytnt tha
home. Soourom
aap, from your
dealer or write direct to the company at Montreal
"Aren't you proud of
Our bungalow now,
John? I never would
lave believed Paint
could make so much
" It looks wonderful, dear, and
it didn't cost half as much as I
thought it would. That paint
man was certainly right when
he recommended B-H 'English'
so highly. We'll never be
ashamed of our little home
Guaranteed to contain Brandram'l
Genuine B.B.White Lead and Purt
Whit* Zinc, combined in the ideal
proportions of 70 to 30. forming tha
•trongeit covering pigment known
to icience.
WM. H. McLELLAN, Ji. [Painter and Decorator,
recommends and uses B-H products]
i   Miss Owen Carey, who Is ln train-
ner of Mrs. Angus Campbell's bursary
ling at St. Joseph's Hospital, Victoria,
\ received her diploma at a brilliant
: function held at St. Anne's Academy,
for the highest marks and most efficient work In her class, second year
April 12th. Last year she was the win- work.
In every sorts of building materials,
Royston Lumber Co.
PHONES J m*bt callfl: l54X Cour""""'
[ Office: 151 Cumberland.
I FRIDAY, APRIL 20th, 1928
The Biggest and Best
of British Productions
and an all-star cast
A film that mill go to the heart of woman
as no other has done.
Miles ahead of U. S. efforts
A Poignant Theme
What the Press says about
Roses of Picardy"
"The war picture .... an artistic triumph."—Daily Sketch.
"This is a film of uncommon
psychological integrity".—Times
"We have waited many years
for a really good British War
film. It has come at last."—
North Mail.
"We have for the first time a
picture giving wholly human impression of the war as it af-
'ected the lives of individual
soldiers and civilians."
"Fine stuff, well done—Empire News.
"A notable and heartening
achievement."—Glasgow Evening-News.
"In some respects the most
notable war film yet made."
—Evening Standard
"The best war film . . . miles
ahead of U.S. efforts."
—Evening News
"The most human and haunting war film yet seen on the
screen."—Standard Pictorial.
■   "Roses of Picardy is a remarkable piece of work."
—Daily News
Friday - Saturday
April 20th and 21st
Lest We Forget	
England has not or ever
will produce a finer or
more wonderful
Picture! *
This Friday and Saturday
of the
Canadian Medical Association
Question concerning Health, addressed to tbe Canadian Medical
Association, 184 College Street,
Toronto, will be answered. Questions aa to diagnosis and treatment will not be answered.
A Bad Habit Which Should Be
All babies acquire bablts very readily, regardless ot whether the habits
are good or bad. A' baby who la rocked to'sleep a few times soon refuses
to go to sleep without such attention.
Tbe "Comfort," of all habits, Is the
most filthy and Inexcusable.
No mother would think of exposing
her toby to any communicable disease, but ihe does so if she allows the
child to use a "comfort." The "comfort" may fall to the floor or side-
calk, it may be touched by other
hands, lt ma/ rub against other things
flies may walk over lt, or, in many
n"i1i ys It may Ibecome soiled with
disease germs and carry them Into
tht mouth of the child.
When a child Is given the "corn-
tort" to send him to sleep, It generally drops from the mouth when the
child   Is   asleep   and   frequently
becomes the resting place for files
which have come trom any filthy
place. When the child awakes and
cries, the mother rushes to the baby
and places this soiled thing In Ills
The baby cries for the "comfort
it has become a habit If he were
never given one, he would never want
one. It Is not natural for a child to
have something ln the mouth all the
time. Sucking a "comfort" does not
soothe the child sitter a few minutes.
It tires him and makes him irritable.
Like the constant chewing of gum
or sucking a dry pipe, lt causes an
unatural flow of saliva. The swallowing of this and the movement of
the Jaw causes an uncomfortable feeling like a hard lump back of the
Continued use of the "comfort" alters the arch of the mouth and frequently causes projecting upper teeth,
with a short, high upper Up, and proper chewing of food Is difficult, If not
There Is only one place for any
and all styles of "comforts"—the fire
or the garbage pall, never baby's
Examples of Tax Calculations
Unmarried person, (no dependents)
Income $1750.00; Income $1750.00, exemption $1500.00; taxable Income of
$250.00 at 2 per cent, equals. $5.00
less 20 percent equal to $1.00, Amount ot Income tax to be paid $4,00.
Unmarried person (no dependents)
Income $5,000.00; Income $5,000.00,
exemption $1,500.00, Taxable income
$8,500.00. $2,000.00 at 2 per cent.,
$1,000.00 at 3 per cent.$5,00 at 4 per
cent. Total tax $90.00 less 20 per
cent equals $72.00.
Married person (no dependents).
Income $3,600,00, exemption $3000.00
Taxable Income $500.00 at 2 per cent
equals $10.00 less 20 per cent equals
$8.00.' Income tax to be paid $8.00.
! Married person (2 dependents under 21). Income $7,000.00, exemption $3,000.00, 2 dependents $500.00
each equals $1,000, total exemption
$4,000.00; taxable Income $3,000.00.
$2,000.00 at 2 per cent equals $40,00,
$1,000.00 at 3 per cent, equals $30.00,
total tax $70.00 less 20 per cent, $14.00
tax to be paid $56.00.
