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The Cumberland Islander Sep 2, 1927

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With whicli Is rnnsnllilnt a-il Mm I'nniherland N... "^^ **\**n*m .a\\n^a\\
With which Is consolidated the Cumberland News.
Poor Baseball
Game Won By
Combined Team
If baseball Is to prosper In this district a different brand than that dished up on Sunday last, at Courtenay
will have to be played. Perhaps It
was not altogether the fault of tbe
home, or rather the local team (Cumberland and Courtenay players combined In this Instance), who won
handily by the score of 12 runs to 8,
all 12 runs being scored In the first
five Innings, but lather the fault of
weak opponents (12 runs In five Innings Is proof enough). As before
stated If baseball Is to prosper,
stronger teams wlll have to Journey to this district, thus giving to the
long suffering fans, a better brand ot
hall. Tiie local team as at present
constituted Is a very strong one and
nnd on their game it would take a
goud Vancouver team to give them a
There wns a fairly good turn-out of
spectators—at the start of the game;
it was different at the end of the game
though, as a large number lett half
way through thoroughly disgusted.
The game by Innings follows; Alberni batting first:
1st Innings: Dixon went out at
llrsl on an assist by Hunden; Kerney
went out at lirst to Halley Dixon, unassisted. Herbert son was safe on first
on an error by James and Miles
singled. McNaughton also reached
first on an error by James, lilling the
bases, but North fanned.
Bannerman struck out. Cummins
singled and scored on a three-bagger
by Conti. Halley Dixon singled but
went oul with James on a double,
Neslund to Dixon to McNaughton.
2nd Innings:    Milligan went out at
first ou an assist by Hunden.    Redford was safe at lirst on an overthrow
by  Bnnnermnn and  Neslund  singled
(Continued on Page Two)
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH  COLUMBIA     Friday  September 2, 1927
Nanaimo, Aug. 31.—The three-year
working agreement of the Canadian
Western Fuel Corporation employees
has terminated. The employees elected Joseph Sutton and Joseph Dixon
as a grievance committee to represent them at a meeting of the ollicials
of the company. Another committee
composed of J. R. Robinson, of Reserve Mine, and D. H. Simpson, of
No. 1, wus also named.
Mine Rescue And
First Aid Contest
Monday, Nanaimo
The sponsors of the Cricket Club
about to be formed In Cumberland
for the purpose of showing the team
in Courtenay Just how the popular
English game should be played, arc
very gratified at the number of prospective players In sight. During the
past week, a slow howler, a wicket
keeper and two medium pace bowlers
have been unearthed, along with a
classy fast bowler. With at least six
or seven men who claim to be batters
of "county calibre" Courtenay Is in
for a merry time. Efforts are being
made by some of the local enthusiasts
to land some equipment so that the
team might get In some practice before tackling Courtenay. although the
fast bowler seems to think tliat no
practice Is necessary lo beat anything
the farmers can produce. If there are
any cricket enthusiasts in Cumberland who have, or would like to donate any equipment, tbey are asked
to send same along to the Hev. E. 0.
Robothan, the Vicarage, Cumberland.
The 12th Annual Field Day of the
Mine Rescue and First Aid competitions, under the auspices of the Vancouver Island and Coast District
branch of the B.C. Mine Safety Association, will open at Nanaimo, on the
Central Spoils Grounds on Jlonday
morning  nexl.
Tlie mine rescue contest will start
at 8 a.m.. when two teanis from Cumberland will compete for the B.C.
The mine rescue teams are as foi-
Iowa: John Williams, (Capt.); Thos.
Brown, Wm. Beveridge, Wm. Devoy,
Sam Williams, Jr.
2. Harry Devlin (Capt.); Harry
Jackson. Thos. Eccleston, Wm Woods,
The lirst aid team: Jack Williams,
Hamilton Bates, Wm. Jackson.
(Capt.); Harry Waterfleld, Sam Wll
Hams, Jr., Thos. Brown, Arthur Wat
son, will compete for the Mines De
pat'tment nnd Coulson Cups.
Details Completed
For Sports On
Puntledge Lake
Ol'llrlnl   ItiPKiihitliins   Issued   For
lurrying Out Provisions Ot
New Legislation
This week's British Columbia Gazette contains the official proclamation bringing into force the Old-Age
Pension Act, as from August 17.
At the same lime there appears the
following regulations having to do
with the carrying into effect of the
(1) The Workmen's Compensation
Board is authorized and directed tc
to keep such records, books and accounts of the receipts and expenditures under this act as may be necessary; to pay pensions monthly by
bank cheque; nnd to do all such other
acts and things as are incidental, conductive or necessary to the proper
administration of the snid Act. being
Chapter 35 of the Statutes of Canada,
1927, und Ihe regulations made thereunder, and to the operation ot the
pension scheme therln contained.
(2) Every person who makes application for a pension shall Complete such forms and furnish such
evidence nnd proofs ot bis claim from
time to time as mny be required by tlle
Workmen's Compensation Board.
(3) The Workmen's Compensation
Board shall he entitled lo obtain without charge from uny Government department any available Information
tbey may deem necessary in the administration of ihe Old-Age Pensions
Act, Chapter 35 of tbe Stulules of
Canada. 1927, nnd Ihe Old-Age Pension Aci. Chapter CO of the Statutes
of Brlilsh Columbia. 1020-27.
The extension of-the Jurisdiction of
the Small Debts Court to enable it io
try cases arising out of automobile
collisions where the amount claimed
is less than $100, will be sought by
the Automobile Club ot British Columbia at the next session of the legislature, It was announced following
passage of a resolution presented at
the recent meeting of the board of
directors of the motorists' organization by Geo. E. Housser, president.
A great majority of these claims,
other than those for personal injur..',
are for amounts less than $100, Mr.
Housser explained to the meeting. If
unsettled, be pointed out, they can at
present be tried only in the County
Court, and the expense of enforcing
such a claim is entirely out ot proportion to Ihe amount Involved.
The enforcement of a just claim is
therefore often effectually prevented,
the club president asserted.
Amendment of the Act creating '.he
Small Debts Court to handle cases
for which -there was at present 'io
suitable legal machinery without tho
j necessity of setting up any spociil
| tribunal, would prove a great boon
to motorists, .Mr. Housser added.
The legal and legislative committee
of the club was Instructed to t ike   .
matter up at once with the Attorney-
-The last fishing competition held
at Puntledge Lake proved to be even
more popular than its predecessors
due. no diuibt. to the fact that tlie contest started on one day and finished
the followfng day. The prize for tlie
biggest catch, for the two days was
won by E. Williams, who weighed in
BO pounds of fish. The prize for tho
biggest catch on the fly was awarded
to Sam Williams, the prize In this
Instance being kindly donated by J.
Williams. Ben Horbury. with the big-
gesi fish for tlie day was awarded the
prize donated by Dick James, whilst
the best fish taken with either bait
or trawl was divided between J, Hor-'
bury and Victor Frelone, this prize i
being donated by Charlie Dalton. Tlle i
contest was voted by the members of
the Cumberland Hod and Gun Club, |
tlie best held this season t
Mr. Mark Bate
Passed To His
Rest In England
Preparations are almost completed
for the big event of Monday, Labor
Day. when Aquatic Sports wlll bo
held at Puntledge Lake, Cumberland
commencing at 10:80 a.m. The com-
mltlee have been working extremely
hard during lhe past few days ami
the big raft or floal opposite Mr. J.
Rees' place Is almost completed and
will prove a decided asset to the
patrons of the Lake, not only on .Monday, but throughout lhe year—the
fishermen and picnic parties In Iho
summer and the hunters In the Winter. A diving tower will be erected
on the flout Ibis week-end, and it 'a
the Intention of the committee not to
allow anyone on the float unless competing in the event ubout to be staged.
Everything possible will be done by
the committee to ensure safety for the
crowd expected to be in attendance
but special efforts are to be devoted
to. the care of the younger ones.
Petting parties in rowboats and I
canoes will be looked upon by the
committee with disfavor, as it has
been proved without a shadow of a
doubt that a great many serious accidents hnve happened through, to use
a common phrase, "necking." or "petting" parlies.
There will be swimming races, row-
boat races, outboard motor races,
launch races and a special challenge
handicap between Cameron's "Lindy"
and Rees' "Slow Poke." What promises |
to be the funniest event of lhe day
will be the greasy pole event for
which a prize of $5.00 will be given
to the winner. Ornamental or fancy
diving will be another event that is
I.sure to draw a good entry as valuable
prizes have been allotted. Given fine
weather, there Is no reasoil why
Puntledge Lake should not be the
rendezvous of all the residents of
Cumberland on Monday. The committee urge on one and nil to adopt
for tltrlr slogan for that day. "Puntledge Lake for Me."
J On Thursday evening a very sjc-
1 eessful dance was held in the old
i Union Hay schoolliou.se, given by the
girls of Union Uay. A splendid orchestra composed of local boys and
girls was in attendance and everyone
enjoyed themselves to the utmost.
