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The Cumberland Islander Sep 28, 1928

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Array w
is coming
Cumberland Islander
to the Ilo-Ilo
Willi which Is consolidated the Cumberland" Sews.
No Bible Reading
In Public Schools
Resolution Overwhelmingly Defeated. Mrs. Banks Represents Cumberland at Annual
The perennial question of bible
reading in the public schools again
cropped up at the annual convention
of the school trustees, held at Pentic
ton ,and no doubt, Mrs. T. E. Banks,
the Cumberland delegate will have
something of Interest to convey to
Cumberlanders on her return. Tha
resolution of bible reading fn the
schools  was  defeated.
A. G. Perry saw no reason why pupils should be denied the reading of
portions of "the greatest book In the
He reiterated his statement of last
year that the reading of properly
selected passages would be an incentive to boys and girls to study the
bible further, and he was seconded by
Mrs. Jessie Grant, North Vancouver.
Immediately the argument began
delegates, standing two and three at a
time, started to express their views.
If the living conditions of the children
were taken care of the spiritual welfare would follow, it waa contended
and with so many interpretations of
the scriptures in a cosmopolitan population, explanation must he made
and this would lead to a family row.
Following defeat of an amendment to
excuse conscientious objectors among
school teachers from reading selected
passages from the bible in school, the
motion itself was overwhelmingly
turned down at the afternoon session.
Best Report Presented
The annual report showed thai
there were now 109 members in the
association, an increase during the
year of seventeen. Finances are in a
healthy condition, it was shown. H.
Manning, president, remarked that it
was the best executive report ever
presented to the association, and
nothing sounded quite as good as the
evidence that they were looking after
the pioneer settlers in outlying districts.
' A resolution submitted by Courtenay for the amendment of Section
133 B, making ft possible for a teacher to appeal the unanimous decision of a board of school trustees
regarding dismissal was lost on thc
ground that it was not British justice-.
; Cyril Newman, of Cumberland, left
! on Monday morning for Vancouver,
J where he will take up an. eight
! months' course in commercial aviation . Mr. Newman, who Is a promin-
! ent member of the younger set, Is
i well known all through the northern
' portion of Uie Island, particularly
i through his connection with the Can-
j ary Club Orchestra. His many friends
will wish him all luck and prosperity
in his new sphere.
Three   Candidates   from   Cumberland Given Degree of
' A number of the members of Un-
j ion Lodge No. 11, I.O.O.R visited
| Nanaimo on Saturday last and were
entertained by Black Diamond, No.o,
: when a special session was held at
| which the Nanaimo Degree team ex-
I emplified the First Degree in excel-
; lent style. Five candidates, three
| from Cumberland and two from Na-
Sees Salvation of
B.C. Collieries
  j    London,   Sept.   24.—The   Blue  Star
Government    Planning    Fuller jllner Suartatar has completed a L3,-
Utilizatton  of  Local \ 000-mlle voyage with one of her boil-
Fud ' ers   fired   exclusively   by   pulverized
Victoria. Sept. 26.—The coal industry of British Columbia can be brought
back to a basis of unprecedented
prosperity if operators, dealers and
consumers adopt modern methods for
the use of coal fuels. This, fn effect,
was the advice given by Hon. W. A.
McKenzie. minister of mines, by Walter Leek, of Vancouver, special government consulting engineer, ut an
Important conference held here this
week, when .Mr. McKenzie started to
grapple with tlie province's coal problem in earnest.
After getting exhaustive facts on the
coal situation, the disastrous compe-1 Grief Stricken
titlon of American fuel oil here and
the possibilities of replacing it with
the products of British Columbia
mines, Mr. McKenzie's flrst step was
to arrange for use of coal with tne
most modern methods available in all
government buildings where this ia
possible. In co-operation with the
puhltc works department. Mr. MoKen-
Officials of the Blue Star Company
said that efficiency of the boiler had
been Increased from eighteen to twenty per cent. The abseTnce of ashes
and clinkers enabled the engineers
on the vessel to maintain an even
steam pressure, thus obtaining the
same average speed at lower power.
Lost In Bush
Fire Sunday
Dollar Camp limned Out—Fire
Also al Grant's Camp
Late James BoydZ**™"
Interred Thursday
Father   Ended
His Life Sunday
naimo were given the degree of 1 zie plans to have installed in new
Friendship .the dramatic work of the j buildings all over the province the
Nanaimo team being greatly appre- very latest apparatus for the use of
elated by all present. Subsequently coal scientifically for heating pur-
a social time was held in the dining ! poses. Where possible powdered coal,
hall of the Black Diamond lodge, I the most efficient coal fuel obtainable,
where sisters Rebekah had prepared! will be used. In some public build-
a sumptuous supper, to which all j ings it is planned to convert existing
present did full justice. After the! heating plants into coal burners of
supper   a   programme   was   arranged J the newest type.
which all enjoyed until midnight, all '< In addition, Mr. McKenzie announ-
present voting the entire proceedings j ced that the heating plants of gov-
a grand success. Local Oddfellow* ernment buildings in the interior of
are looking forward to tlie return. the province would be rebuilt so a.-
visit   of  Black   Diamond   No.  5. j to   use   local   coal   product   in    the
Those  attending   from   Cumberland j neighborhood. At present, he explain-
F. R. Shenstone To
Lead The Imperial
Badminton Club
Season to Start October 2nd
P. R. Shenstone, of Cumberland,
wta the unanimous choice for president of the Imperial badminton club
at the anuual meeting held in the An-
gllcan Hall. There was not a very
large number present, many of thc
members attending the annual whist
drive and dance of the Cumberland
centre, St. John Ambulance Association, The retiring secretary, Mr. Hector Stewart ln his report stated that
the club had a deficit of $40.00 ou tlie
season's working, that amount still
being owing to the proprietors ot the
Imperial Pavilion for rent. It waa
decided to hold a novel whist drive
and dance iu the near future in an
effort to raise money to pay the amount owing for rent. Other officers
elected were T. R. S. Graham, vice-
president (Cumberland), Mrs. Fairbairn, secretary (Comox). H. Stewart
(Courtenay), H. Idiens and Capt. Ash,
(Royston), evecutlve committee. The
refreshment committee was increased
this year, the following being chosen
Miss McKinnnon, .Mrs. Shenstone, Mrs.
Ash, Mrs. H. Idiens, Mrs. S. H. Marriott and Mrs. McLennan. Messrs H.
Idiens and H, Stewart were appointed
representatives of the Imperial club
on the district tournament committee.
The meeting went on record as fav-
orlng the joining of the Canadian
Badminton Association and every
member joining the Imperial club will
be required Lo pay 10c In addition to
club dues. The dues will be the same
as last year, namely single membership, $6.00, two in one family. $10.00.
The season will commence on Tuesday. October the 2nd and continue until] February the 2Sth. In the event
of the membership requiring and extra month's play $2.00 extra will be
charged. The club will meet twice
a week for play, Tuesday and Friday
from 7:30 to 11 p.m. Visitors will bo
allowed, but must be introduced by a
member of the club, and who will he
responsible for the visitor. Last year
visitors -were allowed but ft was reported that on two or three occasions
visitors were so numerous that regular members could not obtain the
courts. This year the courts will be
numbered and a board placed at each
court so that players may register for
the court.
Included,   Messrs.
H.   Parkinson,   P
W.   McLellan,   sr..
McXiven.   Fraser
Watson,   Alex.   Gray.   R.   Aitken,   R.
Westfleld and McAllister.
Mental Hospital
To Be Enlarged
New   Structure   Estimated
Cost $2,000,000
Victoria, Sept. 26- Tenders will this
week-end be invited by tho Public
Works Department for the most important building project tlie lute government left as a legacy to its successors. This is the third unit of tlie
mental hospital group at Essondale,
to relieve overcrowding and centralize the care of chronic female cases,
now cared for less scientifically at
New Westminster, Essondale ar.d elsewhere. The new structure will be
of reinforced concrete throughout,
with brick veneer finish and slate
roofed, the principal building of five
storeys. Construction now contemplated Is so comprehensive that$2,000-
000 la the cost estimate; the new
group will have a full half-mile perimeter; and two years will be required for completion. The new buildings will embrace in addition to the
main block, n clinical laboratory,
rooms   for   post   mortem   work.
eight-family apartment block,
also will be an addition to the Colony
Farm   cottage   and   extra   boiler  and
bunker space.
ed. coal is hauled from the coast to
Institutions in the interior, although
some of these institution-! are only a
few miles from coal mines. This has
been done in tlie past because these
heating plants were built only to use
Coast  coal.
Cheaper Than Oil
Experiments carried on by Mi'.
Leek, Mr. McKenzie learned, have
proved definitely that powdered coal
is cheaper than oil and equally efficient.
"But," Mr. Leek explained, "coal is
not usually used scientifically and,
under such circumstances, of course,
It does not compare with oil. If coal
were used scientifically, with proper
equipment, it would soon he holding
Its own with oil. The apparatus i^
available now, and at prices which
people do not hesitate to pay for oil-
burning equipment. Owners of large
buildings aud householders will find
that with the automatic stoking and
burning equipment now available
coal is more satisfactory, a cheaper
and a safer fuel than oil.