All persons residing, employed, or.
carrying on business ln Canada are
liable to a tax on Income during 1927
In excess of $1500 notwithstanding
the exemptions to which they are entitled:-
EXEMPTIONS  (Individuals).
(A). $3000 In tbe case of a married
person or householder or any other
person who has dependent upon
him any of the following persons:
(1) A parent or grandparent
(2) a daughter or sister.
(3) a son or brother under 21
years of age or Incapable of
self support on account of mental or physical Infirmity,
Where a husband and wife
each have a separate income ln
excess of $1600, then each shall
receive, not $3000 exemption:
but $1500.
(B) $1500 ln the case ot all other
(C) $509 is allowed tor each child
under 21 years of age who It dependent on the taxpayer for support.
RATES OF TAX upon the amount
of income ln excess of the exemptions
stated above :-
On the first $2,000 or any portion
thereof 2 per cent.; ln excess of $2000
but not ln excess ot-tSOOO 3 per cent;
ln excess of $3,000 but not ln excess of
$4,000 4 per cent. Tax Increases one
per cent per $1,000 up to $20,000. for
rates above $20,000 see Income Tax
Tested and
\Pure i
~a Health Givi/v^
Act Reduction of M per can* *» allowed on above rates In accordance
with amendments to the Act
8 iter cent, upon Income exceeding
Returns of InfonMtloa to be filed
on or (before 31st of March. Forms
T. 3, Trustees, Executors, Assignees,
etc. Forms T. 4, Employers reports
of salaries, wages, commissions, etc.
paid to employees. Forms T. 5, Corporations & Joint Stock Companies
Return of Dividends and Bonuses to
Returns of Income to be filed on or
before 30th of April. All Indvtduali,
other than Farmers and Ranchers,
must use Forms T. 1. Farmers and
Ranchers must use Form T. IA. Corporations ft Joint Stock Companies
must use Forms T. 2.
Penalties are Imposed for failure to
file returns on or before due dates ad
stated above.
Forms are available at Taxation
Winch  Building,  Vancouver.BX).
Post Office Building,Victoria, B.C.
Post Office Building, Nelson, B.C.
also at all Post Offices.
San Francisco, Calif., April 18—
"Go north, young man!"
Opportunity's compass has turned
upward since Horace Oreely pointed
to the west.
That is what Vincent A. Massey,
Canadian EnvdyExtraordlnary and
Minister Plenipotentiary to the United States told the Commonwealth club
here in a luncheon address. Pioneers
who are carrying Canada's boundary
northward, he declared, ere hewing a
new empire and establishing their
fortunes at the same time. ■
"Canada is thinking in terms of
northwestern development," he said.
"We are now growing 'wheat within
500 miles of the Arctic Circle.
"The spreading north ts the only
boundary we have. Thanks to the
spirit of amity we enjoy with the
United States we never think of a
Southern boundary.
Under the auspices of the Canadian
National Railways and White Star
Line, an Ail-Expense Overseas Tour,
personally conducted, Is planned for
the coming summer.
The tour party will sail from Montreal July 7th and will visit Great
Britain, Belgium, France and Swltser-
The Itinerary Includes motor trips,
visits to galleries, museums, historic
sites and monuments.
Everything along the way Is arranged; no attention to detail necessary on the part of the passenger.
Complete Information and reservations may be had trom any agent of
the Canadian National Railway*.
Mrs. Hugh Miller'and Family wish
to thank Dr. Hicks for his kind and
untiring attention during the lengthy
Illness of a loving husband and father
Mrs. Hugh Miller and Family wish
to thank their many friends for tokens
of respect and sincere sympathy, during their recent bereavement In the
loss of a loving husband end father,
and for kindness tor the loan of cars.
DURE AND GOOD BEER such as brewed
* and bodied by us mini not be tooled
upon it a luiurv, but •• a FOOD
Thousands of working classes find in BEER
■ moderately-priced, healthful stimulant
while engaged in hard phytic* I labor, which
betides in nourishing effect pbtsestca other
Mill more invigorating and ttrength-replac-
ing quafilirs-
Ii it owing (o in great percentage of eitract  <
together with the very low amount of alcohol
thai SILVER SPRING BII.H possesses the  ,
qualities necessary to serve these purpose*
For tale at all Government Vendors and ia
Brer Parlor*.
Give it a (rial and convince yourself.
Dtltrene, frer to any furl of the titf.
Silver Spring Brewery te^cforioBC.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Bo;ird or by the Government of British Columbia.
To Belfast-LlTerpoolaGlaUrow.
Antonla April 27, May 25, June 22
Letltla May 4, June 1, 29,. July 27.
Andania May 11, June 8, July I.
Athenia May 18. June 15, July 13.
To Plymouth-Chcrbourg-London.
Auranla April 27, June 1, June 21.
Ascanla May 4, June 8, July 7.
Alaunia May 11, June 15, July IS.
Ausonla May 18, June 22, July 20.
To Queenstown and LIverpeoL
Scythla April 28        Laconia May 12
To Cherbourg and Southampton.
"Mauretanla May 2, 23, June 13, SO.