Refreshments were served during the
evening. Those who attended congratulate the girls on its success and
hope to he able to attend another
"schoolIl0UBe" dance in the near
Local Residents In
Mountain Climb
.ii our Issue of August 12th we published an article on "Coal discovered
al Cultus Lake." near Chllllwack
which, should have been credited to
the "Mining and  Industrial  Record."
.Mrs. B. Williams, Trent Road,
wishes to announce the engagement nl*
ber eldest daughter, Mabel, tn .Mr.
Ernest Court, youngest son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Court, Royston  Road.
Personal Mention
Mr. and Mrs. John Thomson returned home Tuesday lasl from a two
weeks' motor tour lu tlie Slato of
Washington, where Ihey havo been
visiting friends,
Quite a number ot car owners of
Cumberland placed their cars at tho
disposal of the sailors from he H. M.
S. Colombo now In the harbor at
Comox, during the week. Trips
, through thc world fnmous Comox
Volley were undertaken. Sandwick
Courtenny, Merville nnd Cumberland
being visited by a large number of the
lads In navy blue.
Jack Bird, of Vancouver, formerly
a resident of (his cily. arrived lu
Cumberland Sunday Inst to pay a visit
to his friends. George and William
• •   •
Miss Isabel Yarrow, of Vancouver,
Is visiting friends and relations In
* *   »
Mr. and Mrs. S. Horwood returned
from Vicloria on Wednesday last,
afler spending a two weeks' vacation.
Miss Beatrice Bickle relumed home
from Seattle on Saturday last after
spending n week's vacation.
.Mr. Mark Bate, of Nanaimo, who
died on Saturday while on a visit to
his birthplace. Birmingham, England,
was well known in this district, uot
only amongst ail old-timers, but lu
Masonic circles. He visited Hiram
Lodge about three months ago in
company with other visiting Nanaimo
brethren and at that time was In tho
hest of health. Ills death will bc
generally regretted.
Mr. Hate, who was the first mayor
of the city of N'anaimo, and probably
Its best known and most respected
citizen, was an outstanding figure In
the community and up to the time of
his death enjoyed lbc best of health.
Hc was nearly ninety years of age.
Some three months ago he left on a
visit to thc land ot his birth, and was
preparing to leave for homo when he
wns stricken, his death resulting a
few hours later.
He is survived by three sons, Mr.
Mark Bate. Jr., of N'anaimo, Jlr. Thus.
Bale, of Kerrisdale, and Mr. Augustus
Bate, of Los Angeles, and dve daughters, Mrs. Alport. South Africa, .Mrs.
Goepel, Victoria; Mrs. Davys, Kaslo;
Mrs. Heathcote. In California, and
Mrs.  Hawthornthwaite, N'anaimo.
In accordance with the oft-expressed wish ot Mr. Ilnle. tbat ho should
be burled in N'.lnalmo, tbe remains
will lie brought back for interment.
Ills (urcer
Mark Bat was the youngest sou of
the late Thomas Bato, who was a
pari ner in a widely-known firm of
manufacturers   in    Worcester-
The   tournament   for   the   Stevens
Shield,   emblematic   of   tlie   District
j championship   iu   the   men's   singles.
! hns reached ihe final stage and should
lie   completed   this   week,   providing
! the   weather   permits   . The   finalists
| are M. Graham and P.  McLoughlln.
two  players   whose  style  of play  Is
very  different   ,M.   Graham   being  a
hard-driving,  steady  player,   relying
on his placements to win whilst P.
McLoughlin  is  also  a  steady player
but his game  is  much  slower than
Graham's  and  he  depends  more  on
the  errors  of  his   opponent  to   win
than   by   beating   bim   by   clean-cut
drives . At any rate, when these two
players meet, one or the other wlll
lie forced to rearrange his .play.    M.
Graham,   last   year's   holder   of   the'
shield. Is a strong favorite but there
is no telling when one bas a player
of  McLoughlln's   calibre   to  contend
Tlie scores of tiie tournament were
as  follows:
1st round; Cy Beard won from A.
R. Slacey. 6-5, 0-5; M. Graham won
from T. Graham, 8-0, 9-7.
2nd round: McLoughlin won from
P. I). Graham, 6-1, 0-2; E. Corfleld
defaulted to E. Bickle; C. Sutton won
from W. H. Cope, 6-3, 6-1.
Semi Final: P. McLoughlin won
from Ii Bickle, 6-1. 9-7; M. Graham
won  from C. Sutton. 6-3. 0-2.
The In .t match of tlle tournament
was that played by' Al. Graham and
T. Graham, the former winning because he -was able to deliver in the
1    The Hon. T. 1). Palullo. Minister of
1 Lands;  Mr. ,1. 0. I'mliacli. Surveyor-
General for British Columbia; Mr. P.
Z.  Caverhlll.    Chief    Forester,    and
Mayor J.  W. McKenzie of Courtenay
returned lasl    evening    iWednesday)
from a  trip in  In Mount  Albert  Edward.   The parly whicli left here on
Saturday afternoon consisted of ihe
four mentioned above, together with
Mr.   Donald    Cameron,    engineer   In
charge  of the  construction    of    the
Courtenay   Waterworks,    who    came
over from North Vancouver specially
! to make the trip;  .Mayor Alex. Maxwell, of Cumberland: Aldermen Wm.
Douglas,   II.   E.   Wallis    and    Theed
Pearse. of Courtenay; Dr. F. II. Moore
of Courtenay;  .Mr. Victor Uonora, of
Cumberland,    and    Constable   M.   J.
Condon, of the Courtenay  Provincial
Police.   Tbey were also accompanied
by ''Buck" Gibson  and  3.  Brown ot
The trip was taken under the auspices of the Courtenay City Council,
who have made application to the
Lands Department for a water right
on the Brown's River watershed and
who. with tlie assistance of Mr. P. P.
Harrison, M.L.A., had persuaded the
Minister of Lands to go in with the
object of geuing lirst hand Information as to the topographical formation of Ilic laud, and satisfy himself
as to the desirability of conserving
the watershed. Mr. Palullo expressed
himself as being fully in accord with
the wishes of the City Council.
Superb View From Klrst l.ooknul
The regular meeting of the City
Council was held in the Council
Chambers on Monday. August 29th,
at 7:30 p.m. His Worship the Mayor
being out of town, it was moved by
Aid. Mumford. seconded by Aid. Williams, that Aid. C. J. Parnham take
the chair; those present were Aid. C.
J. Parnham, T. H. Mumford, W. Henderson and J. S. Williams.
The minutes of the previous regular
meeting were read by the City Clerk.
(W. H. Cope), and adopted as read,
on the motion of Aid. Williams, seconded by Aid. Henderson.
Bills and accounts amounting lo
the sum of $2351.04 were found correct and were ordered to be paid.
The reports of the committees wcre
as follows:
I'lnnnco < (milliliter
Aid. Mumford reported lhe following bank balance:
General Account  $ 8096.8S
Scliool Account     12.053.S7
Savings Account         325 19
Provincial Police Hnve Sparse Information, llnl Officers from Alberni
lime  Heen   Ituslied  to  Invcrliinifc.
! Iron
shire.   England.      He    was   born   *l
Birmingham on December 11, 18of,j
and  eduealed    at    Dudley  Grammar |
School.  Worcestershire,    and at the'
age of seventeen,  left  school  to en-!
gage   lu   his   father's   firm.     He   remained   in   lhls     business     for   two
years,    obtaining  a  thorough   knowledge of mercantile pursuits, and In
1850.   lel't   England   on   the   Princess
Royal  for Vancouver  Island, coming
lo  the  new colony by  way of Cape
(Continued on Page 3)
Works I ••in iii ill ca
Aid. Henderson reported that the
boulevards bad been attended lo.- -
lhe grass having been cut nud Ibe
li'ce guards repaired; alsa. all ashes
hud been cleaned up.
Health   liininiillic
Aid. Williams reporied one case of
whooping cough.
There were no reports of the water,
light and fire wardens committees,    j
Tiie Olty Clerk brought in the attention of the Council the bad condition of the windows lu the far end af:
the City Hall.
It was moved by Aid. Williams sec-:
onded by Aid. Mumford thai Ihe matter he left In Ihe hands of lhe Hoard
of Works  for  the necessary  repairs.
On the motion of Aid. Mumford. sec-j
onded by Aid. Williams, the Insurance
on the soldiers' houses was renewed
There being no further business
tlie meeting adjourned.
Vancouver. II. C. August 31st.—
Reports of the alleged murder o(
A. li. Leach, a fisheries officer, near
Toflno, west coasl of Vancouver Island, arc In the bands of Provincial
Police headquarters here today. Although no Inofrmatlon of a definite
character is in the hands of the officers here, official word of tlie sus-
pecieii murder is momentarily expected, as Provlnclal Constables Wood
and Monks have been dispatched from
Alberni io Investigate.