"When the gasoline internal conv
bustion engine was invented, it was
thought it would do away with
steam." Mr. Leek said. "The contrary
was the case. The makers of steam
engines found themselves faced with
competition which forced them to
produce  more  efficient  and  cheaper
On Sunday evening last, in the
cinity between Horne Lake g.trage
and Bowser, a wind blew from the
West Coast which, for a short time
took on the appearance of a tornado
truck the smouldering bush close
camp and in a very
f time that section wa.j
a raging inferno. Acting under the
directions? of the Forestry branch the
company had been burning their
slashings and was making good progress with the work—until the wind
struck that section Sunday evening.
Being week-end some of the men were
out of the camp and lost ail their
effects. However, there was enough
men In the camp, under ordinary con-
d.ttona to have fought the lire, but
owing to tlie fury of the wind their
efforts were practically useless. When
the lire first threatened the buildings.
all the contents were carried to a
caboose on the railway truck, but in
jthe general conflagration it too wa.-
j destroyed. The Dollar compauy lost
I its donkey engines, loading gear, two
locomotives and trucks loaded with
logs ready lo be taken to tbe booming
grounds.    There  waa  no  loss  of life
Mr. James Boyd, a resident of thirdly for a number of years died at
his home on Sunday last, tbe result
of a self inflicted wound. Brooding
over the serious illness of his wife
then the untimely end of his son,
Arthur a few weeks ago, who was instantly killed whilst following hid
occupation at the Comox Logging
Company's camp, then the serious injury to his son. Eddie, at the same
camp, and about one week after the
death of Arthur, so preyed on the
mind of James Boyd, the father, that
Sunday last he ended it all by practically blowing the top of his head blll r ,,;1, ,,,„„.„,, h, ., ,,.,,., ..,., ,
off  using  a   30-30   rifle.     A   big   line  tjv
The Hon. Toyoktobl Fukuma, Imperial Consul of Japan, Vancouver,
B.C. will be the guest of honor at the
Canadian Club mpper to he held tonight in the dining room of the Elk
i Intel. Comox. The distinguished consul will lake for his subject. "Trade
.cross the Pacific." Supper will In-
served at 0:30, the executive of the
club expect lo have a record attendance.
upstanding man, James Boyd was the
-*e of this paper who happened to be
in the vicinity that some people were
last man on earth  one would expect   |ust j,j (jie DlJ8j,
to take his own life and the sympathy Coming ovur' lhe vo.id bv RJOt(ir
of the entire community goes out to | from N.ni(limo 0„ Suiimiv eve'n(ng (h(,
the family, in this; their hour of triaT. reflection in tbe skv from tbe blaze
The past year or two has been a time j „resenteii 1U1 awe In8pirlng 8igh| JlIs.
of great anxiety to the family, mis- L^ Honi(1 Uke garagfl fl few sma)|
I branches  were noticed  lying  in  the
Notice To The Public
As a large number of enses of
Smallpox have developed during the
past week, it is conslderel very advisable that all tbe unvaccinated bo
vacciuated at once. If this Is not
done It will be a long time before
Cumberland is free from Smallpox.
Tbeie machines with the result that steam
more than held its own. The same
thing is going to happen in the coal
industry, faced with the competition
of oil. As a matter of fact, the day
will come in our time when coal will
be so valuable that it will not be
burned in its raw state at all. Instead, its by-products will be extracted and tho remainder burned, as it !s
In Germany today. Tbe scientific use
of coal, such as will be demonstrated
iu B. C. government buildings, will
put  the coal  industry on  its feet."
Cronies' Surprise Party.
On Monday evening tbe Cronies'
Club held a most delightful surprise
party at the home of MrH. Arthur
Williams, the occasion being the blrih-
day of Mrs. Williams.
During the evening cards were
played and the winners for whist were
first. Mrs. R. K. Walker, second Mrs.
R. Brown nnd consolation, Mrs. R.
On behalf of the Cronies' club Mr».
Derbyshire presented Mrs. Williams
with a silver butter dish. The recipient iu a few well chosen words
j thanked those present for the lovely
gift and later dainty refreshments
were served by Mrs. Elsie Johnston.
Mrs. Derbyshire and Miss Jean Johnston.
Those present were Me*dam<'"
James. Derbyshire, R. K. Wulker, R.
Freeburn, Mann. Auchterlonle. West-
did. R. Brown, R. Strochan, J. Cameron. Slaughter. Goodall. Elsie Johnston and Miss Jean Johnston.
Police May Be
Relieved Of Game
Warden's Duties
First Session of New Parliament
to Discuss Game Laws
Victoria, Sept. 26.—Representations
by Mainland sportsmen that tho administration of the game laws should
be wholly divorced from the duties of
the provincial police are quite in accord witli tbe views of Attorney General Pooley. expressed during his
leadership of the Conservatives while
in Opposition. Now that lie and bis
party are In a position to control legislation, proposals for game law betterments will be offered nt the first
session of the new House, completely
relieving the police of their extra duties as game wardens, Meanwhile
every effort will be made to tighten WpIsn S,wM> 4I800"
up the law for the protection of the j \ir\\v nnd Nance.
game nsset and the safety of hunters. I The Cumberland Welsh Society will
Anyone careless In the use of firearms afield hereafter, whether or not
responsible for an accident, may ex-
fortune appearing to  dog  their footsteps.
From accounts received, it appears
that the unfortunate man was feeling
unwell last week and complained'to
some friends that he did not know
what was the matter with liis head,
Ou Sunday, just on completion of the
noon-day meal, Mr. Boyd went Into
an adjacent room with the intention
of lying on the lounge. Tlie fiimilv
were horrified to hear thc report of
a rifle a few minutes later and on
rushing into the room. Eddie Boyd, a
son found his father had shot and instantly killed himself. Several of
the neighbors rushed to the scene and
rendered all posible aid to the family.
Mr. John Conway decided that an Inquest would not be necessary hut
that an inquiry would be held. Mr.
T. E. Banks, the local undertaker.
took charge of the body and Interment was made in the Cumberland
Catholic cemetery on Thursday morning following a service In the Catholic Church at which Hev. Father Boa-
ton officiated. The following friends
acted as pall bearers on the occasion
of the funeral: Messrs. Wm. McLellan, sr.. L. Frelone, E. L. Saunders.
Tony Bartoni, Alex Walker and R.
P. Brown. Floral tributes were received from the following:
Pillow—the family, Annie and Isabel.
Wreaths—Capt. and Mrs. C. J. Harris. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Graham.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dallos and family
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Frelone, Mr. and
Mrs.   Struthers.   Mr.   and   Mrs.   DUCO,
Sprays—Mr. and Mrs, C. O'Brien,
B. of K. P., Lethbridge. Alberta, Sadie and George. WII Ham port. BJlsJe
and Lex. Qualicum Beach. Rose and
Parker. Qualicum Beach. Agues and
Alf. Cumberland, Mrs. Balagno aud
Mrs. Fraucesciiii. Mr. and Mrs. Bogo
and family. Mr. and Mrs. V. Frelone
and family, L. Dillman. Mr. and Mrs.
Pirozzlni, Mr. and Mrs. A. Murillo and
family. Mr, and Mrs. Tucker James.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Slaughter, .Mr.
nnd Mrs. Dave Wulker. Mr. and Mrs.
Derbyshire, Mr. and Mrs. James Walker, Mr .and Mrs. A. C. Lockhart, Mr.
and Mrs. ,1. H. Robertson. Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Bonora, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Marocchi, Mrs. K. Maroochj .
Cross—Mr. and  Mrs.  Frank Carter,
roadway and a little further on a leu
trets had been blown down and
across the road. Willing workers,
however, must have been a tew yards
j ahead of our representative a- up-
I wards of twenty trees had been cleared from the highway. One small tree,
i about six inches thick did stop the
progress of the car and it was neces-
| sary to get out and work. Tho efforts
of Mr. Andy Kay, of Union Bay and
j his companion travelling with him
1 were ot" no avail. A young man from
(he garage at Horne Lake came along
and with a few well timed strokes
of an axe soon hail the* tree cut and
the road cleared. The Islander correspondent was mighty glad to get
out of the locality,
At the foot of the sand-hills a gang
of fifty men were in the roadway and
il was Horn them we learned of the
seriousness of the lire. The camp of
Grant Brothers near Mud Bay also
suffered loss by lire l'rom slashings
during the gale, but the exact damage
done could noi be ascertained.
Whilsi the blaze at the Dollar camp
was very spectacular il did no: involve a great deal of damage as th.'
buildings were all of a temporary nature and the work of re-building, it
is reported has already commenced.
It was also stated liy company officials in Vancouver and reported in tlie
city papers that tho loss waa covered
by insurance.
.1.   11.   Brown,   of   Vancouver,
Brotherof Arthur Brown
Dies of Burns
Burns- which covered his body from
head to fool. Buffered when lie was
shocked by 40,000 volts of electricity
iu Earl's Road, Substation of thc B.C,
Electric Railway Co. al In u.ra. Sun-
doy caused the death of .1. B. Brown,
2911) Twenty-ninth avenue east, Vancouver, aldernianie candidate in the
New Ward Five, in Uie Qeneral Hospital it 1:35 a.m.
Although the shock was .so severe
thai liis hair and clothes were hurried
trom liis body, Brown showed great
mirage in walking unassisted to and
ram the stretchers which bore him
ii Uie liosiiii.il. He remained delirious until his death.