Aqultanla May 9, 30, June 20, July 11
Berengarla May 16, June 6, 27, July 16
To Londonderry and Glasgow.
Transylvania April 21
California May 6    Cameronla May 12
To Plymouth-Havre-London.
Carmanla April 27   Lancastrla May 4
To Queenstown and Liverpool
Scythla April 29      Samaria May 27
Franconia January 16, 1929
'Oils at Plymouth, Esstbound.
Money orders, drafts and Travellers'
Cheques at lowest rates. Full Information from local agents or Company's
Offices, 622 Hastings St. W., Vancouver, B.C. PAGE FOUR
FRIDAY, APRIL 20th. 1»1S
New Food Mill
and Grain Elevator
Evidence of the exceptional growth
of the poultry and dairy business ot
British Columbia Is the Food' Mill and
grain elevator erected on Burrard Inlet at the foot of Rogers Street, Vancouver, by Buckerfleld's Limited, at a
cost of $250,006. ' This plant will relieve the pressure of the Company's
old mill at First Avenue, which is
still working day and night.
The erection ot this new mill brings
another industrial unit to the skyline of Vancouver's busy waterfront.
The Company is now letting a contract
wharf sheds and a. 220 foot berth tor
shipping. The plant is well located
to ship by rail and water.
Few people In British Columbia are
aware of the extraordinary growth of
the poultry and dairy industry in this
province, according to Mr. Bucker-
fleld, President. In eighteen months
the bird population had increased one
hundred per cent. This is accounted
for not only by the growing number
of poultrymen ell over the province.
but also by the expansion of well managed poultry farms, and the establishment of large poultry colonies at
points ln the lower Fraser Valley.
These are being operated on a
scientific basis, resulting ln an Increasing output of eggs and birds
seeking new markets in Eastern Canada and the United States. The possibilities that are awaiting successful
poultry men are best Illustrated by
a shipment recently from Seattle of
80,000 cases of eggs for South America
Eggs from the Pacific Coast are in
demand over the entire continent The
climate here makes the operation of
poultry farms a much easier task
than in the East. The reputation ot
British Columbia poultry has been
well established by the high records
our breeders have made all over the
world, for example, the U.B.C's Hen
No. 6. Better feeding of flocks has
become a very pronounced factor, In
decreasing bird mortality, increasing
operation a more profitalbe one.
In 1927 the estimate value o[ the
poultry industry ln British Columbia
was more than $7,500,000.00. Poultry
population Increased by twenty-three
per cent; egg production by eighteen
per cent; and egg exports by thirty-
five per cent Several shipments ot
chicks from British Columbia to Ottawa and other Eastern points have
been made without mortality or injury. This progress has brought a
report from a railway company remarking that "British Columbia, in
particular, has achieved signal
nown and has been despatching birds
to a number of foreign countries."
The Poultry Service Department of
Buckerfleld's Limited, Vancouver, ii
available without cost to all poultry
men and dairymen. Literature pertaining to poultry and dairy feeding
is generally provided by this department without charge.
To Ship Thousand
Buffalo Northward
Wainwright. Alberta, April 18—
Early in June the Canadian government will ship lion more buffalo, principally year-olds, from Waiwright
Park to the MacKenzic River District
in the north ,as has been done in the
past three years. A quarter of a century ago, anxious to save the buffalo
form extinction, the Canadian Government bought a herd of 715 from
Montana and estabished Wainwright
park. Within a few years, the herd
grew to so many thousands that a
slaughter was necesasry and buffalo
meat came on the market Then the
scheme of shipping the surplus animals north was adopted and found to
be satisfactory. Plans are nearly
completed for the extension of the
Wainwright park boundaries to the
Canadian National Railway tracks, so
that travellers on their way to and
from Jasper National Park and the
Pacific coast may glimpse the herd
from the windows of the train.
Canada has been wasting her forest
capital and today only 27% remains.
Union Bay
Miss E. Campbell of Nanaimo paid
a short visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. Glover on Sunday.
Mrs. P. Reld and son James returned from Vancouver, where they have
been spending the past week.
Mr. E. Hirst of Vancouver is spending two weeks' vacation here at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J.-Fulcher.
Last Wednesday evening a very enjoyable dance was given by the member! of the Girls' Sewing Class. A
large number were present and all
seemed to enjoy themselves immensely. Music was furnishd by the Melody
Four. Proceeds of the dance are for
the girls' summer vacation at camp.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Formby had as their
guest for the past week Miss I. James
of Parksville.
Mr. Furnace of Campbell River is
spending a few days In town.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Davis and family
have moved to Royston, where they
will make their home ln the future.
Floral tributes tendered on tho
occasion of the funeral "of the late
Hugh Miller, reported in last week's
Islander, are hereby gratefully acknowledged by the family:
" WREATH—Mr. and Mrs. A. Marshall, brother-in-'law and sister-in-
law, Minto.
SPRAYS—iW.B.A.; Mr. and Mrs. J.
McHale, daughter and son-in-law,
Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. J. Miller,
brother and sister-in-law, Cumberland; Mr. and Mrs. Monks, aon-in-
law and daughter, Deep Bay; Mr. and
Mrs. B. Anderson, Union Bay; Mrs.