As far as headquarters here know .
the body was i'ound lu u launch and
an inquest was arranged. The finding of the enquiry was thai *'ihe deceased met death at lhe hands of a
person or persons unknown."
li is understood Ihat lhe body was
found some time yesterday and thai
tlie Inquest was held yesterday afternoon.
Inspector T. W. S. Parsons and Su-
perluteiideni .1 ll. McMullln were til
Nanaimo when ihe reporl from Toflno
reached there and word was nol forwarded io Victoria until tiiis afternoon
Pupils entering school this term for
ihe llrsl lime must'be six years oil
by October 31si nexi. Children younger than (his must wait till February
lsi. 1028. Beginners will reporl in
Div, i" before 9 a.m., Tuesday, Sept.
Jnckie Frizzle returned to his home
in Vancouver, after spending the pasl
few weeks witli Mr. and Mrs. .1. Watson.
The  camp  equipment   was  got  together on  Saturday    afternoon    and
.villi four mules and six horses was
taken to Bevan where camp was made
across the river for lhe night.   Breaking camp al eight o'clock on Sunday
morning the party started up the trail
over   Quartz   Creek   mountain.     The
day was bright and clear and the view
from   the   First ^Lookout  on. Quartz
Creek mountain wns superb.   All Ihe
islands of the Gulf of Georgia  were
clearly visible aud tlie Comox Valley
lay   below   in   panoramic   view.     By
means nf field  glasses tlle farms of
various settlers could  lie picked out
and  clearly  distinguished,  as   could
also the scliool and other buildings of
Courtenay and Comox.   Powell River
was seen  across  Ihe Gulf,  with  the
smoke   pouring   oul   nf  Its   lowering
stacks.   Over a trail which was easily
followed, tlie trip wns made lhe first
day into Goose Lake, where camp wus
made for the night.   Around the lakes
deer and game were found lo be plentiful.   Some of tiie party went out to
explore   a   grass   meadow   some   15"
acres In extent and in lbc dusk counted seventeen deer grazing on the succulent grass.
On Monday morning the party lefl
camp ai eight-thirty and by 1:80 bad
proceeded   lo   within   two   miles   of
Mount  Allien    Edward,    where  tlie
tents were again pitched.   L'p to this
lime the weather was delightful.
Willi lhe dawn of Tuesday morning
1 came rain and the air was thick wltii
I fog.   At 8:80 a party headed by May-
, ors McKenzie nnd  .Maxwell and Aid.
Douglas,  who  had  previously  blazed
' a  trail,  lefl   camp    and    sinned  for
Brown's cabin,   'ihe elevation at the
I cabin showed ll"" feci.   By the time
■ibe cabin was reached the rain was
falling in  torrents  anil a short   re<f
wu- made    when    the   pany started oul i"i* their objective, Mounl Allien Edward.   "Little Mountain," an
elevation of •"'•"."" feci, wblch forms a
' natural approach to the main Mounl
Allien Edward range, wns reached al
'eleven o'clock.    Here  lhe llrsl  snow
was encountered, also patches of (be
I "red" snow.    Several ptarmigan were
1 seen, also sonic old beaver work.    A
peculiar phenomenon here was sev-
'eral larch trees Hirer feet In diameter
one hundred feet higher up all limber ceased.    The going on the ridge
ot lhe big mountain was good, being
! a gradual slope.
A strong gale was blowing and Ibe
temperature stood af in degrees.
Occasionally Ibe fog wuuld lift for i
1 few moments When canyons of 20nti
to " feel in depth would he discernible und there would In' afforded
glimpses nf scenery "f such a grand
Continued on page 3
COMOX FALL FAIR - Courtenay - Sept. 6th and 7th PAGE TWO
Friday, September 2, 1927
The Cumberland Islander
WASHINGTON authorities have decided that
all canoes on the Potomac River must display lights, headlights and tail lights.
The reason, oi course, is that there has been too
much spooning in canoes, or what" the moderns
call petting. The order affects all navigable
Department of Commerce announces that canoeists who do not display lights shall be promptly arrested—and Secretary Hoover looks lo be
such a cherubic person, too—like an elder Dan
Of course, Ihey cover the real intent cf the
order by saying that canoes without lights constitute a menace to navigation. Any man in a
canoe is his own worst menace. It, indeed, takes
an expert equilibrist to stay in one with his girl
long enough to light a lantern.
Necking in u canoe or rowboat is probably the
most dangerous of all outdoor sports. May Irwin
once said: "If you ever see me in a canoe, you
will have to bok quick,"
Aquatic sports are to be held at Puntledge
Lake, ('umberlaiid, on Labor Day, and it is to be
sincerely hoped that the shieks and shebas of
Cumberland will know better than attempt to
hold a "necking" party in a rowboat out on the
Conversation, however, is, after all, only a
pleasant and very enjoyable social activity. If
you enjoy it you should study its rules and make
yourself as agreeable as you can while you practise it. There are more important things in the
world, to be sure, than a bargain sale or a no-hit
game of baseball. There are more important
things than pointing out the errors of others, or
enlightening them with your own knowledge.
But for such purposes it is better to hire a hall.
The next time you spend an evening with a
gathering of your friends make a note of what
they talk about. If you And one really worthwhile thought expressed, or one important subject discussed, you may indeed feel well repair.
The chances are the entire evening will be wasted
over idle gossip, inane discourse or the always
popular discussion as to how many miles you get
to the gallon.
Denman Island
TI IE great bulk of present day conversation
consists in repeating what was read in a
newspaper or what was told by someone
to someone else. And the subjects selected from
the newspapers are not, as a rule, the chronicle
of those events that make history or the news of
interesting achievements in literature or art, but
the cheap scandals of the day. The worse the
scandal the more it is discussed.
Then, ol' course, there are the theatres, moving
pictures and baseball. If it were not for them
many a social talker would find himself without
his tools.
Occasionally, in a social gathering, you find one
person above the average in intelligence who
talks well. As a rule, that person is encouraged
to deliver a monologue.
MANY people apparently believe that when
summer comes religious activities should
cease. We feel this is due in part to a
misconception of religion. If religion is but a
coat to be put on and off at will, then the vacationist who uses it as he does his raincoat is logically correct.
But true religion is not a coat. It is a Character and Character never takes a vacation. Religion is vital relationship between man and God.
It writes its own record in his daily conduct. It
moulds his soul by the habits which it fosters
and destiny is its final decision, from which there
is no appeal.
You may as well discontinue your daily visits
to the dining room as to cease to nourish your
religious life. Bread for the body is no more
important than bread for the soul.
The most important fact about a man is his
attitudes, motives, hopes and ideals, all of which
are largely determined by his religious outlook.
If he loves God and man, if he acknowledges the
obligation to serve and cherish the hope eternal
in his heart his laith will shine with radiance
wherever he goes. Vacation periods are necessary for rest and recuperation, but what shall it
profit a man if he gains physical vigor while he
loses the sense of spiritual responsibility? True
disciples will take their religion with them and
bring it back when they return.
THANK God every morning when you get up that you
' have something to do that day which must be done whether
i you like it or not. Being forced to work, forced to do your
I best, wlll breed In you temperance and self-control, ilili-
I j,ence and strength of will, cheerfulness and content, anil
j a hundred virtues which the Idle never know.—Charles
! Kingsley.
Mrs. A. H. Swan and Stella returned from  Vancouver Sunday.
Whilst spending a holiday on Hornby Island Mr. Bert Fulton landed
some large fish in a very skilful
Miss Edna Swan is a visitor 11
Mr, C. F. Smith of Courtenay was a
visitor on the  Island last week.
Some big catches have been report-
oil from the fishing grounds.
Mr. Albert Emmesley visited frlemls
on Saturday.
Miss Olive Street Is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Woods of Camp 3.
Mr, Harper Baikle of Bevan, accompanied by Mr. W. McKenzie of
Comox, were lhe guests of Mrs. W.
Baikie over  the week-end.
Mr. Albert Graham of the Comox
Logging Co. Is home for a holiday.
Mr. and Airs. Lea Gognln of the
Henry Bay Logging Co. huve taken
up their residence on the Island.
Miss Edith Chalmers and Mr. Bill
Rourlce visited the former's parents
on Saturday, motoring to Alberni on
Among those attending the dance
held on Hornby Island last Saturday
night were Mrs. T. Piket, Mr. and Mrs.
C. Scott, Messrs. J. Dalziel, J Baikle,
E. Taylor, Arnold Graham, H. Piket.
and Lionel Dickson.
Hornby Island |
A pleasant dance, held under the
auspices of the young people of the
Island, was held In the schonlbouse
on Saturday evening. Music was supplied by Messrs. J. N. Arthurs and
Wm. Carmichael in their usual good
style. A number of visitors from
Union Bay and Denman Island were
present as well as a number of Usher-
men tand  campers.    All    voted    the
j evening a great success.
|    Mrs.  T.  Cleasby,    of    Victoria,  Is
spending   a   fortnight  with   her   son,
i Mr. John Cleasby.