Hrown was in the substation, where
lie is employed as a switchman, when
the accident occurred. It Is believed
Hi.it lie attempted to operate one ol
the high voltage switches and came In
.■ontact  wilh  a   wire.
At Uie sound nt a cry (or help, a
follow employee rushed lo the side of
the Injured man. Kearney's ambulance was summoned and Brown was
conveyed lo the hospital.
Brown was nominated for Uie new
City Council al the forthcoming elec-
imi by the ratepayers of the present
Ward Seven.
The deceased was a brother of
Arthur Brown, a former resident of
Cumberland, who during lhe latter
pari of bis residence here was in the
transfer business. Another brother
William worked for a short time for
.Mr.  Wiiyeherley at   llle corner store.
of Rof/stofl
ding for Uie winter
season or the Royston Women's Auxiliary was held at Uie home of Mrs.
Jeffreys. Mrs. Edwards being the
lea hostess.
Tbe minutes ot the last meeting
were read by the secretary nnd the
usual business arising therefrom was
discussed. Plans were made for holding a sliver tea and sale of work nnd
home conking on October 11th. Mrs
Roy having kindly offered her home
for ibe occasion. The book "India
and Her Peoples", was lhe book chosen for study. Hi,, president, Mrs. Pack
reading ihe lirst chapter.
Those present were: Mesdames
Pack, Jeffreys, Roy, Whitehouse, Edwards. Ilennlng. Hobble, sr.. Watson,
Ash; Dobble, jr.. Hllion. Gordon, Colo,
Thomas. Grieg and the Misses (i. 11m
anil   K.   Power.
Interesting Discussion At
Ruridecanal Conference
Presentation Drew
Goodly Crowd
.St. John's Ambulance  Assoc ia-
tion  .Members Receive
Certificates and
The Cumberland Centre, St. John's
Ambulance Association annual whlst
drive and presentation .if eeriltieatea
and medalHoilB held on Friday was
very well attended, Twenty-two tables of whiat were in play and many
more were in attendance , bu did not
Join in tlie whist. The ladles were
singularly successful in the card playing, all prizes being w<m by thera.
Mr.-. Marsh and Mrs, Hutchinson, substituting fur gentlemen, captured
gent's lirst mid second prizes respectively, whilst .Mrs. Ring and Mr3.
Murray won the ladies' first aud second prize Immediately after cards,
il"' floor was cleared for dancing,
music for which was supplied by tho
well known, Maple Leafs under the
direction of jimmy Walker. About
11 p.m. a halt was called for tho pur-
po.se of presenting certificates and
medallions to the successful candidates. First year certificates were
awarded to Messrs. R, Bennie, L. Dando. .1. Buchanan, J. Fellows, H. Bon-
Dra' ' "■ Robertson, and .Magnus
Brown. First year certificates (girls.
were awarded to M. Harrison, A.
Brown, Dorothy Cordon, B. Cavel-
lero; junior boys' certificates to Cyril
Davis. \V. Johnston. B, Nicholas, Gor-
lon Rollertson, S. Hunt and T. Mossey, Third year certificates (men),
'.'. Eccleston ami M. Hrown. Certificates were also awarded to M. Hilton.
A. Rlngrose, M. iiuun, U Feeley, M.
WeBlfleld, E. Waterfleld and A. Ed- ■
wards. Miss St-]liv Jackson and Miss
Gladys Idiens iu addition to receiving
■ertllicates for topping their classes-
in senior and junior girls' divisions
were presented with special prizes.
First year males was won by W.
Whyte nnd John Richardson topped
the class iu third year grade receiving the society's gold medallion. Others receiving medallions were A.
Hick. A. Walker, s. Williams, G.
Hrown, W. Brown, whilst Messrs. H.
sentod with the society's label. Mr.
Thomas Graham, general superintendent of the Canadian Collieries made
the presentations and paid a tribute
to the work of the local society of
St. John Ambulance association. On
behalf of the Cumberland centre, he
also presented to Ore. MacNaughton.
Hicks and Taylor small tokens of appreciation for the very valuable services rendered by these gentlemen fn
the society during Ihe past year. The
recipients gracefully acknowledged
tbe kind gifts of tin- local body and
thanked one and all very much for
Ibefr appreciation of their services.
Before concluding. Mr. Graham was
also asked io present lo Mr. Water-
field, a very nice sweater coat on retiring as president of the local centre,
after live years of faithful work, and
a fountain pen to Mr. Archie Dick
who left this week to take up study
»t the University of British Columbia.
Is Radio An Aid to the Work  ni"  the  Church?
(in Wednesday evening in the Anglican Hull Mi. H T. Rayonhlll, Scout I
Commissioner ror the Island, gave ;i,
very   interesting   address   on   "Scout-
n g.
Ir, itnvenhiil enumen
s   ii   buy   must   posse
become a cub nr ;i scout
courteous,  do  a  good  deed  every
1 lb" i|iiai-
before  lie
II<< mu i
e  kind
bis  d
Mr   liavenhlll  Bayi  •
great  movements  in  thc
for young  people,  that
and Ihat of tbe guides.
iznUon   is
her ability
lere   are   two
world  today
if   lhe   scout-'
A boy or girl
pect  to have his  license summarily
cancelled—not suspended.
hold a "51)0" drive and dance on Saturday, September 29th in ihe Veterans' Hall, commencing at 7:45. Admission t0 "500" drive. 25c. Dance,
gents', fiOo, ladies. 25c.
Party For Little Tot
Mrs. Whyoherley entertained on
Tuesday afternoon at a delight ful
birthday party in honor nf hei small
son  Richard's  second  birthday.
During the after noon many contests were held. The winners being:
dancing, Warda Thompson and Cleo
Gibson J singing. Evelyn Wycherloy
mil Moris Brown. The tiny tots played many amusing games and later the
children partook of a dainty supper
The table was centred with a large
birthday cake while sweet pens and
roses formed the main decoration.
Those present were the small Misses Rosina Deconink. Warda Thomp-
son. Helen Shearer. Elizabeth Baird.
Katherine Woods. Rita Batrd. DoHh
Brown. Evelyn Wycherley and Cleo land make those possessing them an
Gibson and Masters Malcolm Stewart asset in any community."
Gordon Woods, Nnrman Tweedbnpe. ( The Rev. E O, Robathan In speak-
Jackie Bonnie, Leroy Rlcbnrdson. Os- Ing said that he would do all he
wold Wycherley, Willi© Armstrong, j could to promote this good work but
and   George   Wycherley. | ho  did   tint   want   if   left   entirely  on
his  shoulders.    He declared   iii.it   in
the  past  there had  been ;i   Hoy  Seoul
organization In  Cumberland,  but for
lack   nf   lenders   atld   silppnil    il    had
proved to !»■ a failure The \u v,
llobathaii feels thai if a committee of
men can lie formi il to help promoti
the movement a strong organization
might he formed hero
lumb  animals  and      During tho latter pan nf ti ven-
Ood   and   to   his   ing a  debate  was  held.      The  subject
under discussion wns "I-  Radio and
Aid io the Work and  Worship of th ■
Mr. t; w Slubbi for tho affirmative
declared that radio was drought In;,)
tn their respective organ-1 church rather to please the preacher
trained to develop his or than m asaial |„ thi- work nf tix-■
io lead or to follow.   The Church     lie believed that a  Bormon
:l    of   these 'traits    make- ' without   ibe   personal   touch   was   like
good ladies and good followers, and   an English town without the Btnell of
li become vnluable citizens. fried fish.   When listening to a Berv-
The  Seoul   Commissioner  declared   Ice   being   broadcasted   the   personal
that  tbe value of this  movement   Is  touch, thai actual attendance creatnR,
very real and he made n strong plea'is absent.    Mr.  Stubbs  said  thai   Re-
Cricket Club To
Hold Xmas Draw
A   meeting   of   the   Cumberland
Crlckel ('lull was hold in the Anglican
Hall mi Tuesday evening at s o'clock,
iviili Hi,' president, tli" Rev. 10. O
Robathan in Ihe chair,
Tin' secrot?ry-troasurer, Mr. .1.
Vernon Jones gave a financial report
which Bliowed a dellclt. After tlls-
cusslon li was decided tn hold a prize
drawing al Christmas. The following
committee was appointed to take
charge of same .1 i. Brown, (convenor), .1 Vernon-Jones, .1 Coates,
ami s  Qougb,
\ ground's commltleo was farmed
witli full poweis I,, nci ami make any
" palm neci irj to ill" Held al the
"V" for i" x! rear
Tlie annual meeting nf tli,. club will
!«• hold Hi" leal week In January, ami
ii <: Imped thai all those Interested in
Hi" good old game nf crlokol will a«-
slsl lii clearing on Hi" Indebtedness
ol Hi" "Inn     ami   give  Hi"  boys  a
chance m Btarl  tn \i year mi ;■
clear rooting,
Tlie club lias had a very successful
sea-cHi being ilie only club In British
Columbia lo defoal Hie strong II M s.
Durban team  i holding the strong
Nanaimo team tn a 3 run margin.
to tlie men nf town for their suplinr
by tieine leaders nr by making eon
trlhuilnns to the organization.