J. Monks, Minto; Mr. and Mrs. D.
Walker, Cumberland; Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. MHIer, and son and daughter-in-
law, Cowlchan Lake; Mr. and Mrs.
B. Calnan, Mr. and Mrs. Dillmaii, Mr.
and Mrs. Williamson, Minto; Mr. and
Mrs. T. Bennett, Cumberland.
Mrs. Sutherland has returned from
a short holiday spent ln Victoria.
Last Sunday was League of Nations
Sunday and was observed ln St.
George's United Churoh, the Rev. W.
A. Alexander delivering an address on
the work of the League.
Mr. John Thomson was awarded the
tender for the concrete work ln fixing
up the front of the new High School
Work is progressing In the building
of the new Elks Home for which Mr.
G. W. Edwards has the contract. The
foundation is practically ready to re
ceive the superstructure.
Dr. Moore, of the Automobile Olub
of B. C, Nanaimo Branch, was a visitor ln town this week.
Mr. Philip Fleming, of Chllllwack,
Fieldman for the Jersey Breeders' Association for B. C, and Mr. George
Sangster, President of the B. C. Stock
Breeders' Association, have Just spent
a couple of days ln the district visiting
Jersey breeders and live stock men ln
the interests of their respective associations. They plan to hold a meeting
later In the summer at which will be
discussed ways and means of Improving dairy herds which will ultimately
make the dairymen and live stock
men more prosperous.
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may be pre-empted] by
British subjects over 18 years of age
and by aliens on declaring Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation
and Improvement for agricultural
Full information concerning regulations regarding Pre-emtlons is
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can be obtained free of charge
by adrdesslng the Department of
Lands; Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent-
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which Is not timber
land, i.e. carrying over 5,000 'board
fee't per acre west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Applications for pre-emptions are
to be addressed to tbe Land Commissioner ot the Land Recording Division ln which the land applied for
Is situated and are made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and Improvements made
to value $10 per acre including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,
before Crown Grant can be received.
Appplicatlons are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being timbertand
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price for first-class (arable) land $5
per acre, and second class (grazing)
land $2.50 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease of
Crown- lands Is given in Bulletin No.
10, Land Series, "Purchase and Lease
of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory or industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased or leased1, the conditions including payment of etump-
For grazing and Industrial purposes areas not exceeding 640 acres
may be leased by one person or a
Under the Grazing Act the Province is divided into grazing districts
and the range administered under a
Grazing Commissioner. Annual grazing permits are Issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to
established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range management. Free, or .partially free, permits are available for settlers, campers and travellers, up to ten head.
Indications that Canada's governoi
general contemplates establlshmenl
of a vice regal lodge in Vancouver has
been given, by the fact that during
their present visit here Viscount anr.
Viscountess Wlllingdon have spen:
some time inspecting properties it
Shaughnnessy Heights and Wes
Point Grey.
Lord Wtlingdon- has openly intimated his desire to spend a part ot eact
year at the coast and in so dolm
would folaw the example of vice royalty in India and South Africa In botl
of which countries official and sum
mer homes are maintained at different ends of tho country.
When a man who 1b not used to thi
woods lights a match and late,
throws lt on the ground, he expects I.
to go out. But when an experienced
woodsman Is through with his match
lt IS out. He does not leave lt to expectation. He knows.
•   •   •
A pall of water costs nothing in
Canada as a rule but ths trouble ot
dlplng lt up. Put out your camp fire
and help save Canada's diminishing
forests. Twelve million dollars worth
of timber Is being burnt up every year
stnmply for lack ot a few palls of
water at the proper time.
In Memoriam
In loving memory of Esther (Wee
Essy) beloved daughter Qf David and
Jeannie Logan, who died April 17th,
1927. at the age of eight years and
Blx months.
Had we but seen her still in life,
Or watched her dying bed,
Our hearts would not have felt so sore
The bitter tears we shed.
A sweet little face from our home is
A voice that we loved Is still,
A place Is vacant ln our hearts and
Which never can be filled.
Sleep on little darling and take thy
God called thee when He thought
It best,
On earth there's strife;   in Heaves
there's rest;
They miss you most who loved
you best. .   ,
Inserted by Daddy end Mama, Bisters and Brothers.
If every man, woman and child in
Canada would realize the danger of
fire, practise carefulness at all times,
and back up the fire ranger in his efforts to control fire outbreaks, Canada
would save millions of dollars worth
of timber every year.
The Living Forest
"Five hundred thousand Canadians draw 600 million dollars a year from t le forects and forest industries. It is surely cheapei to spend two cents an acre
on forest protection to kiep. these people in Canada
than to spend over 500 dollars a family to bring immigrants from foreign shores."
—Cai adian Forestry Association.
Women's Auxiliary, Cumberland
General Hospital
Friday, April 20th
ILO ILO HALL, Cumberland
First Class Music
Admission f 1.00.
Refreshments Served
IW   Special Family Laundry Rate   "^3
also expert
A Trial Order Will Convince You.
Orders left at the Ritz Cafe, Telephone 160
Cumberland, will receive prompt attention
Courtenay, 120 F.