Tbe work on the extension to the
I Phipps  Point  landing lias now  beal
i completed.
| Our DMIng Room offers good fool; j
igood service, reasonable  charges.)
[KingGeorge Hotel!
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-llo Theatre
■ ■
*      '-.-'.     i*'>0!
Coast - Okanagan
Telephone Service
It is now possible to talk to such points as
Armstrong, Enderby, Kelowna, Penticton, Summerland and Vernon from mainland coast and
Vancouver Island telephones.
I—(_(—t—I—U-1—(—I—I— (—(—I— I—U- t—I—<,—\-t—(—I—V— (.—(—I.—I—v—l—I—t-l—t—t—(_
Instructed by Mrs. T. Eccleston, we will sell by Auction at her
residence, New Townsite, Cumberland, on
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3rd, at 1:45 p.m.
ull tiie excellent Household Furniture, as follows: —
H-plece Dining Room suite In Oak, consisting of 6 chairs, leather
seats, line Buffet, handsome China Cabinet, Pedestal Table,
3 extra leaves; Columbia Gramophone; Record Cabinet,
Records, Piano Case, Bell Organ, 3D sq. yards of Linoleum,
Occasional Table, 3 piece Upholstered Suite, 23-plece Tea
Set, Books, Mahogany Bedroom Suite, consisting of Bed,
Coil Spring, and Rest moie Muttress; large Dresser witb
Bevel Plate Mirror, 32 x 42; Chiffonier with Oval Bevel Plate
Mirror, full size; Brass Bed, complete; Camp Bed; Oak
Bureau, Lino Rug; 9 x 10V4; Singer Sewing Machine; McClary li-hole Range, as new; McClary Hot Blast brick-lined
Heater; usual Kitchen Sundries; Water Power Washer;
Carpenters' Tools; Garden Tools; Barrels; Roll Barbed
Wire; Post Hole Digger; Double Action Tank Pump; Klr-
stin one-man Stump Puller; Gents Bicycle.   Terms l'««li.
F. C. Pearce
See P. L. ANllKltTON (or Ileal Estate, Insurance, Notary Publlc
Phones:   10, 22, "UK Courtenny.
Poor Baseball
Game Won By
Combined Team
(Continued from Page 1)
bin went out on a nice peg by Downey when lie tried to steal second.
Dixon singled, scoring Redford and
Kerney went out to Halley Dixon unassisted.
Stain struck out. Robinson went
out al first on an assist by Neslund;
Downey singled and Hunden walked.
Bannerman singled, scoring Downey.
Cummins wns safe at first and Hunden scored when Kerney overthrew
flrst, Bannerman also trotting home.
Contl went oul on n fly to Bedford.
3rd Innings: Herbcrtson singled
ami .Miles - fanned, McNaughton
singled, but lieiberlson died ut second
mi an assist by Contl and McNaughton failed to outrun Downey's peg
trying to sleal second.
Halley went oul to McNaughton
unassisted, James singled and Slant
was snfe on lirst on an error by Neslund. Robinson singled, lilling the
buses, whicli were cleared by Downey
with a three-bagger over third, llun-
don singled, scoring Downey. Banner-
man went out ul lirst on an assisi by
Milligan and Cummins went out at
lirst on an assist by Neslund.
•llh Innings: North went out at
first on an assisi by Hunden, Mllll-
gan's shorl ily wns gathered in by
,1 imes, anil Itiidford went out on a
lung ily io Stant
Gilleland replaced Neslund on the
 Und (or Alherni. Neslund going to
*   McNaug'Uon in lefl garden and
llndford to tho bench.   Oontl was sale
it  Ural mi no error by Milligan and
Halley  Dixon  doubled.    James  went
out   ii   iii-l  mi an nsslst by Glllelalld
nnd   Btanl   singled,     scoring    Conti.'
Itoblnson bunted safe but Halley got.
•(queened between third and home and
em   dolled  nt    the    plate',    Downey j
v., in mil "ii a fly lo the lefl garden.
5th Innings: Neslund singled; Dixon singled and stole second, but Nes-
lund wenl oul m third, James assisting, on nn attempted double Bteal.'
Kerney walked. Herbcrtson connected to Bannerman bul Dixon and Ker-,
noy were forced oul on a double play,
Bannerman i« James.
Hunden    fanned    and    llnnnormnn
wen! out at llr-l on an nsslst by Ker-j
uev.    Cummins was safe at  lirst on
nn error by Neslund and stole second.
Contl was safe nt lirst on an error by I
.Milligan.   Halley Dixon came up with j
a nice double, scoring Cummins and
Conti.   James fanned.
(illi Innings:' Miles walked and McNaughton singled. McNaughton and
North were caught In a double plav.
Hunden to James lo Dixon, bul Miles
tallied. Milligan went out at first
on an assist by Hunden.
Stant went out to Neslund at first,
unassisted, Robinson struck out and
Downey went out on a high foul
guehered in by North.
Till Innings: Gilleland struck oul
and Neslund repented. Dixon was hit
by a pitched bull and Kerney drew a
pass. Herbcrtson was safe at first
and Dixon scored on an error by
James. Miles was safe at first and
Kerney scored on an error by Halley.
McNaughton went out on a long fly
tp Robinson.
Hunden singled and Bannerman
walked. Cummins went out on a fly
to Milligan and Conti singled. Halley
Dixon went out on a pop fly to Gilleland and James fanned.
8th Innings: North doubled and
Milligan was hit by pitched ball. Gilleland singled aiid Neslund singled,
scoring North and Milligan and on
an overthrow to flrst, Gilleland and
Neslund advanced. Dixon went out
al llrsl ou an unatnt by Hunden but
Gilleland scored. Kerney went out
to Halley Dixon, unassisted, Neslund
scoring, ilerberlson went out at first
Stant walked and Robinson singled.
Downey went oul at flrst on an assist
by Dixon and Hunden fanned. Bnn-
nesnian wenl out on a Ily lo Milligan.
lull Innings: .Miles struck out and
McNaughton singled. North fanned
and Milligan went out at flrot on nn
assist by Bannerman.
Score  by  innings:
a R H K
Alberni....   tt 1   12 4 0— 8 12 S
Courtenny 2 8 4 12 0 0 0 X—12 10 5
Tho teams were as follows:
Alherni Dixon 2b; Kerney 3b;
Herbcrtson cf; Miles rf; McNaughton
lb and ll': North c; Milligan ss; Redford lf; Neslund p and lb; Gilleland
Courtonay—Bannerman 3b; Cummins ss; Contl lf; H. Dixon lb; James
2b; A. Robinson ef; Downey cf; Hunden p.
Summary—SI ruck out by Hunden
8j by Neslund 2; by Gilleland 4;
walked by Hunden 3; by Neslund 1;
by Gilleland 2; hit hy pitched ball, by
Hunden 2; hits oil* Hunden 12; off
Neslund !>; off Gilleland 7; three-
baggers, Conti and Downey; tw.)-
baggcrs. II. Dixon (2); North; errors,
by Courtenay 6; by Alberni 5,
I'lupire, Doc Cameron,
Phone 182
Phone 182
Of Nanaimo
Announce the Opening of a Branch in the
(Opposite Government Liquor Store, Union Bay Road)
Pontiac Six Cars
All models fully equipped: front and rear bumpers, spare tire and tire
cover, automatic windshield wiper, rear view mirror, sun visor, tilting
beam headlights.
THIS is the new General Motors Light Six that has created such a
sensation in the past two years. For general performance, beauty
of appearance and all round serviceability, it is unequalled by
anything in its class. In all models the appearance suggests a car of very
much higher price.
/jsntxj if jo
*■ >*.
'x\/^J Friday September 2, 1927
fContinued from Page One)
Horn. He landed at Victoria In
January, 1857, and came direct to
Nanaimo, where he was employed In
the office of thc Hudson's Bay Company,
This position he continued to hold
till 1809, when the Nanaimo Coal
Company.'* mines were purchased by
the Vancouver Coal Mining and Laud
Company, and Mr. Bate accepted the
position of manager of the new company. This position he continued to
Illl till 1884.
The city o^ Nanaimo was incorporated in 1874, and at the election lor
the lirst council, in 1875, he stood fur
the mayoralty against the late James
Harvey,,and was elected by a sweeping majority, During the succeeding
live years he was returned by accla
mation. He declined nomination for
1880, but in the following year the
citizens insisted that he should consent to run. and was returned without
opposition. In 1883 he again accepted the nomination and was elected by
n vote double that of his opponent.
In 1885 he was again opposed and
again returned by a large majority,
and from that time he sat continuously In the mayor's chair until 1890,
when he refused to allow his name
to be placed in  nomination
Wonderful I'opulnrily
In 1887, when it was doubtful if In
would accept nomination,  a  re'quisi
tion  signed  by    nine-tenths
voters was presented to him.
ail Governor-Gencrals who have veiled Briliiili Columbia since Confederation.