In closing Mr. llaveiiliiii sold, "Thi
Christian  ideals nf brotherhood  am
service,   with   which   the   senilis   an
endowed,   nre  builders   nf  charactei
llglon suggests man's
Itual   soronlty,   not
; buzzing oi
i for spir-
not   n    Mnrlnj;   horn
rvlce wlih the accompaniment nl' buzzing wires ami sialic.
He also pointed oul thai a radio ntin-
iein e lines nut contribute ami therefore dues inn aid in the work of ilie j near the
ml lie Bald i  must noi mi--  nml too
lake m
ing Mr.
llle  mullet
IliK 111 on
city fnr progress.    In clos- '"linn Collieries
Stubbs wished tn know how It  also burnt  i
•lire would  feel  while listen- Hint   linil   been
rlllirch service, when tho Woods   fnr   a   i
Tlie ii,-,. which has been burning nt
Bevnn for some days mi tlie side or
Puntledge   River,  crossed  tlie   River
lam am] burnt the tool house
. Hie property nf the Oan-
(f'mitinucil on  page three)
property nf lie
(Dunsmuir), Limited.
i n!il donkey engine
standing idle in the
inslderablo time, the
n Lumber Co, page too
The Cumberland Islander
FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER   28th,   1928
THIS old controversy again cropped up at the
annual convention of school trustees held
at Penticton during the past week. It is not
our province to discuss this matter to any great
extent, as almost every time the matter is spoken
of, unchristian feelings are stirred up. The news
from Penticton is that the convention voted down
the proposal to have bible reading in the public
schools, and whilst to a certain extend regretting
it, we think they have taken the wise course.
Bible reading should be started in the home, and
if the old custom of family prayers and a passage
from the bible read in the home were revived, the
perennial question of bible reading in the schools
would  not  bother our  school  trustees  at  their
III Aroma is
Packed in
Vacuum Airtight
, Tins
1'MIK  : 1RST serious accident of the hunting
:i Vancouver Island is reported from
icinity of Victoria. In this instance, how-1
claimed the rifle went oil' accidentally, annual conventions.
thing that could happen anywhere I  . ,	
id . and if it is so. our sympathies!
tunate man carrying that gun. f\ UR GOOD friends at Courtenay are very
a terrible thing to shoot one's compan-, II  much worried over the matter of their mail
tly discharging of a gun. and want the post offlce building open day
talities in the woods in the and night.   If more attention were paid to bust
ason, .; has been a case of a man mis- ness and less to golf the simpl
her for a deer.    Ill the latter case it I their mail would not  worry
Blue Ribbon Coffee
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.
to us that it is rank carelessness and the
punished.   Some time ago we
mlsory wearing of a distinc-
r hi    I pit ce by hunters when in
io that accidents may be minimized
tl sporting bodies took up the matter also.
ly along different  lines  to what   we sug-
1 but up to the presenl time no progress
: i     een made in the matter. To our local hunters
wi  would suggest they take the matter in their
own hands and deck themselves out with a brilliant red covering of some kind—the brighter the
ii tter, utM noi wait until some unfortunate companion has btr n " ihol i" pieces." It is interesting
to null' that al tin' lirst session of the new pari- jj
ian ■ nt, proposals for game law betterments will jj
I ■ offered, ami thai  'h'' administration of the;!]
game laws will be wholly divorced from the duties jli
oi the provincial police.   Meanwhile, the new gov-1 fj
eriimeiit is making every effort to tighten up the
law for tbe protection of game asset  and the
SAFETY  OK  HUNTERS.    Anyone careless  in
tin- use of fire-arms  afield  hereafter,  whether
or nut responsible for an accident, may expect to
have his license summarily cancelled—not suspended.
little matter of
their mail would not worry them at all. We
understand the post office building is open from
S a.m. until 111 ti.m Saturdays but closed from
in p.m. Saturdays until 8 a.m. Mondays. Surely
that is ample time for any man to get his mail.
If the buildings were open ALL the time, the
janitors would have a sweet time chasing youngsters away from the place. On a cold winter's
night some of the love crazed crowd would also
find il a convenient place to shelter in.
I In Narrow Ways
| ,-.,   *   ,;.   *   .;,
Some lives are set in narrow ways,
By love's wise tenderness.
They seem to suffer all their days
Life's direst storm and stress.
But God shall raise them up at length;
His purposes are sure,
He for their weakness shall give strength,
For every ill a cure—JOHN OXENHAM
PTvrmpr I nril Rank place thla mornlng' Rev' A
rUllllCl   LvULdi DcUllV,|lmlsc. performing the tore
Clerk Wed In
The wedding or Mr. Harold Ryall
Hi one time n resident of Cumberland
and a member ol tlie staff ol the Canadian Bank of Commerece when that
Institution had ;i brancb here, took
;■ i al Penticton, ii C. on Thursday.
S ntember 28, The following is the
account of tbe wedding wbich appeared in the Penticton Herald of
Beptemer 20.
The flrst  wedding to lake place in  black
'.   United   Church,   Penticton   louche
that   of   Miss   Bdytbe   Mitchell,
daughter of Cap! iln  and  -Mrs.  .1.  it.
Mitchell, pioneer re rideuta of Pentlc-
Fr, ii irold !;■ all, of Victoria,
formerly on the staff of the .tank of
E. White- of the bride's parents, where a sump-
performing the ceremony. tuotis wedding breakfast was served.
The charming bride entered the i Mr. and Mrs. Ryall left immediately
church oa the arm of her father, at- afterwords by motor for Vernon and
tended by .Miss Mona Mitchell, to the then proceeded by train to Fort
si rains of Mendelssohn's Wedding■ Worth. Texas .planning to stop en
March, played by Miss Frances Latl-1 route at Banff and Winnipeg, where
mer. Her lovely gown of heavy white'they will be guests of the bride's aunt,
siiiin and silver lace was much admir-i Mrs. Hudson, before continuing their
ed, Willi ii she wore a bridal veil of journey to Fort Worth by way of St.
Limerick Luce and tulle with orange (Paul and Kansas City, where tbe
blossoms. The bridesmaid's dress j groom is In business,
was of coral taffeta, with white pic- The best wishes of many friends ac-
ture hat.                                            I company tha young couple on their
Mrs. J. It. Mitchell's gown was r,f Journey,
navy Hat crepe  trimmed with  panne;    The bride travelled in a dark green
velvet.    Mrs.   RyalPs   costume   was I ensemble suit with mink fur-
georgette    enlivened     W i I h
of Band and red.    Miss Jean
Always Reliable — Sold h> all Qrocers
of the
Canadian Medical Association
Questions concerning health, addressed to the Canudian Medical
Association, 1S4 College Street,
Toronto, will be answered by letter. Questions as to diagnosis
and treatment will not be answered.
Suspecting Tuberculosis
Perhaps, to most persons,
picion of tuberculosis means cough,
sputum, raising of blood, and pain
in the chest. These are indeed signs
of tuberculosis. Blood spitting should
always be conslderel as due to tuberculosis until il is proved otherwise.
We may say that the person who
raises some blood early in the disease is fortunate, because this frightens him and sends him to a physician
However, the signs mentioned above
are what occur when the dlease is
well established and what we should
know are lhe signs and symptoms
that occur earlier than this.
It is not our intention to attempt
to describe all the earliest signs which
would make one suspicious of tuberculosis, but rather to point out one or
two of the commonest, which should
i which should send them to their phys-
J lcian for examination, to find out
I whether or not there is any actual
I disease.
;     The most important of these earlv
i suspicious signs is the most difficult
to define.    Il  is chronic  fatigue, un-
j due fatigue, causing the individual to
I tire easily.   The person who finds that
a   sus-1 jje js regularly tired from work which
usually does not fatigue him, that he
Is tired every afternoon, ihat everything is an effort, should have a medical  examination.
Any cough lasting over six weeks
should suggest medical examination,
If these two signs were considered
by all as danger signals which would
turn them towards their doctor's office, there would he fewer cases of
(tuberculosis that are far advanced
when the physician llrst sees them.
Not everyone of these symptoms
has tuberculosis, but some have, and
the only way in which one can protect
himself is by having a thorough medical examination to ascertain the
cause in any particular ese. and, If it
is tuberculosis, to secure early treai-
ment which offers the best chance for
he known to alt. and the presence of [ cure.
Dean Quainton
At Courtenay
i   mmerce  here.    The  wedding  took
Mitchell had a lovely costume of periwinkle blue with hat to match.
The groom was supported by Captain  Cadiz,
At I lie conclusion of the ceremony
the  gues's   repaired  to  tlie  residenc
A loud and objectionable man had
been nlklng for hours about himself
and his achievements.
"I'm a self made man. that's what
1 am—a self-made man!" he said.
"Vou knocked off work too soon."
came a  quiet  voice from tbe corner.
■sjmwsmmm- JUST RECEIVED BY   US
see   our   SEALS,   MUSKRATS,   and
ERMINES.    Every coat Guaranteed as \vu buy frotn
the Biggest and oldest house in Canada with genera-
pi       ce.    Vou can't go wrong if you buy
our coal here and the prices will surprise you.
Men. don't forget we carry a full line
of Mens Hals, Caps, Work Shirts,
Hocks, PnntB, Ties. Sweaters and
Suiis at our well known low prices.