Cumberland, 150
Royal Crown Soap, 6 bar carton 300
5 Carton Lots, Royal Crown Soap, 6's, at $1.50
and 1 Carton Oatmeal Soap, 6's at 250   (£1   CA
the lot for    tpl.tjU
Quart Pickles , Sour or Chow, each 550
Quart Sweet Pickles and Sweet Chow, each 650
Pint Pickles, Sour and Chow, each   300
Pint Sweet Pickles and Sweet Chow 350   Cft   A A
or 3 for    tP-l.UU
Potted Meats, assorted, 3 tins for 350
N. B. Sardines, 3 tins for 350
Kippered Smacks, 3 tins for 350
Pork and Beans, 3 tins for 35?
Jelly Powders, assorted flavors, 4 pkgs. for 35f
Sliced Pineapple, flats, each 150   (M   AA
or 7 for  JpJL.l/V
FuH Stock of
Matt. Brown's
Phone 38
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B, C
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
of all descriptions
David Hunden, Junr.
The New
Victory Iron
complete with 6ft cord
guaranteed for one year
Cash $3.00
on terms $3.50
For Hire by
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
i   Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each    j
This is a '/a-in. 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 Director.
  .....t » " •■• "•■••■•••.......,,.„„„; FRIDAY, APRIL 20th, 1928
Campbell River Ranger Station
SEALED TENDERS endorsed "Tender for Campbell River Ranger Station
Buildings" will be received by the
Deputy Minister of Lands, Victoria,
B.C., up to 18 o'clock noon, of Monday,
April 1M, 1928, for the erection of offices, Garage, Pump and Power House,
and 2 Bungalows for the Forest Branch
at Campbell River, V.I., B.C.
Copies or plans and specifications,
, conditions of tender and tender form
may be obtained trom: Chief Forester,
Victoria, District Forester, Vancouver,
Supervisor, BX). Forest Service, Nanaimo, and Supervisor, B.C. Forest
Service, Campbell River, and payment
of a deposit ot Ten Dollars, ($10.00)
which will be refunded on return ol
plans, etc., within 30 days in good
Each Tender must be accompanied
by an accepted bank cheque on a
chartered bank of Canada, made payable to the Deputy Minister of Lands
for ten per cent, (10%); of the total
amount ot the tender, which shall be
forfeited! if the party tendering decline to enter into contract when called upon to do so. The cheque of the
successful tenderer will Ibe retained
as security for the due and faithful
performance of the work till the satisfactory completion, of the Contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless made out on tbe forms supplied,
signed with tihe actual signature of
the tenderer, and enclosed In the envelope furnished,
• The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.  16-17
also a full line of
High Grade Chocolates
A. Henderson's
(Continued from Page One)
the second place I do not ask other
portions of Canada to be saddled with
enormous burdens of taxation ln order
to assist the particular part of the
country ln which I am Interested. In
this resolution I merely ask the government by a small expenditure to put
us In a position whereby we can help
ourselves, which Is the very best form
of assistance anyone can ask or receive
from any government.
In British Columbia during recent
years we have been suffering from the
competition of fuel oil imported from
the  United  States.    Ten  or  fifteen
A pall of water costs nothing .In
Canada as a rule but the trouble of
diping it up. Put out your camp fire
and help save Canada's diminishing
forests. Twelve million dollars worth
of timber is being burnt up every year
sinmply for lack of a few pails of
water at the proper time.
SEALED TENDERS addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for crane for Assembly wharf, Port
Alberni, B.C.." will be received until
12 o'clock noon (daylight saving),
Tuesday, My S, 1928, for one 4-ton
travelling electrically operated crane
(or the Assembly wharf at Port Alberni, Comox-Alberni District, B.C.
Plane and forms of contract oan be
seen and specifications and forms of
tender obtalnedat this Department,
at the office of the District Engineer
Post OfTice Building, Victoria, B.C.,
at the Post Offices, Vancouver, B.C. and
Port Alberni, B.C., also at the Builders
Exchanges, 2509 Prior Street, Victor-
la, B.C., and 615 West Hastings Street
Vancouver, B.C.
Tenders will not be considered unless made oiuprintod forms supplied
by the Department and in accordance
with conditions contained therein.
Each tender must be accompanied by
an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the Minister of Public Works, equal to 10 per
cent, of the amount of the tender.
Bonds of the Dominion of Canada or
. bonds of the Canadian National Railway Company will also be accepted
as security, or bonds and a cheque If
required to make up an odd amount.
NOTE.—Blue prints can be obtained
at this Department by depositing an
accepted' cheque for the sum of $20.00
parable to the order of the Minister of
Public Works, which will be returned
if tbe intending bidder submit a regular bid .
By order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, March 30, 1928.
G. R. Mutrie
Eyesight Specialist      Courtenay
Block Wood or Bark, Green or
at 94.00 per load
Leave  orders  at   Mrs.   Alex.  King's
Stationery Store, Phone 56.
I will not be responsible tor any
debts contracted by my son, James
Peters, of Cumberland.
April 18th, 1928,
Cumberland, B.C. 16-17
Lumber & Shingles
at mill prices
Delivered Anywhere.