Mr. Hate was married in 1859 '.'
Sarah Ami Cartwright, of Worcestershire, England, and had a family of
live sons and live daughters.
He was appointed the lirst justice j
of tlle peace iu the district of Nanaimo, receiving his commission In
1S73. He was lhe first chairman of
the Board of Education of Nanaimo,
and has been continuously connected
with and interested in the school system  since 1805.
He was for many years president of
the*  Nanaimo   Library   Institute,   and
of  tho j was the government nominee on the
and  in I Hospital board.
the following year he was made Uie | lie was a member of Ashlar Lodge,
recipient of a magnificent address I A.I*'. & A.M., and past deputy grand
from the citizens accompanied by a master; pasl district chief of tho
gold watch, gold headed cane and a Order of Foresters; past noble grand
silver tea set. During his incumben-
cy of the mayoralty. Mr. Bute received I
It pays to have your shoes repaired as they wear
longer after repairing than when new.
1 aim to give the best in Material, Workmanship and
Service at—
Note addre.vs— Opposite the Drug Store.
of Oddfellows; past noble arch of
Druids; past commander of the Am-
erlcan Legion of Honor; nnd master
workman of lhe Ancient Order of
United Workmen.
was  blowing strongly  but  a partial
shelter   was  found     below    a   caiin
which had been erected on the peak.
Here   there  were    two    varieties  of
flowers found, hare bells and yarrj.v.
By means of an aneroid, which had
, been carefully checked with other Instruments and  I'ound  to  be approximately correct, a  reading was taken
of the elevation of Mount Albert Edward, when it was found after a careful  checking lo  be  8,250  feet, somo
1,000 feet higher than any other figures Unit have been given as to tlle
height of this mountain, the E. & N.
maps  giving    the  elevation  a!  7,2'' I
(continued from page one)
=)—»—)—»—1—1—*—V-}—1—1—1—1—1—1—1—V-l—1—1—1—i—i—i—1 •—>—>—>—1—1^>
f I nud majestic character lo be absolu-
(tely Indescribable.
A High Mountain
I    The  lop  of  Mount  Albert  Edward
was reached at 1:10 p.m.   Tho wind
The fog at the mountain top was
very thick, so advantage could not
be taken of the wonderful view from
that point. The top was found to be
a narrow ridge, from the further side
of wliieh Hie descent appeared to lie
almost perpendicular. After Inscribing Ihelr names on lbc cairn, lhe
party started on the descent, arriving
back at the camp al 5:30, very hungry
and w'el. bul Constable "Mike" Condon, who Iiad been left In charge of
the camp, had a welcome mulligan
prepared lo which tlie parly did ample
IMIghfrd Wilh Trip
On Wednesday morning, lhe whole
party returned ns far as the camp
at Goose Lake, anil as the Hon. Mr.
Patulio had to return to Victoria, he.
with  Messrs. Unibach. Caverhlll and
McKenzie. came on to Bevan and
thence lo Cpurtenay, tiie others re-
maining tn make some further Investigations and return at their leisure.
However, those who have already relumed were delighted witli tlie trip
und all speak in glowing terms of tae
wonderful natural beauty and scenery ol* our own pet mountain range,
j Also, they cannot speak too highly of J
tlie assistance* given them by Con-
stable Condon. ".Mike" wns on tlie'
job all the time, so much so Ihat lie
was accorded a unanimous vote of
thanks by (he party.
Special mention may be made of the
fact thai Mr. Donald Cameron, who
boasts of tit* years, came over from
North Vancouver specially to make
tills trip and stood the journey as
.veil as ihe much younger men of Hie
Visitors \
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 7th, 1927
Hall Exhibition open all day.   Stock judging at 10 a.m.
Luncheon commencing at 11:45. (Catering by Ladies
Auxiliary of the Agricultural Association.)
Official opening by His Honor, R. Randolph Bruce,
Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia, at
1:15 p.m.
Scottish Dancing Competitions and the Vancouver
Ladies' Pipe Band in the Stadium, commencing
at 1:45 p.m.
Committee—Waller   Brown.   J.   W.   Stalker   nnd   Mrs.
K.  II. Moore.
Senior Dances—lfi years and under—Highland
Fling, Sword Dance, Sean Truihheas, Reel o'Tul-
loch and Sailor's Hornpipe.
Junior Dances—10 years and under—Highland
Fling, Sword Dance, Sean Truibheas and Irish
:Good Music all day by Courtenay Boys' Band under
Mr. H. E. Murray.
Horse Racing at 3:30 p.m.—No entry fees.
Committee—H, S. Baker, A. B. Dundas, Jas. Casanave.
Ah. Bridges and Nell Cameron,
1. Horse Race tor boys or girls under 15 years.
2. Horse Race (wide open).
•'!. Costume Race on horseback.
4. Casanave's Broncho, "Buzzing Bessie," open
to all comers.
5. Relay Horse Race lor lady and man.
(!. One, two or three a side tug-of-war on horse
7. Team Wrestling on horse back.
Official Announcer: Walter Woodluis
Ollicial Starter: J. W. McKenzie, Jr.
Ollicial Judge: W. A. Urquhart
BIG VAUDEVILLE DANCE at Gaiety Theatre commencing at 10 p.m.—Ten Tombola Prizes.
Herb Roy's Canary Club Orchestra
Walter Cliffe—-Master of Ceremonies
This Programme subject to change.
K. I'KLIX TIIO.HAS, Secretar
Comox Agricultural
& Industrial Association.
Courtenay on FAIR Day
"limv's Glaagae?" A sturdy mpcb-
ilc wielding :i micrometer gauge on
crankshaft   bearing sang out  the
greeting to the all-Star Sculllsli Football ic'im which recently visited the
[Umpire's lorgesl automobile factory.
thai or tho Kuril Motor Company, Ltd.,
,i! Ford, om.
Thousands of visitors are conducted
through tlu1 Konl Motor Company ot
Canada plant each year, but no party
ever interested the workmen as much
as tin's aggregation of .soccer star.-*.
it was apparent from the greetings
exchanged us the visitors passed from
one department to another of the huge
factory that there is a large number
of Scotchmen, tint to mention soccer
enthusiasts, on the company's
"How tl'yu like Canada?" queried a
foreman in the cold header department, where nuts and holts are manufactured, as the party stopped to
watch an automatic machine picking
up bolls with nimble steel fingers and
feeding them into revolving dies In
which they are threaded. "Fine,"
answered one of the visitors, "hut It's
a hig place to travel across. Who'd
c thought you o^uld travel days and
days and never get out of it!"
"Well.   I've   been   here   for  twenty
years now and never
nut   nf   it."   answered   the     foreman
Owing to the sudden rains now prevalent in the coastal area of the province, motorists are warned by the
emergency service department of the
Automobile Club of British Columbia
to exercise extreme care both in trav-
I elling slippery pavements aud in
driving or parking too clo.se to roadside ditches in the country districts.
A large number of minor collisions
have been reported as well as several
cases where a car driven or parked
too close to a ditch has skidded Into
the ditch and, in
Uecause of the
pavements during the :
the   first     rains    always
smooth      pavements    [ill
"skating  rinks."
"Avoid high speeds and sudden
slops on slippery roads." advises the
club, "if you would avoid accidents."
ie  cases, over-
ctlon of oil on
summer months
Union Bay
Miss Claudia Harrison of Cumberland was a visitor here last Thursday.
being the guest of Miss Mary Little.
Mrs, p, Renwlck and family returned on Friday from Cortes Island,
where they have been visit ing friends
for the past three weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilfrid Glover are receiving congratulations on the arrival
of a baby girl.
To  I'lynionlli-Clicilioiinr-Londoii
Ascanla, Sept, l'i.    Alaunia. Sept
To BelfftSt-Llvorpool-GlasgoiY
Athenla, Sept. 0,   Letitla,     Sept
In Qiieciisto'vii uml l.lvcriimil
Carlnthla, Sept 10.   .Samaria, Sept
To flii'rlMiiirir anil Siiiilliampton
Aqultania, Scpl. 14, Oct. H, 26*.
j Hi rein-aria, Scpl. 21, Oct, 12. Nov. 2.
I * Mauretanla, Sept. 28, Oct. 19, Nov. 8.
j l'o Londonderry mill I'lasimiv
i Transylvania.   Sept.    IT.   Catneronlo,
Sept. 24.
I Tu  l'i)iiiniilli-IIiivrr-Liuiiliiii
Carmania, Sept. 17. Lancastria Sept 21
wanted  to net   '" Q"<'*,|ls,"»11 a'"1 Liverpool
Samaria. Scpl IS.       Laconia, Oct. 2.