Newest Styles, Newest Shados
Of   Fellowship   Between
Churches Shown
The spirit of fellowship that exists
between the churches in Courtenay
was beautifully demonstrated on Monday night when St, George's United
Church was filled almost to capacity
by an audience of all denominations
to hear an interesting address by the
Very Rev., the Dean of Columbia,
Dean Quainton, who took as his subject, "'111111101' and Pathos in a Parson's Life." The lecture was under
the auspices of the Parish Hall Com
mittee of the Anglican Church who
are endeavoring to raise sufficient
money with which to erect a parish
hall in Courtenay, and not having a
suitable place at present to hold such
a gathering, enlisted the co-operation
of the board of management of the
United Church with the result that
they were permitted the use of St.
George's at a nominal rental to cover
cost of light and heat.
For nearly two hours the Dean kept
his audience entertained with anecdotes and incidents illustrating humorous situations arising in the life of
a parson, many of which were personal incidents of his own pastorate.
There was never a day, he said, but
something of interest came up and
had he kept a book of these things he
would have had a "book of gold."
At the close of his address a vote of
thanks was moved by Mr. B. Hughes,
seconded by Mr. R. U. Hurford, and
in replying to same Dean Quainton
lauded the eilorts of the committee in
their endeavor to acquire a parish hall
and promised if at any future time he
could assist them in a similar manner
he would be pleased to do so.
(' X X A II I A Ji     8 E B V I C E
To  riynimitli-liicrbouru'.l.onilim.
Alaunia Oct. 6,        Ausonla Oct. 12
T<>   Bell'HsM.ivt'riMiiil-Mii.irinv.
Athenia   Oct.   S Antonla   Oct.   12
To Otic'iistinvn & Liverpool.
Carlnthla Oct. 6        Scythia On. 13
To Cherbourg & Soiitliainnlon.
Berengarla Oct. 10. 31, Nov. 21, Dec. 14
"Mauritania Oct 17. Nov 7, 28
Aquitania   Oct.   24.   Nov.   14.   Dec.   li.
To Londonderry & Glasgow
via Halifax.
Trnnsylvanla Oct. ft. Caledonia, Ori. 13
To  rljnicinth-llavre.I.mill,in.
Tuacanla Oct. 5,     Carmanla, Oct. 12
To Oiieelisfinvii & Liverpool
Scythia Oct. 14,        Laconia Oct. 28
"Calls at Plymouth, Eastbound
Money Orners, Drafts & Travellers'
Cheques, at lowest rates. Full Information from Company's Offices. 622
Hastings   St.   W„   Vancouver,   B.   C.
lor Kail unci Winter wear in
Kilts, Velvets and Suluils. marvelous assorted stylus; no two
alike—at prices to suit your
all   c
r   Queen   Stockings
anil   sizes.
Fashionable Fall Dresses
Fashionable Fall Dresses—exquisitely fashioned nl' Satin.-,
Georgettes, Crepes, Velvets and
Taffetas in the Smartesl Colors
;it  Remarkable Pricei.
Mil.' Shipment of New Coats in
the Newest Fall Materials, in-
cluding Broadcloths, Kashmird-
da DiNord and Velours. Lavishly Fur-trimmed, all silk lined
expertly tailored, in all the New
Colors—Flagship Blue, Prunella
and Nubelge in sizes for women
and misses at prices that cannot lie beaten.
The local church wns making i
drive lor funds, anil two colored sis
ters were bearing down hard on Uncle
"I can't give nothin'." exclaimed
the old nogro. "I owes nearly every
body In tills here old town already.'
"Hut said one of the collectors,
"don'i you ilitnk you owe the Lord
smoothing too?"
"I does sister. Indeed," Hah! the old
man "hut he ain't pushing me like
my other creditors Is."—Watchman
Bad Legs;
Do Your Feet and Ankles Swell and
liillaiin  and (let Sore so you
Ian Hardly Walk!
People Like"
The Right Place to Buy
Have You Varicose or
Swollen Veins and Bunches
Near Ankle or Knee?
To stop the misery, pain nr soreness, help reduce the dangerous swollen veins nnd strengthen the lege, use
Moone's Emerald Oil. This clean
powerful penetrating yet safe antiseptic healing oil is obtainable at all
first-class drug stores.
In hundreds «»■* cusps Moone's Km-
eruld Oil 1ms given blessed relief.
Wonderful fur Ulcers. Old Sores,
Hn.ken Veins mid Troublesome ('itHen
of  Kczemn.
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown
lands may he pre-empted hy British
subjects over is years of age and by
aliens on declaring intention to become British subjects, conditional Up-
pon residence, occupation anil improvement for agricultural purposes.
Pull information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is given
in Bulletin No. 1. Land Series, "How
to Pre-empt Land," copies of which
am be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands.
Victoria, B.C.. or to any Government
Records will be granted covering
only lands suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which is not timbered,
I.e., carrying over r>,i)i)i) hoard feet per
acre west of the Coast Range and S.Oijo
feet per acre east of that Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Laud Recording Division
in which the land applied for is situated, aud are made on printed forms,
copies nf which can he obtained from
the  Lund  Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years ami improvements made to
value of Sin per acre, Including clearing and cultivating at least live acres,
before Crnwn Grant can be received,
For more detailed Information sue
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
Applications are received for purchase of vncant ami unreserved Crown
lands, not being timberland for agricultural purposes; minimum price of
,ii«t class (arable) land is $5 per acre,
and second class i grazing) land. $2.50
per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease of Crown
lauds is given in Bulletin No, 10, Land
Series, "Purchase and Lease of Crown
I'nsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as bomesilcs.
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected in the flrst year, title being obtained after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled and laud
has  been  surveved.
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 640 acres may lie
leased by one person or a company,
Under   the   Crazing   Act   the   Province Is divided into grazing districts
and  the  range administered  under a
C,r;izlng Commissioner.   Annual grazing permits are issued based on num-
ber-i  ranged,  priority  being given  to
established     owners.       Stock-owners I
may form associations for range man-1
agement.   Free, or partially free, per-
miti nre available  for settlers, campers and travellers, up to ten head.
To September
(Return Limit October
Make it a trip of many pleasures. Enjoy the privileges Canadian National Service affords.
Our sleeping and dining service
is all that can be desired, with
radio entertainment and an attentive stewardship ou'll always pleasantly remember. Get
the most for your vacation money—let Canadian National plan
your trip "Back East" this
Enjoy a short stopover at Jasper Park
or MInaki or at auy
desired  point.
Choose Your
Own Route
Rail all the way or
rail and Great Lakes
Also  the  option  ot
going  or   returning
via Prince Rupert.
Hanadian National
£. W. Blckle, Agent,
Cumberland, ll.C. Telephone 35
Or write C. P. Earle. District Passenger Agent, Victoria, B.C.
In every sorts of building materials,
Royston Lumber Co.
PHONES ' Nig,,t calls: 134X Courtenay
{ Offlce: 159 Cumberland.
IS"   Special Family Laundry Rate   "^SJ
also expert
A Trial Order Will Convince You.
Orders left at the Ritz Cafe, Telephone 150
Cumberland, will receive prompt attention
Courtenay 226
Cumberland, 150
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
David Hunden, Jr.
of all descriptions
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Money-Saving Prices for Today
Royal Purple Tea, per tb   70p
This is an excellent tea, a trial will convince you.
Nabob Tea, per tb   75«?
Malkins Best Tea. per lb   80<*
Blue Ribbon Tea, per lb   75t;.'
Extra Special in Bulk Tea, per tb   65c
Blue Ribbon Coffee, per tb   70«?
Nabob Coffe", per tb   70c
Malkins Best Coffee, per tb   70c
Fresh Ground Coffee, per lb   55*.'
White Star Baking Powder, 12 oz. tin  25C
White Star Baking Powder, 2Vfc tb tin   80t?
Magic Baking Powder, 12 oz. tin   32t?
Magic Baking Powder, 2|i!tb. tin   95«?
Crisco, 3tb. tin   90p
Sweet Mixed Pickles, 32 oz. jar   65£
Rowat's Sweet Mixed Pickles, large   65<>
Rowat's Worcestershire Sauce, per bot. 25c, 35c 45«?
Royal Purple Malt Vinegar, quarts   25<>
Sesqui Matches, per pkg  45c
Red Arrow Soda Biscuits, per pkg  23«?
Brunswick Sardines, 4 tins   25C
Christie Cream Soda Biscuits, per tin   48<p
Life Buoy Soap, 3 cakes for   25«?
Sunlight Soap, per carton   25«?
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Phone 155 Phone 155
Mutual Life of Canada
If interested in a sound investment study this result
of policy in Mutual Life
Cash Paid
Amount    by Mutual Lite
$1,000 11,371.02
Policy No.    Plan    Age
38,196   Eudowm't 211
30 years
Net Cash Paid
by Assured
Amount Received
for Each $100 Invested
Regular  Dividend  Allotment  for  1928—13,400,000
In addition to this a special Cash Dividend of $700,000 Is now
being distributed to policy holder.s
See Local Agent
New Prices on
we make a special offer on
6  lb  IRON complete with  d» A  rJA
Iron, with Ironing Board      (PC  "| A
Pad and Cover  «PO»lU
Ironing Board Pad and Cover d*"|   AA
Purchased Alone  VJUvU
See Our Window
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each
This is a i/i-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.