Phone 183
years ago the exports of coal from
the Vancouver Island mines to San
Francisco were so large that the operators maintained offices there for the
disposal of the coal, but that condition has long since passed away. We
do not ship any coal to San Francisco
now, but we import enormous quantities of fuel oil. During the first half
of 1827 we imported 59,000,000 gallons
of oil on which duty was paid, ln addition, to which large quantities "were
brought in by the steamship companies ln bond, which were used by
them without that Importation being
recorded in the customs returns. Making an approximate allowance for the
amount so brought ln, and taking that
into consideration we find that ln
British Columbia alone we pay something like $5,000,000 a year to the United States for fuel oil. That Is equivalent to about 600,000 tons of coal, or
nearly one-half the annual output of
the Vancouver Island coal mines today. The production of that quantity
of coal would support a town with a
population of some 6,000 or 6,000, and
since we neither eat nor wear coal
this would mean an Increased demand
for the products of the soil and for
the manufactured goods of the east.
Therefore this Is not a purely local
Prom time to time we have naturally looked about us for something
which will offset this importation of
fuel oil, and the first thing that was
suggested by our Conservative friends
was a tariff on that article. On one
occasion an election was held mainly
on that Issue. I will recall that about
the year 1922 I went to Hon. Mr.
Fielding, the then Minister of Finance,
asking, him to Increase the duty on
fuel oil; as I went Into his office I saw
a large number of gentlemen, and indeed I might say a large number of
large gentlemen, coming out. They
were of the (lass described by Shakespeare as fat men, bulky, thick, well-
fed, sleek-looking gentlemen, evincing
very aspect of prosperity, and as they
came out I eyed them with some curiosity. Then I went ln to see the minister, and humbly proffered my claim
for an increased duty on fuel oil. With
It pays to have your shoes repaired as they wear
longer after repairing than when new.
I aim to give the best in Material, Workmanship and
Service at—
Note address— Opposite the Drug Store.
I shall, on MONDAY the 21st day of
May, 1928, at the hour of ten o'clock
In the forenoon, hold a sitting of the
Court of Revision for the purpose of
revising the list of voters for the said
electoral district, and of hearing and
determining any and all objections to
the retention of any name on the list,
or to the registration as a voter of
arty applicant for registration; and
for the other purposes set forth In
the "Provincial Elections Act."
Dated at Cumberland, B.C., this 5th
|      day of April, 1928.
15-16, 19-20    Registrar of Voters,
Comox   Electoral   District.
ii JP.P. Harrison, M.L.A.
:       Barrister, Solicitor,
■ Notary Public
| Main Office
! Courlenay            Phone 258
• Local Office
! Cumberland Hotel in Evenings.
a Telephone   Holt  or  24
jKingGeorge Hotel!
! good  service,  reasonable  clinn;;i. I
j Centrally Located:
The Standards of Quality— I
Comox Creamery Butter j
Comox Jersey Ice Cream j
Comox Whole Wheat Flour j
 ' j
Comox Jersey Ice Cream
is now on the market and can be j
obtained at all Ice Cream Parlors j
that   simplicity   which   characterized
me In those days, and indeed does so
yet. I said, "Why, Mr. Fielding, the
Conservatives will support you in increasing the duty because they pledged themselves to do so ln the recent
election, and moreover lt Is a part of
| their fiscal policy."    The kindly old
I gentleman smiled at me with his eyes
i tired with half a century's experience
f politics and said, "Mr.  Neill,  did
you see those gentlemen who went
out just as you came In?" I said, "Yes,
what about them?"   He said, "They
were a deputation from the Canadian
Manufacturers' Association asking that
the duty be removed altogether."
Now much has been said of recent
years in connection with research,
particularly this session and last session, and I thlfck the hon. member
for Vancouver Centre (Mr. Stevens)
and myself are entitled to some little
credit, because I can recall that we
advocated research years ago and we
got very little sympathy and very little attention on the matter. Well,
this is a typical Instance of very moderately expensive research. To demonstrate Its advantages would Involve very small expense, and lt would
be of great benefit even to the government, because If they equipped their
boats on the Pacific ocean it would be
a great saving to them. Even on the
hydrographic boats the use of smokeless fuel would be of great advantage.
It would give an impetus to our coal
mines and react on other lines of business not only ln British Columbia,
but throughout the Dominion.
I therefore trust that the government will see their way to give this
fuel a fair trial by equipping one of
their steamers with the machinery necessary to use pulverized coal, and also permit one of their public buildings
either in the city of Vancouver or the
city of Victoria, to use pulverized coal
from the mines of Vancouver Island.
If every man, woman and child in
Canada would realize the danger of
fire, practise carefulness at all times,
and back up the fire ranger in his efforts to control fire outbreaks, Canada
would save millions of dollars worth
of timber every year.
Klondyke Dance
Usual Success
The annual Klondyke Dance held
ln the Gaiety Theatre Wednesday under the auspices of the Courtenay-Co-
mox Board of Trade was the usual success. Wm. Douglas, chairman ln
charge of all arrangements had left
nothing undone to Insure the success
of the evening, and was assisted by
energetic sub-committees. There was.
of course, dancing for all who wanted
to dance; there was roulette, crown and
anchor, black jack, lucky strike, etc.,
to say nothing of the bar with an hon-
est-to-goodness foot-rail where sundry
refreshments, hot dogs and other good
things were dispensed. The financial
receipts were good and will no doubt
help the publicity fund of the board
to a considerable extent.