.' Calls ai Plymouth, eaBtbound.
whose  burr proclaimed  his  nativity. Money orders, drafts and Travellers'
'It's a  good  place in live in and a Cheques  ai   lowest  rales.     Full   In-
fine place to work;  and It's  lust as 'formation from local agents or Com
in live in and
to work;  anil  It's jusi  r,
ihe old land."
pauy's Offices, (122 Hastings St.,
Vancouver. B.C.
:-'ii.t .';.'.    ■ -. ;i:,-,; ji' 5ii'irgiai;'■^.ijijji.jpi .:i'm,*7ri' *ntii^i,^ii*ii\*ni-iii'm-iii'ih-i^itz-''.\
Hot Tomales
Tomales arc just what you ma ko thom, and
wc know how!
They are fresh—we mako them every day, and they
are kept in our modern equipped Frigidaire.
— *<X»tft«<a9*»—
The Royal Candy
.: 'r.iu iiii "Ms* ii .TiiTu, Ji tiii, S, Siii riii/ti'SSSiSiiri"'; *
iii a ."ul :<!, i;. .*•> :■:■„ ;"■-, .vsa***'."-
This advertisement  is not  published  or displayed  by  the
■lquor Control lioard or by thc Government of British Columbia.
Coal Wood, Ashes and Hauling of Every Description
At Reasonable Prices.
Orders left wilh Mr. Potter at the Jay-Jay Cafe will
receive prompt attention.
f"-P'-\ »>^44i44M)44,W4^HHH|
- — .— — __   _ U
--i-4«i_iiH5a»s5c*Baj= PAGE FOUR
Friday, September 2, 1927
.Mrs. W. Brown was a visitor to .Nanaimo on  Tuesday  last.
Jliss Sadie Brown left for Vancouver Saturday last, enroute to Wood
Fibre, to visit her sister, Mrs. Charles
Mrs. Sam Watsoa returned from
Vancouver Saturday last, after speiul-
ing an extended vacation in the Terminal City,
Miss Lena Merlettl, who has been
visiting relations in Granby, returned
homo by stage Tuesday.
Mr. Bill Walker left for Seattle on
Friday last.
Miss olga Owen of Nanaimo pent
a shot vacation at lloyston during the
week, guest of Mrs. A. E. Joffre*.
.Miss Owen returned to Nanaimo Friday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Susie Lloyd were visiting In town on Monday, Mr. Lloyd
returning to Crofton Monday night.
Mrs. Lloyd will spend one week ii
Cumberland, visiting her friends and
Cumberland Boy Successful
in Model Yacht Event
Jack McLean ot.Cumberland, with
his model "Jubilee," won the B.C.
championship for **("' Class Model
Yachts In n two mile race. The race
was twice around a triangular mile
course on Lost Lagoon.
.link Is a pupil of Mr. Blackinoor,
manual training instructor of Cum-
berland public scliool.
S    At the ILO IL©
;      Friday and Saturday (thi. week-end)
Rin- Tin- Tin
\ A Hero of the Big Snows
H e
MONDAY and TUESDAY, September 5th and 6th
Miss Morgan returned home on
Thursday last after enjoying a holiday in Nanaimo and" Vancouver.
Mra. W. C. White and her daughters, Mrs. Eva Casey and Airs. Viola
Hartnell with her three children,
motored to Alberni with Mr. Harry
Casey on Monday morning on a visit
to Mrs. Mabel Monks. Thoy returned
on  Tuesday  evening.
Mrs. Richards, from Nanaimo, has
been spending a few days with Mra.
D. Morgan and left on Thursday
morning for  home.
Mr. MilUm'Pierey has gone to the
Prairie harvest fields, making three
Valley boys who are helping lo real)
the record crop.
Mr. and Mrs. Knight and family.
with Mr. aud Mrs. Playlair. f rom
Point Holmes, were visitors to Mr.
anil  Mrs.  white's on  Sunday  last.
Additional   Harbor
Anywhere, in any
weather, this milk
keeps perfectly in the
unopened can. You
cantafclyordcv.it by
the decen and keep a
supply io tin** pculi:-;,
Ideal for cocking.
Write The Borden Co.
Limited, Vancouver] ft>r
Free Recipe b.uok.
Dominion Government and Paper Company Co-Operate
in Construction of
rowell   River,   Aug.   29.—Tbe   Dominion   Government   Department   ot
Public Worwa is nl present lining r
pair work  nnd  making an extension
iu   the  existing  dock.    Considerable
dredging lms just been done and now
lenders nre being called for tbe cott-
jstructlon    of    n    breakwater  to  be
i plnred   about   biili  n   mile   soutlieas:
lol Ihe present Government dock. The
j cosl of the new work is estimated to
* be in il elghborhood of one hundred and fifty thousand dollars.   The
breakwater will be one thousand foot
! long,  will  require* about fifty thousand  yards  of  rook  and  in  all  probability tlie services of a diver wlll
be necessary in placing the material
I ;or   lbc    foundation.     The    Powell
i Rivet* Company is co-operating with
ilic government in  the construction
.>! ilie  new   breakwater.
The growth of industry ot Powell
River hits made the additional harbor protection necessary and will no
doubt iie of material benefit to small
shipping, particularly tugs will*
booms of logs during the stormy wln-
ter reason when the southeast wind
is  blowing.
j       WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY. September 7 and 8
Milton Sills in
Adults. 50c
with Mary Astor
Children, 25c
u '■
ll Johnson's Wax
Electric Floor
'■* Tl Otwl    Rcnsonahk [%
Beautifies all your Floors and Linoleums
quickly, without stooping, kneeling, or even
soiling your hands.
Price complete, with Johnson's Lamb Wool
Mop for spreading Wax:
Kent it or buy it from
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Co., Ltd.
Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each
This is a lii-in. valve i'or use on domestic hot water
supply systems for relief of damaging pressures caused
by ranges and tank heaters.
Both Red Tup Relief Valves are approved by Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc., ami by State and Municipal Bureaus uf Water and Boiler Inspection.
G. W. CLINTON, Managing Director.
Rollins  Strum Heated
W. MERRIFIELD, Prop.       |
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may he pre-empted by
British subjects over IS 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-emptions is
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Scries,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which ean be obtained free of charge
by addressing lhe Department of
Lands, Victoria, B.C., or in any Government Agent.
Records will lie granted covering
only land suitable lor agricultural
purposes, and which is no! Umber-
land, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per acre wesi of Ilic Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Applications for pre-emptions arc
to be addressed lu the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Di-
vision, In whicli the laud applied for
is situated, and are made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Lund Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must lie occupied foi
live years aud improvements made
to value of $10 per acre. Including
clearing and cultivating at hast live
acres, before Crown Grant can be
• For more detailed Information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Lund.*'
Applications are received for pur-
chase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being liinlicrland.
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price of first-class (arable) bind is i".
per ncre, and second-class (grazing]
land $2.50 per ncre. further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands Is given in Bulletin
No. 10, Laud Series. "Purchase and
Lease of Grown Lauds."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding io ucres,
muy be purchased or leased, the conditions Including paymont of
Unsurveyed areas, not excel ding 20
acres, may he leased as bomesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the lirst year, title being
obtained alter residence and Improvement conditions nre fulfilled and
land has been surveyed.
For grazing nnd Industrial purposes areas not exceeding 040 acres
may he leased by one person or n
Under the Grazing Act the Province ls divided into grazing districts
and the range administered under n
Grazing Commissioner. Annual
gruzlng permits are issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
lo established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations tor range
management, Free, or partially free.
permits are available Tor settlers,
campers   and   travellers,   up   to   ten
JEW j&ir*5=<S»OC«i»«»*^«»
Quality Meats at
Popular Prices
■ ■ 'i
IN the brief period of our history it has not been
given to many inhabitants of Vancouver Island to spend seventy years of their life hero,
yet this was the experience of the late Mr. Mark
Bate, of Nanaimo, who can truly be described as
one of the oldest of our pioneers. To all intents
and purposes, coming, as he did here in 1857, he'
may be said to have seen the beginnings of Nanaimo, and that he was recognized in the early
years as one of its outstanding citizens was illustrated by his choice as Mayor immediately
following its incorporation as a municipality in
1874. Fiom then until 1880 he enjoyed the position of the city's first magistrate, no one believing
that any good purpose would be served by offering him opposition. Again in 1881, in 1883 and
in 1885 he was returned to that post, and from
the latter year until 18'.)0 he held the reins of
oilice. It is a proud record of citizens' appreciation of the personal popularity and efficiency as
a business man of the late Mr. Bate.
A public-spirited citizen in every way,. Mr
Kate's activities were numerous, yet, despite all
tttese, he lived to the ripe old age of ninety years.
Me was full o. vitality always and maintained his
interest in current affairs to the end. His strength
of purpose and physical well-being led him to
undertake a journey to his birthplace in Birmingham a few months ago and while there he was
overtaken by deatli. Mr. Bate was one of the
most widely known and highly respected citizens
of the province and an example of the fullness of
years vvhicn may be attained by a clean, upright
life in this climate. No one who has been engaged rn the civic life of British Columbia ever
attained a more enduring popularity. The deepest sympathy of British Columbians as a whole
will be tendered to the surviving members of his
family.—Victoria Daily Colonist.