Automobile Side Curtains Repaired
Also Harness Repairs
"London   After   .UldnlKlit"   a   Weird
and Creepy Selective
Uncanny, creepy, weirdly mysterious, "London After Midnight," one ol
the greatest mystery dramas Lon
Chaney has ever appeared in, will be
shown at the Ilo-Ilo Theatre Friday
and Saturday. October 5th and 6th.
It's a Metro-Ooldwyn-Mayer picture
written and directed by Tod Browning responsible for those other Chaney successes. "The Unholy Three,"
"The Road to Mandalay" and "The
Fascinating with its theme of hypnotism, its delving into the supernatural and the spirit world, this film
employs enough mystery to chill the
blood of the spectator and yet rivet
the eye and attention In a breathless
interest. The story is one of a baffling murder which draws the attention of Scotland Yard. Chaney takes
the part of a master detective. In
solving the mystery he discovers that
the murderer Is guilty of a former
crime, a five-year-old death that had
been pronounced a suicide. How he
makes the criminal confess and how
he discovers that both murders were
love crimes, committed because of the
passion of an old man for a young and
beautiful girl, supply enough thrills
for several rattling good dramas.
Chaney fs supported by Marceline
Day. Conrad Nagel. Henry B. Walthall
Polly Moran and Claude King.
saved Service
on forty
Fire was destroying a
large Vancouver factory. A
telephone cable pole was
down, and 4(1 telephones,
outside the lire /one hut fed
hy the same entile that
served the doomed area.
were threatened with a suspension of service.
Telephone men took In
the situation at a glance,
and they knew just what
to do. Two of them climbed a pole, nnd by cutting
the cable at a point just
outside tiie Are zone thev
disconnected that portion
of the cable that served the
blazing sector. In this way
service on 40 telephones,
thnt otherwise would hare
been affected, was savced.
j King George Hotel;
; good service,  reasonable charges.;
j Centrally Located;
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Phone 177
Annie Haywood
at Fourth  Street and Derwent
Avenue, Cumberland
P. P. Harrison
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main Offlce
Courtenay             Phone  258
r Local Offlce
Cumberland Hotel In Evenings.
Telephone  11SR or 2<
Union Hotel
Cumberland, II. C.
Electrically Heated
Our Service is the BEST
R. YATES, Proprietor
Phone 15 Phone Ifi
I  Qiniberlapd
Kales      ;
iionablc ;
■ Commercial    lLIof"^l
; Headquarters  |jvlvl    Kcj
Itounis Steam Heated
famed    Dramatic   Star   Returns   to
Comedy In "French  Dressing"
at llo<llo
xUter specializing for several years
in drama. H. B. Warner is again hack
to his first love, comedy-drama. In
"French Dressing.'" which comes ;o
the llo-llo this .Monday and Tuesday.
and plays in conjunction with Rex.
the horse that is almost human, in j
"Wild Beauty."
Warner made his big success on
the stage in corned;.-drama, anil his
famous work in "Alias Jimmy Valentine" is still one of the classics of
the spoken stage.
In "French Dressing he plays the
role of a Boston husband with a cold
prim little wife, Due to a misunderstanding, she goes to Paris to get a
divorce—and there she really begins
to live, much to his amazement ami
delight. The only trouble is that she
begins to step too fast for htm.
Lola Wilson is the wife, while Clive
Brook and Lllyan Tashman give excellent perft>niances lu important
roles. This Is an Allan Dwan production, made hy Robert Kane for
First National.
vyn LeRoy, and in the opinion of
critics, it is one of the most entertaining and delightful comedies of
the year.
An all-featured cast Is seen including Arthur Lake. Mary Brian, Alice
White. Jack Duffy. Luclen Lfttleft*eld,
Fred Kelsey, Lincoln Stedman and u
host of others.
Lon Chancy In "Mockery"
"Mockery," scheduled for the llo-
llo- Theatre this Wednesday nnd
Thursday is Lon Chaney's newest
starring vehicle for Merto-Goldwyn-
Mayer, directed by Benjamin Christen-
The picture is a gripping drama of
the Russian revolution, with Chaney
In the role of a strange hermit-like
peasant who. through a strange trick
of fate, is plunged into the midst of
the struggle of revolutionists against
Barbara Bedford plays tbe leading
feminine role fn tbe new production
in which appear Ricardo Cortez,
.Mack Swain. Emily Fitriroy. Knl
Sohimldt, Charles Puffy and others of
"Harold Teen"
"Harold Teen." the drug store cowboy with Oxford bags and a weakness
for Shebas, whose antics on comic
pages- throughout the country have
entertained millions, has turned to
the screen and come in that form to
ihe Ilo-Ilo this Wednesday and Thursday.
First National pictures made "Harold Teen" under the direction of Mer-
S Afreet with Baby ;
;    Eaglt Brand Comtnstd ■
I    Milk has been used for J
■ bottle-fed  babies   for ■
■ three generations. Write *
■ The Borden Company a
Limited, Vancouver, for •<
Free Feeding Charts J
and Welfare a
Booklets *
(Continued from page 1.
announcer interrupted to say: "This
service Is broadcasted by the courtesy
of the "Corrugated Roofing Co.." Vancouver, B.C."
The Rev. E. O. Robathan supporting the negative said "Radio is a Ood-
giveii invention to spread the Influence of religion Into quarters that lias
not known it before. Cripples who
can not go to church derive spiritual
heuellt from radio services. People
who live in the outposts of civilization are being helped and uplifted by
radio services. Therefore radio is es-
si'inially an aid to the work of '.be
church". The Rev. Mr. Robathan declared th.it today one man by the aid
of radio can broadcast God's message
nil over the world and that it ibis
good seed fall on 2". per cent, of
good ground then there Is an aid to
the work and worship of the church,
A lively argument followed the debate and many of those present gave
reasons why the radio is beneficial or
detrimental to tlie work and worship
of the church. On a show of hands
the motion was sustained. It wns
then divided into two purls, the one
affirming that the radio was an aid to j
the work of the church and the other
that It was an aid to the worship of
the church. Tbe lirst resolution car- j
ricd and tbe second did not.
captain, who is leaving Nanaimo soon
to take up her residence in Vancouver.
Later in the evening a dainty bui-
fel supper was served and a delight*
iul programme followed. Solos were
rendered by .Mrs. Stobbart, Mrs. San-
ford, Mrs. S. Beck and Mrs. Bryan;.
Mrs. Lawrence accompanied by Mrs.
Stobbart rendered a whistling solo.
A comic sketch and burlesque band
affected by the Cumberland Review
.caused much merriment.
The buffet scmarf raffled by the
Review was won hy Mrs. Welgle, of
The visiting members of the Nanaimo lodge were: Mesdames Lawrence. Dixon. Foater, Clark, Millburn.
Emde, McCourt, Leigh ton. S. Beck,
Stobbart.   .!.    Beck,   Fraser.    Weigler.
Piper. Tippet. Barrass, Brunt, Scot:,
'•'Jynn. Sanford, Bel ton, Rough, (.recti
Qlbson, Bulman, Scales, Carnellle,
wards the kitchen found it a mass of
flames. He then roused the rest of
the family and turned in the alarm
but there was very little time to save
any of the contents.
There will be no Sunday School at
the Cumberland United Church and
Holy Trinity Church until further
Try This On the
Cumberland   Teachers
lu Nnniian. Oklahoma, school teachers are only allowed one date a
week. Tliey are not permitted to
dance, and week ends out of town,
card playing and car riding are all
discouraged. The general Idea behind these regulations is that school
teachers should teach school during
hours and assume a pose of impeccable respectability at other hours.
(Our cub reporter says he would like
to dale one of those Oklahoma teachers on tbe only day in the week
(hey are allowed to "step". He says
it would lie a  humdinger.)
Union Bay
Mr. A. Kay spent the week-end in
.Mr. and Mrs. A, Auchinvole have as
their guests, Mrs. J. Kerr and Mr. A.
Kerr, of Victoria.
• • •
j On Tuesday evening, the home of
Mrs. Harvey Leithcad was the scene
of a happy gathering, thc occasion being her birthday. Court Whist was
played, Mrs. L. Little winning flrst
honors and Mrs. H. Sherburn winning
consolation prize. After the cards the
guests sat down to a sumptuous supper. Thc table decorations were in a
color scheme of blue and gold, making
a very dainty picture, Those present
were Mrs, O. Harwood. Mrs. J. McDonald, Mrs. H. Sherburn, Mrs. L.
Little, Mrs. W. Peters, Mr, J. W. Little, Mrs. P. Renwick, Mrs. R. Ray, Mrs.
H. Anderson. Mrs. P. Held. Mrs. D.
McColgan. Mrs. E. Anderson. Mrs. W.
Marshall. Mrs. I, Muir. Mrs. M. Thomas. Mrs. A. Horne, Mrs. y. Abrams and
Mrs. A. Kay.
Valley of a Thousand Kails
Local Electrician Accepts
Position nt Penticton.
Mr, John Shortt. at one time an
employee of the Cumberland Klec-
tric Lighting Company, latterly employed at the local Collieries has accepted a position as electrical superintendent aud inspector at Penticton.
leaving for the scene of his new endeavours on Monday. Mrs. Shortt
ami family will continue to live in
Cumberland until the spring.
' The name. Valley of a Thousand
| Falls, in the Mount llobson district
j British Columbia, was bestowed bj
the Rev, O, B. Kinney, former past01
j nf Orace Methodist Church, Cumber-
' land, who visited the region with Dr.