Cumberland Man to Carry
Conservative Banner
(Continued trom pas* on.)
In concluding Dr. Tolmle thought
that the business of the government
should be conducted economically, not
niggardly, because British Columbia
needed money expended. The Federal
government should contribute towards
highways because they had made more
money through the Introduction of automobiles which necessitated wider
roads with better surfaces and the Dominion Government was one of the
larger users of roads. The business of
the country, he said, should be carried on in the same manner as a private business and as long as he was
at the head of the party and If they
were ln power In Victoria he proposed
to run the business of the country on
businesslike lines.
At the close of the meeting a very
hearty vote of thanks was tendered
the speakers on motion of Mr. Beber
Tell some folks anythlngand tt goes
in both ears and comes out at the
Do your bit by attending the Hot-
pltal Ball Tonight.
Coming!    Coming!    Coming!
H IFIit tMf E kuL 3 LA / '
Loaves Vancouver 9:50 p.m. direct to—
Kamloops Edmonton Saskatoon
Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa
Montreal Quebec Halifax
Carries  through standard sleeper Vancouver-Kelowna dally
except Saturday.
Alternative Rcute via Steamer to Prince Rupert and Rail Connection,
Cumberland, B.C.
E. W. Blckle, Agent.
Telephone 35
Ihe Most Stirring and Dramatic Naval
Engagements of Modern Time$>
>\   -v'c.': -5'vJ:'^-f-,7'-->3B'j
A story of Britain's
Heroic Sa'iloz Men/
*    • a-
J*THE    '
—     AND
Produced In
to be
. presented at,   ^
fc^^^Balmordl Castle by j   .
4&K^i^ Royal Command of-
^§>1^£L   their Majesties
Qi ^^    king George and
Fitting Men/
fflgStitf Ships/
■•••••■■■•■•■•»••■■■•••••   IIIIIIIIM ■■■■■■■•■■■■•■■■>i Illllli
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. ol Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Dates     ;
Reasonable !
; Commercial
: Rooms .Steam Healed
.        W. MERR1FIELD, Prop.
Union Hotel \
Cumberland, B. C. ;
Electrically Heated        ■
Throughout :
Our Service is the BEST :
R. YATES, Proprietor j
Phone IS Phone lft  :
Car  leaves   Cumberland  Hotel
at 9:00 a.m. every Sundty and
meets boat at Union Bay.
serves 18,000
We have one switchboard which serves 18,-
000 telephones and requires over 100 operators
during the busiest time
of the day. We have another board that serves
less than 10 telephones,
and we have 52 other exchanges between these
We have over 2,000
employees, and whether
they work in one of the
big brick buildings in the
cities, or in one of those
tage, they seek to win the
rural offices which have
the hospitable aspect of
a cottage, they seek to
win the respect and the
goodwill of the people
because it helps the telephone service and makes
livig pleasanter.
Quality and Service
The Patronage  of our
old  friends  and
City Meat
Phone 111
a setting, J6.50 per hundred—Apply
H. Morrison, Lake Trail Road. Telephone Courtenay 8G Q 13-10
Ton may foe a patient yourself some
day—attend the Hospital Ball Toultc.
—use St. Charles
Milk and note
the richer flavor
of your dishes. It
is doubly-rich
and creamy.
* 1US* ,„,/„,, jy>«, Th. Borden
688 Co. Limited, Vancouver.
_      _ Buntt ;< I . .
St.Charles Milk
Cumberland Personals
Mr.FurnivaJ Wilcock and Mrs. Wood
motored to Cumberland on Friday I
last, returning to Nanaimo on Mondayj
morning. Tbey were accompanied1 on
the return trip by Rev. and Mrs. Robathan and family. The Rev. gentleman Is undergoing an operation in
Vancouver this week for the removal
ot tonsils.
•'  . :.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Apps and family
returned on Saturday after spending
a week's vacation lnthe Fraser Valley.
• •   •
Mlae Dolly Apps returned to Cumberland on Wednesday after spending
a vacation on the mainland.
a    a    a
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Theal, of Chllll-
waek, returned to their home last
Sunday after spending the past week
with relatives here.
• a     •
Delaney-Heeney Fight Pictures coming to the Ilo-Ilo, Monday and Tuesday, May 7 and 8.
• •  •
Mr. Henry Watson left on Sunday
last for Vancouver where he will complete his studies at the Vancouver
Normal  School.
• •   • *
Miss Jessie Baird1 was hostess at a
delightful supper party on Friday evening ot last week, when she entertained a tew friends before leaving
again for Deep Creek. The table was
very prettily decorated with spring
After a bountiful repast'the evening
was spent In games, singing and dancing.