1 Wi! carry only the best of
i Meals. For your Sunday
! or Holiday Dinner try one
of our Roast
and LAMB
R. Mitchell
L. A. &
Teacher of Pianoforte and
Term  commences  September 0th.
U07 Derwent Avenue,
rn* phone 1-8-0.
!}P. P. Harrison, M.L.A.j
jj       Barrister, Solicitor,
; Notary Public
I Main Olllce
U Courtenny             Phone  258
I Local Offlce
rt Cumberland Hotel ln Evenings.
l(        Telephone  115R or  24
The Practical White Tailor
Carload of Hogs Shipped
The first carload of pigs, 72 in
number, ever to have left the district and said to be the first carload
to have been shipped off the Island,
left the Courtenay station en route
to Vuncouver this morning. The
quality of the hogs wns number one
mil commanded top price.
4 5
Licensed Taxi Driver
Cumberland, B. 0.
First-class throughout
Excellent Cuisine
Electrically Heated
Phone 15 Phone 15
Okanagan Commoner: Rrank* A.
Briscoe, who for a few years has been
ut tho hend of the Armstrong Advertiser, hist week sold the newspaper
and job plant to J. E. Jamleson. late
of the Puniilcky (Sask.) Times.
The business men of Armstrong
have promised .Mr. JamicBon their
support. They did not support the
Advertiser under .Mr. Ilrlseoe or his
predecessors ns they should, and In
this way help to build a strong and
virile newspaper.
Newspaper men nre not superhuman. They nre philanthropists to
a degree, but not wholly, lf local
business men don't give the support
required lo build up a strong news-
paper, they are given a newspaper
tliat looks sick and lean and down-
iit-lhe-heels, and the publisher goes
si rung on  the job end of his plant.
You can't kill a printer, and he
won't starve. Ever and always tlie
town gets the worst of It when men in
business get peeved and pull out their
ads., hoping to spile tbo printer. Tho
printer, If he has any liddle strings In
him, sails merrily ou ami the town
heads for Hlckvllle.
Stand behind Jamieson, you good
people nf Armstrong, aud he'll give
you n newpaper. Get peeved at him
when he presents bis first bill for
printing or advertising and—well,
don't tlo it.
Goodbye, Briscoe. Good health, joy,
peace and fewer trials faithfully
(ought ns you leg ll down tho long,
lonely lane of life.
Wilcock Bros.
Meat Market
Keep Only the Best
and VEAL
-      PORK
A | Trial Will Convince
BACON (Fletcher's No. 1) and Burns'
qCTa^aaaaaaiaaaEraBPaWgs^ Friday, September 2, 1927
: *-
| —_ .	
T limhpr
1  I i
In every sorts of building materials,
Royston Lumber Co.
PHONES JNlght c""9: 134x Courtena>'
\Olllce: 1(9 Cumberland.
Hi                 . .   	
Aquatic  Sports
Puntledge Lake, Cumberland
Labor Day, Sept. 5 th
Sports commence 10.30 a.m,
1.—Single Row Boat Race, half mile, open.
First Prize, |5.U0       Second Prize, |2.50.
2.—Double Row Boat Race, half mile, open.
First Prize, $7.00      Second Prize, M-OO.
3.—Outboard Motor Race, two mile, open,
First Prize, $5.00      Second Prize, $2.60.
4.—Launch Race.three miles, open,
(Speed Boats barred.)
First Prize, $5.00      Second Prize, $2.50.
5.—Speed Boat Challenge Handicap, four miles.
"Lindy" versus "Slow Poke."
6.—Tub Race, twenty-five yards, Boyg 18 and under.
First Prize, $2.50      Second Prize, $1.00.
7.—Tub Race, twenty-five yards, Girls, 18 and under.
First Prize, $2.50      Second Prize, $1.00.
8.—Diving for Plates, open.
First Prize, $2.50      Second Prize, $1.00.
' 9—Boys' Under Water Swim, 18 and under.
First Prize, $2.50      Second Prize, $1.00.
10.—Girls Under Water Swim, 18 and under.
First Prize, $2.50      Second Prize, $1.00,
11.—Back Swim, twenty-five yards, open.
••    First Prize, $2.50      Second Prize, $1.00.
12.—Back Swim for Ladies, twenty-five yards.
.     . First Prize, $2.50      Second Prize, $1.00.
13.—Relay Race, fifty yards, 3 to a team.
.'•FlrBt Prize, $6.00      Second Prize, $3.00.
14.—Boys' twenty-five yard Swim, 14 and under.
First Prize, $2.00       Second Prize, $1.00.
15.—Girls' twenty-five yard Swim, 14 and under.
First Prize, $2.00       Second Prize, $1.00.
16.—Boys' fifty yards swim, 18 and under.
First Prize. $2.00       Second Prize, $1.00.
17.—Girls' twenty-five yards Swim, 18 and under.
First prize, $2.00; 2nd prize, $1.00.
18.—One hundred yards open.
First Prize, $5.00      Second Prize, $2.50.
19.—Greasy Pole, open.
Prize, $5.00.
20.—Water Polo Exhibition, seven to a side.
First Prize, $14.00      Second Prize, $7.00.
21.—Fancy Diving from high board.
First Prize, $5.00      Second Prize, $2.50.
22.—Fly Casting Contest.
First Prize, $3.00      Second Prize, $2.00.
Other special events will be held.   Particulars of
which will be announced later.
Every Child on the ground at 11 a. m., on Monday,
September 5th will receive a Special Prize.
Marie Prevost to be Seen Here
as Heroine of Mystery
"Bobbed Hair," the Warner Bros.
Classic ol the Screen, wliieh ls coming to the Ilo Llo Theatre next Monday and Tuesday, has an all star cast
that Includes Marie Prevost, who
plays the leading role of Connemara
Moore; Kenneth Harlan, who enacts
her successful suitor, and Reed
Howes antl John Roche, the two dissatisfied swains.
Louise Fazenda has a role which
combines comedy wlh drama, and
Emily Fitzroy is a strict maiden
aunt. The remainder of the cast includes Tom Rieketts, Francis J. McDonald, Helene and Dolores Costello,
Pat Hnrtlgun, Walter Long and Otto
Hoffman. Alan Crosland. noted director of "Three Weeks," "Enemies of
Women" ond "Under the Red Robe,"
directed the production and Lewis
.Milestone wrote the scenario. Byron
Husklns was the photographer.
The story deals with the headstrong but beautiful girl who ls forced by her aunt's wlll to decide upon
her future husband by her twenty-
first birthday. She has two men
eager to marry her, one begging her
to hoh her hair, and the other pleading that she leave it uncut. Promising that her decision ahout her hair
sliull mean her decision between
thom, she prepares for a masquerade
party. However, she finds she cannot make up her mind, and runs
away with a strange man who passes
In an automobile. Tlieir ride lead?
to u series of adventures, but when
tlie exciting night is over Connemara
lias made up her mind—and marries
lie  handsome  stranger.
Arabs, the dash of seaplanes letting
loose death destroying bombs coupled
with the rush of seamen and murines
to the rescue of a handful of Campbell Highlanders in a small fort is
but a part of this thrilling romantic
drama which is closely woven with
one of the sweetest love stories ever
told, lt is a story of a Flag Lieutenant who is deeply In love with th.
Admiral's daughter, she is anxious
that he accomplish even greater hon
ors to become the hero of her dreams.
How he does this Is marvelously portrayed.
With   destroyers    of   the    Britisli
Navy actually engaged In the making
of  this  spectacular  production   the
producers  have  left  nothing  undone!
to carry out the thousands of thrills
and pulse leaping moments.    It's all
packed  Into "The  Flag Lieutenant,
which served as Cyril Maude's great
est stage success.
To thoso of the older generation,
who view with alarm the terrifying
manners and morals of the younger
generation, we heartily recommend a
visit to the Gaiety Theatre next Friday ami Saturday when Allan Dwan's
new Paramount drama, "Padlocked,"
ivlll he on the screen.
For this honest portrayal of a
modern American family reveals the
fact that lack of sympathy and understanding on the port of parents is
driving the youth of our country to
tlie jazz  life.
"Padlocked" Is a picturization of
Ihe widely read Cosmopolitan Magazine story by Rex Beach, lt was
adapted by Becky Gardiner and
James Shelley Hamilton, and features an imposing cast, headed by
Lois Moran, Louise Dresser and
Noah Beery. Florence Turner, Helen
Jerome Eddy, Allan Simpson, Charles
Lane and Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., are
among the Important supporting
The cenlrnl character In the story
Is a lovely, high-spirited girl, who
rebels against her father's narrow-
minded attitude and efforts to stitle
her natural ambitions, and runs away
from home to seek a career on Broadway. As a cabaret dancer, she straws the attention of the millionaire society set and becomes Involved
In a love triangle. An unexpected
crisis develops when her father demands that she return home, and the
subsequent events are charged with
suspense and emotional appeal.