, A. P. Coleman and participated in hlB
[attempt to .limb Mount Robson,
St. Cecelia Review
Visit Cumberland
On Thursday evening the St, Cecelia  Review Xo.  11 of Nanaimo paid
a fraternal visit to the Cumberland
Review No. 17. Beautiful ritualistic
and display work was exemplified by
both reviews and .Mrs. Margaret Murray was initiated by Cumberland Review No. 17,
On behalf of the Cumberland Review tbe president. Mrs. .McNeil, presenter Mrs. Isabel Brown, retiring
junior president, with a handsome
gift. The Juniors also made a presentation to Mrs. Brown. The president also presented lovely bouquets
io Mrs, Lawrence; president of Nanaimo Review and lo .Mrs. I). Stobbart
Many Tasty Treats
can be made with
"All the Good that's in Ihe Wheal."
This is one of our most popular products, and lhe many
folks who are now using it are more than enthusiastic
over its goodness and flavor,
Have your dealer deliver a trial sack TO-DAY, and
make a pan of Whole Wheat Muffins, then spread it
And your meal will lie a pleasure you will not soon fur-
get. We will gladly furnish the recipe if you haven't
one, BUT you will miss a real treat if you don't try it.
— -J- •■-%-•-
For the ideal dessert, a dish of delicious
And the meal is complete. In bricks or bulk, or served
by your favorite dealer.
Phono 8 Courtenay
Fire Destroys
Courtenay Home
Hugh Morrison Burned Out In
Early Morning Blaze
Fire completely destroyed the home
of Mr. Hugh Morrison. Lake Trail
Road, early on Wednesday morning,
there being nothing left but thc shell
of the front portion of the house.
! Most of the contents were also des-
! troyed. the only things gotten out being some of the contents of the child.
ren's rooms. The Are siren sounded
at fifteen minutes to .seven and within
five minutes the chemical truck and
hose truck were on their way to the
scene of thc fire through thc very
dense fog of mist and smoke which nt
that time was hanging over the whole
j valley making It very dangerous for
cars to be on the road. On arrival at
.Mr, Morrison's, which is just outside
the city limits, it was found that the
fire hud gained such headway ns to
make it impossible to save the building, especially with the low water
pressure Rt this particular point of
the line, so efforts were concentrated
in keeping the Are from spreading and
eventually it was extinguished but not
before tlie whole of the kitchen part
of the building had ben destroyed
and the Trout portion completely gut-
led, leaving only the shell standing.
The direct cause of the fire is unknown, except for the fact that Mrs.
Morrison arose early, lighted the fire
in the kitchen range and returned to
her bed. Some time later, while thc
whole household slept. Mr. Morrison
was awakened by the crackling of the
burning   woodwork   and   rushing   to-
Stubbs -  Haggart
| On Saturday last. September 22nd,
; a very quiet wedding took place at the
i Manse, Union Bay, when Miss Kath-
1 leen Haggart. youngest daughter of
, Mr. nnd Mrs. D. R. Haggart. was given in marriage by her father to Mr.
Cecil Stubbs, of Great Central. B. C.
, Her sister, Miss Elsie Haggart, was
bridesmaid, while Mr. Harry Veall. of
Campbell River, supported the groom.
Thc bride wore a gown of delphinium
blue georgette appliqued with velvet of
a darker shade, which suited her
beautifully, Her attendant wore a
I gown of soft nemophila blue. Only
I members of the bride's family were
present at the ceremony, which was
prformed by the Rev. J. H. Hobbins,
of the United Church.
The good wishes of the community
will go out to the popular young couple, both well known in this district.
The bride is a native of Union Bay.
The honeymoon will be spent in
Vancouver and Sound Cities and they
will make their home at Great Central in the near future.
Presbytery Met
In Nanaimo
Victorifl Presbytery of the United
Church of Canada are holding their
regular autumn meeting in St. Andrews Church, Nanaimo, The opening session was bold yesterday, at
which the Rev. J. It. Hewitt, pafltor of
the Cumberland United Church watt
present and .Mr. Thomas Bannerman
as lay representative, Husfnens occupied the attention nf tbe commissioners through most of today.
The membership Of (lie I'resbytery
consists of all ministers of the United
Church on Vancouver island, tngeth-
wftli an equal number of lay representatives from the various charges
on  (he  Island.
The chairman is Rev. W. A Cuy, of
Victoria, and the Secretary i.-. Rev.
Dr. Key worth, of Victoria. All meetings are open to the public.
During (heir slay in Nanaimo tho
members or ihe Presbytery wiM be entertained in the homes of tbe United
Church people, ami the ladles of St.
Andrew's Church provided a welcome
supper for nil commissioners Thursday evening,
I.end some men grass seed and
they will come around later aud borrow your lawn mower.
Crockery & Kitchenware
BOND, I for 95c. pel- dozen
Clover Leaf Cups and Saucers, per dozen Sl.ii.'.
Fancy Salad Bowls and Cake Plates al $1.26 and $1.50
Glass Measuring Cups, each 120c
Brown Tea Pots, ■'! sizes, each 25c, 85c, ami 15c
21-piece Tea Sets at per set .S2.lt."> and $3.95
Dust  Pans, each 15c
Frying Pans, each       15c, 25c, and 35p
Galvanized Coal Buckets, each   . 95t?
Galvanized Water Buckets,. ...     85c or 3 for $1,00
Copper Wash Boilers, each         ,S:>.50
Aluminium Roast Pans, each
Aluminium   IVrculator, each
FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER   2Sth,   192S
For the Wet Days
NEW ARRIVALS—We have just received a shipment of Ladies'
and Girls* Rubber Coats. Ladies Leatherette I.iudy Coats, in
shades Red, Green, Blue, and Black, with Belts, very snappy,
just the kind of coat you would like to have during the wet
days. Price $7.95. Ladies' Rubber Coata several shades to
choose from price $4.95, Girls' Rubber Coats, shades blue, red
and greeu. for school days, jusi the coal to keep the girls dry.
price $3.95.   Rubber Hats to match the coata for girls, each 50c
One of the largest shipments of umbrellas lias just come to
baud and are now on sale.
SUTHERLAND'S SPECIAL-We have selected one line of umbrellas [or Ladies and .Misses, with a good ossortmenl of handles
the covering of this umbrella will give you splendid wear, and
we figure it is a real Special al $3.95 ask to see this line.
Ladlei   Umbrollas, a  line of new  bandies,  with  a  heavy cover
suitable  ror  everyday   use,  price $1.95
LADIES' UMBRELLAS   An assortment ol the newest  handles
with a special good cover, a reallj reliable umbrella, price $4.50
PRESENTATION UMBRELLA   This line is reully an exceptionally line one, and you will be delighted with the ossortment
MEN'S UMBRELLAS    In .Men's  Umbrellas we have two lines
which we ask you to see,    One Is pried at $1.95, an umbrella
good enough to loose.
MEN'S SPECIAL—This line is  worthy of real merit, and we
have every confidence in asking you to see ii before purchasing.
./Choice    n
You are due
for a pleasant surprise when you get
acquainted with the sort of quality
meats sold at—
Wilcock & Co.
"The Family Butchers"
Tender. Juicy Meats with a Haver that's delicious-
that's the kind we sell.
It's not the man that knows (lie
most that lias tho most to say. It's
noi the man that lias the most that
gives tho most away.
Lives 01 all young men remind ns
We can sneer al married life.
And a year   ,|  Iwo will find as
Meekly   tied   unto  a   wife.
These Exclusive
are embodied in every new
i i Veara ot PROVEN per-
FORMANCE In thousand ■ ni' horaea throughout Canada under widely varied operating con-
2   Thi    Roger    A C   TUBE
11 g fir i lucceiiBful ' ■ pe
of the A C Tube  plac <1
mi    tl e    ni irkel     l-'uUy
■ rnuti ■ 'i
CONTROL which main
lain uniform voltage in
tho tube . no mutter what
Mucin il oi in oi cur in
the electric power line
In" JACK In conjunction wilh decimal pickup unit give.- proper reproduction on any phonograph of new type records.
5— ROGERS OUT-PUT FILTER provides greater
clarity and fidelity of
tonal   reproduction.
EH COST More dollar
for dollar value iu high
quality electric radio—
than l'>j\s been thought
po Hole  heretofore
Six  Models
Priced from $170.00, Including all tubes
fJ. A.
Co., Ltd.
Nanaimo's Music and Radio House
Commercial Streel       N'anaimo and Cumberland, B.C.
l.mal Representative R. A. Robertson
Cumberland Personals
Mr. G. E. Marshall is the guest of
Mr, and .Mrs. William Marshall.
* *    •
Mr. and Mrs. George O'Brien motored up from Cassidy during the
week to attend the funeral of the Into
Mr. James Boyd.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Derbyshire and Mr.
! and Mrs. Frank Slaughter motored
to Nanaimo last week end.
* *   *
Mr*. T. E, Banks left on Saturday
last for Penticton to attend the annual convention of the .school trustees. She waa accompanied as far as
Vancouver by her sister, Mrs. Searle
of Union Bay.