Among those present were: Misses
Edna Gear, Evelyn Carey, Kathleen
Mulr, Katie and Josle Bono, Ella Cur-
rle, Dena Baird and Messrs. John
Plercy, Jim. Ronnie, Tom Little, Austin McLeod, "Doc" Cameron, Hector
Hooper, "Bill" Marshall and Cameron
Conservative Ass'n
Holds Meeting
A meeting of the Cumberland Con-
seravtive Association was held In the
G.W.V.A. Hall on Monday evening of
this week, with Dr. E. R. Hicks in the
chair. Delegates for the convention
which was held on Wednesday at
Courtenay were appointed. A reso-
lutionwas passed requesting Dr. G.
K. MacNaughton to allow his name to
go up for Conservative candidate for
the Comox riding.
Dr. R. E. MacKechnio, of Vancouver, arrived in town Thursday of this
week, returning to Vancouver Friday.
Mrs. Hewitt entertained the ladles'
sewing club on Wednesday evening
of this week. . ]
Miss Christine MacKinnon returned!
from Vancouver on Sunday evening
last. |
Mr. Lamb.of Mcnzies Bay, was a
visitor in Cumberland on Thursday of
this week.
(Continued from page one)
• iiiiiMiin t !■■■• Miiaiaiiil
.   A few Canned Fruit specials
all new stock
3 tins for «JUC
per tin  te"C
per tin wt
per tin aitfJX/
Is per tin AieJV
Is per tin £iOV*
Mumford's Grocery
Phone 71 Cumberland
He may not have
A little fairy
'In his home
But tie has
A little miss
In his engine,
A little made in his cellar
I    *    a
Mr, James Dick and Archie spent
last week end ln Vancouver. i
• •   .. I
Mrs. J. Conway and Sheila returned.
to town Saturday hut after spending
the Blaster vacation in Victoria.
• •   •
Billy Mllllgan writing to a friend .
ln town sends regards to all his old
buddies ln the district.   Billy is still
In  Regina, following his  occupation j
as a linotype operator on the Regina
Post and states that business is good.
Columbia forging ahead with enormous strides.
The advent of the Upper Island Musical Festival has brought a long felt
need to fruition.
Frederick Rogers was born in Eng-
land and pursued his musical studies
under eminent masters. He was for
three years with Alberta Randeggor
of London; Robert Taylor of Brighton
for voice; and Edward Teague ifor
violin. In 1890 he won In open competition the position of Vicar Choral
of  Chichester  Cathedral.
During his musical career he has
been actively associated with many
musicians of eminence, Including Sir
Edward Elgar, with whom he appeared many times ln Chamber Concerts
ln England . He has also assisted Sir
Hugh Allen head ot the Royal College
of Music, London, in violin work.
Dr. Rogers was one of the organists selected for recitals at the St.
Louis World's Fair In 1904.
Before coming to the coast Dr.
Rogers was located in Brantford, Ontario. He is now well known both as
an organist, and as a choir conductor
throughout British Columbia.
Rhynd Jamieson, musical and dramatic critic of the "Vancouver Dally
Province" needs no introduction to
musicians in this province; his articles on musical subjects, and criticisms under the nom de plume "R: J.
read by all students of the Art.
Delicious Young Pork
We can always recommeni our Local Pork—much of
it milk-fed right in the district
Pork Sausages
Sausages.are made Fresh Every Day—a delicious
morsel—try a pound today.
This is Extra Special
Orders taken over the phone will receive prompt
personal   attention — justlet us know what you want
we will guarantee to give you satisfaction.
Wilcock & Co.
'The Family Butchers"
«    . «f Hi«h Claw Cakes
The Home ot mgn        ^^
and P*»t«et
Golden Brown
Mann's Bakery, Cumberland
Mrs. R. Robertson accompanied by
Mrs. Smith left on Tuesday for a two
weeks visit to Vancouver.
a    •    •
Mr. Alec Tllleard and Harold Grant
were visitors from Valdez Island over
the week end.
• a    *
On Tuesday last Mrs. Harding returned trom a trip to Vancouver and
sound  cities.
• e    *
After visiting friends for tbe past
few days Mrs. Mathews returned to
Vancouver Thursday.
BIRTH^-To Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
Strachan, of Courtenay, at St, Joseph's Hospital, on April 18th, a
Four Hundred
Piano Owners
including thirty-two eminent music teachers and musicians, (Mrs. H- Finch, of
Cumberland, included) employ and recommend R. W.
Booth, piano tuner and repairer, Nanaimo's leading
piano tuner.
All orders left at Lang's
Drug Store will receive attention April 27 and 28.
All Work Guaranteed
will   present the 3 act comedy
"Mrs. Briggs of the Poultry Yard"
in the Church on
under the direction of Dr. A. J.Taylor
Her Family
Mrs. Briggs, a woman of business   MIbs Pearl Hunden
Mr. George Brown
Mr. J. Auchterlonle
Miss Beth Horbury
Miss Jessie Brown
Silas Green, a near relation   Mr. S. Mounce
Mr. Lee, a wealthy neighbor  Mr. D. McLean
Virginia Lee, his daughter  Miss Edith Hood
Daisy Thornton, her friend ..:. Miss Ellen Hunden
Mrs. O'Connor, with no liking for goats   Miss A. Mann
Mandy Bates, whose tongue will stumble Miss E. Henderson
Doors Open at 7:30 Curtain at 8:00
"God Save The King"


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