The committee appointed at the
meeting of the cricket club held un
Tuesday, to conduct a Christmas
drawing met with a ready response
from the merchants. A good Christinas drawing will be held the week
before the Yuletide holiday, tickets
for which will be out this week. The
following donated to the drawing:
Mr. G. W. Clinton (Cumberland Electric), Bridge Lamp; Campbell Bros.
pair of shoes; Cumberland Motor
Works. $f>,ftu worth of Imperial 3
star gasoline; Mumford's Grocery,
value $5.00; C. H. Tarbell and son.
goods, value $2.50; Sutherland's
shirt, value $2.50; Lang's, box
chocolates, value $2,50; .Matt Browns
Grocery, box of cigars; Mr. E, W.
Bickle gave a cash donation of $5.On.
Mrs. W. A. Owen, a- former rest- j
dent of Cumberland, who has been j
residing in Nanaimo for the past two |
years, left this week for Vancouver
where she will make her future home.
Mr. T. Bannerman and .Mrs. Conrod I
were visitors to N'anaimo over the I
week end.
• . .
J Mr. Stanley Lawrence was a visit-
or to Nanaimo last Saturday and Sun-1
Mr, Thorns Bennett, of West Cumberland, attended the funeral of his
sister, Mrs. Bone, on Saturday last,
at Nanaimo.
•   •   •
Mr. Jack Horbury was a visitor tn
Vancouver and Nanaimo, returning
to Cumberland on Sunday.
Mr. Purnival Wilcox, of .Nanaimo.
brother of Mrs. E. O. Bobathan wan
a  visitor to Cumberland on  Monday.
Mr. Howard Carey aud Mr. Walter
Hudson, jr. were visitors to Nanaimo
00 Wednesday, returning the same
Mr. Bannerman, delegate for the
Cumberland United Church, travelled
to Nanaimo on Thursday to attend
the meeting of the Victoria Presby-
fltery there. He was accompanied by
j the Rev. J. H. Hewitt, who will also
I attend the meeting.
] Mr. William Bird of Vancouver arrived in Cumberland on Tuesday
night. He will spend a few days iu
town the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W.
M.  Brown,
Meeting of 1'nJted
< liureli  Badminton Club.
A meeting of the Cumberland United   Badminton   club   was   held  on
Tuesday evening in the United Church
Hall   with   Dr.  Hicks,  as  temporary!    Mr. and Mrs. W. Day and daughter,
president, En the chair. j Ella, of  Hornby  Island, are visiting
«   *   * j ut the Cumberland Hotel the guwta
The   meeting  was   called   to   order ■ of Mr.  and  Mrs.  Merrlfleld.
and the election of officers followed.] *    *   *
Dr. Hicks was elected president. Miss      Mr. and Mrs. W. Day accompanied
Alice Watson, vice-president and Mr. I by Mrs. W. Merrlfleld  loft on Tues-
C, Nash, secretary-treasurer. An executive council was formed, composed of the following: Miss Maui, Miss
EJllen Hunden. Mr. McLean aud Mr.
Jack Auchterlonie.
The fee for the season will be $3.00
aud the club will play on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings and Wednesday
Thimble Club
Hake Presentations,
The Thimble Club met at the home
ol Mrs. J. Watson on Wednesday evening, for the lirst time this season.
Mrs. Hicks, on behalf of those present, presented Mrs. D. It. MacDonald
with a handsome silver sandwich tray
Mrs. MacDonald was a former resident of Cumberlnd and has only recently made her home at Courtenay.
Mrs. J. Dick, a member of the club,
was also presented with two china
cups and saucers, the occasion being
her wedding anniversary.
6 7u*t Ctnuh 1167.00
is thew
Westinghouse is the Set for You
if you want lull six tubs power
if you want true-to-life Tone quality
if you want distance and easy tuning
if you want economy and simplicity of operation
if you want year 'round reception
if you want selectivity, finely balanced
if you want the greatest value offered in Radio
Come in and hear the new improved 1929 Radio
Console and Compact Models from $82.50 to $395.00
For Battery lew, Battery and tha Full Line oi RadioU Modal*
Phone 26
Phone 23
Kire also partially destroyed the
ummer camp of Mr. Victor Frelone
at Puntledge Lake on Thursday morning, but no details as to how the fire
originated could be obtained.
Charlie Dalton
also a full line of
High Grade Chocolates
A. Henderson's
Opposite llo-llo Theatre
Cumberland, B. C.
Practical Harbor & Hairdresser
Children's hair cut any style 35c
Ladies' hair cut any style 50c
day  for Vancouver.
• t   *
Messrs. Jack Horbury. Victor Marlnelll and Archie Dick left on Saturday for Vancouver where they will
attend the University of British Columbia  during the winter.
Messrs. Hen Horbury. M. G-azzanno
und G. Brown left Saturday on a
week's hunting trip iuto the Forbidden Plateau.
Mr. J. C. Brown, grand warden of
the Oddfellows' lodge, made an official
visit to Ladysmlth on Monday, returning Tuesday. He was accompanied
by Mr. Peter McNiven and several
ol her  brethren  of the  Lodge.
• •    *
What might have been a serious!
accident occurred on the Courtenay j
road on Friday last, when a car driven by Teddy Parkins and accompanied by Arthur Meacham collided with
a car driven by T. Robertson, of West
Whilst both cars were damaged the
occupants escaped with minor injuries.
• •   •
.Mr. Hick, government liquor Inspector, was a visitor to town during
the week.
• •   *
Mr. and Mrs. H. Farmer, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Farmer and Mr. Leslie Farmer, of Cadomin, Alberta, are visiting
in town.
• *   *
Or. and Mrs. G. K. MacNaughton
motored lo Nanaimo last week eni.
whore Dr. MacNaughton attended the
trial of Mrs. Alexander.
Something is going to happen sbon-1
iy, two more Cumber!anders, promln-
ent members of tbe Cumberland j
Mcket club have been attacked by
ihe bug called "golfltis", ami are giving the game the "once over" this \
week end.
Mumford's Grocery
nl  Services  will  bo I :
Harvest Pe
:ield at Holy Trinity Anglican Church
'■•n Sunday. Service in flit' morntng
at 11 o'clock and In the ovonlng at 7 j
n'clock. The Rev. Bouraillon, of
Courtenay will preach at the evenlug
Phone 71
Phone 71
Which Please!
A Cumberland golfer, on the lookout for a game on the Courtenay
links hist week, was introduced to a
Dr. Jones, a visitor, another player
who had no partner. The Dr. Wis
a serious man who played an emotional gome, All went well until the
third hole, where the Cumberlander
found that a good drive had ended
In a shockingly difficult bunker. He
glared at tho ball, his fjee becoming,
more and more red. Then ho turned'
to his  opponent.
"Excuse me sir." ho said." but bo-
fore I play this accursed shot, do you
mind telling tne whether you are an
M.li. or a  D.D?"
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Fraternal Order ot Eagles wish In extend
to the llrother Eagles, a hearty invitation to a banquet to be held In
the Mcmorinrl Hall on Tuesday evening, October tho 2nd. in 0 o'clock, to
celebrate their anniversary,
Headquarters Hull will eommonce
the winter season with a big opening
dance on Saturday. October 6th.
Canary Club Orchestra on deck with
hits nnd runs of the season. This
Is news long expected and It Is worth
your while lo show up, 39-40
Cumberland, both in first class shape.
One at $650 and thc other at $1,000
Doth Cash Deals. Apply tn first Instance to the Islander office.
room House, barn aud garage: 6
acres of land. l',£ miles from Cumberland, Apply Lelghton, Cumberland,
Box. Owner can obtain same at Islander office by paying for this ad.
At the
next week
Friday and Saturday
September 28th and 2llth
Monday and Tuesday
October 1st and 2nd
II. n. Warner - ('live Brook
Lois Wilson - Lllyan Tashtnan
Wednesday and Thursday
October  arc]  and   -Mil
Friday and Saturday
October 6th and fitli
Lon Chaney triumphs in a
strange ghost drama.
Compare Values before you buy.
Values in Prices! Values in Quailty!
Look over these Values
Every item of Proven Reputation and Quality
Tiger Salmon, Vis, 6 for  $1.00
Royal City Pork & Beans, 7 for	
Pineapple, 2s, 7 for 	
Mackerel and Soused Mackerel, 4 for	
Strawberry Jam, 4s, new pack 	
The Heroic
and Tragic
story of Nurse
Edith Cavell
translated to
the  screen.
OCT. 29 - 30
A  Film that
the  Whole
World   Should
Nurse  Cavell
Vancouver-Courtenay Transportation
Telephone 144
Mill St., Courtenay
Agent in Courtenay: Mr. A. B. Ball
Service and promptness still our motto.
Powell River, Alert Bay and all Way Points every Tuesday.
Courtenay, Comox and Way Points every Wednesday.
Tugs and Scows for hire.   Boats for charter.
Warehouses and Docks at Vancouver, foot ol Bidwell Street, and
Courtenay, B.C.
Saint Peter scanning the latest applicant for admission to the pearly
"What did you do on the earth?"
be asked.
"I was a truck driver in Cumberland." said  the applicant.
St. Peter jumped several feet into
the air. "Open the gates, boys!" he
shouted. "Give this fellow the right
of way."
FIR POLES, all sizes.
Quote prices f.o.b. shipping
point. Advise quantities
can supply, when can ship.
Spot cash.
Niedermeyer-Martin Lumber Co., Portland. Oregon.


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