The entire production has been lavishly set, brightly and fittingly costumed, and under Mr. Dwan's direction very colorfully and Bmoothly
"The  Sea   Tiger"   Presents   a
Strong Plot of Brotherly
Love and Hate
Brilliancy coupled with a shorage
of sterling character may win out tor
a time hut It is more often the plodder, slow thinking but earnest and
sincere who gets the final break.
This in a sense Is the difference in
character that forms a basis for the
plot of "The Sea Tiger" a First National picture starring Milton Sills,
which comes to the Gaiety Theatre
next Monday and Tuesday and to the
Ho Ilo Theatre on Wednesday and
Milton Sills Is the slow-witted lish
erman in a tiny Spanish colony hi
the Canary Islands. Opposed to hlni
Is his younger brother, played by
Larry Kent, who is keen but con
sclenceless. And in the end It Is the
elder and slower brother who wins
love and happiness and even redeems
the erring youth.
Mary Astor has the feminine lead
while Alice White plays a disturbing
element as a show girl who comes
into the commonplace lives of the Islanders and disrupts everything
Kate Price Is cast for a good character part and the picture was directed
by John Francis Dillon, with Carey
Wilson handling the production management. He also wrote the scenorlo
from the Liberty Magazine story by
Mary Heaton Vorse. It is declared
to be one of the most romantic stoi
ies that has reached the screen In
long time.
The Ilo Ilo Theatre will feature II
Rln-Tln-Tin picture when "A Hero
of the Big Snows." an Ewart Adamson story, produced by Warner Bros
opens on Friday this week-end for
two days' run. Alice Calhoun "making her initial appearance with the
dog star, Is the heroine and Don Al-
varado plays opposite her in tiie role
of a disheartened wastrel. Leo Willis appears as a villainous trapper
and Mary Jane Milllken as,the baby
In addition to these human actors
the cast Includes Nanette, the mate
of Rln-Tin-TIn, and an expertly
trained dog team. The locale of the
story is in the Canadian wilds and
these dogs are thoroughly at home
among the snows and hardships of
the country The big thrill is a light
with a wolf pack.
Produced with direct co-operation
of the British Admiralty, the Astra-
| National Productions of England
have Succeeded In turning out whut
undoubtedly, will be classed as one of
the outstanding productions ot the
year. That production is "The Flag
Lieutenant," a romantic drama of
tho Navy from the play hy Major W.
P. Drury and Major Leo Trevor.
Thousands and thousands appear In
tills   spectacular   production   backed
by a most carefully selected cast and
produced   by   Maurice   Eivey,   "The
Flag Lieutenant," which Is scheduled
for  Fair  Day,  next   Wednesday  and
Thursday at the Gaiety Theatre and
Friday and Saturday,  Sept. Oth and
10th at the Ilo Ilo Theatre, Is perhaps the most Important screen Undertaking   whicli   this   company  has
ever produced, or any othor company
I for  that  matter.    Tho  colorful settings,   tho   magnificent   backgrounds
j and tlic Navy, the British Navy, spout-
* ing forth a broadside of shells from
their fourteen and slxtcen-lnch guns
Do nice girls flirt? That Is one of
the Interesting questions answered,,
in Colleen .Moore's new fast-stepping
First National picture, "Orchids and
Ermine," which conies to the Gaiety
Theatre on Friday and Saturday,
Sept. 9th and 10th.
In the story, Colleen, a l|ltle switch-
hoard operator in lhe loony of a big
New York hotel, meets a very nice
hut very bashful young man. Sho
fulls In love with him and he with
her but he lacks the courage to attempt acquaintance.
Any girl who would let the man of
her Ideals get away just because he
Is bashful deserveB to lose liim, according to Colleen, who certainly
does her best not to let this one |
Jack Mulhall heads the support Ing
cast In "Orchids and Ermine," tho
filming of which took thc entire unit
to New York for several weeks. Sam
Hardy, Gwen Lee, Alma Bennett,
Hodda Hopper, Kate Price, Jed Proi,-
ty, Emily Fitzroy aid others also pluy
Important  roles.
'One should He on the right side,"
snys a doctor.   But if one is on the
  ntljn   u    uu. nil.      om    |i    |,||c   !H    Illl    IIIU
j. into the hillsides covered with thou-  ,.|gh*  s,„0 lt ,s ,„„ nm<Mury  lu lit!
i sands   upon    thousands   ot   hostile nt an.
at the GAIETY
Friday and Saturday
[This Week-end]
Rex Beach's
Lois Moran - Louise Dresser
Noah Beery
The atmosphere is of Broadway night life, the trials
and temptations o fa cabaret dancer, how New York
millionaires amuse themselves, lashionablc society and
contrasted with these, a gloomy reformatory for girls.
also Comedy and Scenic
Monday - Tuesday, September 5 -6
with Mary Astor
"I promise to protect him
- - - - from myself"
With a seering scar on his husky arm he pledged
defense of his brother. But the taunts of a mocking
woman left a far deeper scar on his heart.
Adults, 50c
Children, 25c
j   Immediately after the show, the judges will give   !
$250 IN GOLD!
| to the winners of the
Free Press Popularity Contest
• •:•
Hon. J. D. McLean, Premier of British Columbia,
will give an address after the show, on Tuesday.
Weds.-Thurs., September 7-8
44The Flag Lieutenant"
Friday and Saturday, Sept. 9-10
J <f * *• ■'■*,
~=»f,A. rOP     *
'       ■
with Jack Mulhall
Every new Colleen MooVe picture has a brand-new
Colleen Moore! Here's her cleverest and cutest! 'Phone
girl at the Ritz—Surrounded by smartness—smart
gowns—smart women . . But Colleen's smartest of
them all when il comes to landing the catch of the year. PAGE SIX
Friday, September 2, 1927
the arrival of
Ladies' Felt Hats
Personal Mention
COAL     —
of all descriptions
David Hunden, Junr.
!      Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
■l :_#'     PROMPT ATTENTION     "fEJ
if .
The "GEM"
Barber Shop
Opposite Uo-IIo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
Practical Barber & Hairdresser
Ladies' bair cut, any style SOc
Children's hair cut any style 35c
'S 1
The Nation's Chosen Refreshment
Comox Pure Jersey Ice Cream
*   !   •
GIVE your summer lassitude a trip to the Frozen
North. In a brick of Comox Jersey Ice Cream are
captured snowdrifts and ice herns of frozen fruit and
 * * *	
and refresher for picnic, party, luncheon or dessert.
 * * *	
Served in brick or bulk—al your favorite fountain.
Comox Creamery
Courtenay, B.C.
i  i
i   *
Mr. Frank Potter left for Kamloops
Thursday hist, where he has nccepted
a position on the Kamloops High
School staff.
.   #   #
"Jlr. Matt Brown, of the stair of the
local postofflce, returned on Wednesday after spending the past two weeks
in Vancouver.
*   *   *
Jliss Edna Watson,  who has heen
spending an    extended    vacation  In
Vancouver, returned to her home on
I Saturday last.
* *   *
Miss  Barbara  Westflold, who has
! boen spending the past two weeks In
j Nanaimo,  returned  to  her home  on
.   .   .
i     Tho Misses Carrie and Knlle Rlch-
: unison, who have been holidaying in
England I'or the past two months, returned lo their home In Cumberland
* *   .
Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Shenstone. who
hnve been louring lhe Island for the
past two months were at Campbell
River during the week-end.
.   *   *
Jlr. Dick Hudson, of Cumberland,
in spending a week's vacation al
Forbes Landing.
* *   *
The hnd weather and the fact thnt
school opens next week has been responsible lor a number of Cumberland
residents leaving their camps at the
bench and returning to town. Among
those noticed moving tlieir belongings
were Dr. nnd .Mrs. McNaughton and
family, Jlr. and Mrs. Harry Keeler
and family, Mr. and Mrs. McKinnon,
and family. Mr. and .Mrs. C. II. Tarbell nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Alf. Pilling.
* •   •
Jlr. Holt, contractor, of Victoria is
Installing u plpeless furnace at Iloiy
Trinity Anglican Church, which will
be used also to heat the Hull utl-
joining the Church. Mr, h. It. Finch,
of Cumberland lias the contract for
Hie other alterations which are being
undertaken and which includes besides a new entrance, reshlngling and
the building of tlie furnace house.
* *   *
The Rev. (ind Jlrs. Comley of Alert
Bay. who huve been the guests of .Mr.
nnd Jlrs. T. H. Jlunilord for the past
week, left for their home Thursday
* ♦   *
Mr, und .Mrs. A. G. Ross and young
son Allan who have been the guests
of Jlr. aiid Mrs. J. H. Cameron have
returned to their home in Vancouver.
* *   •
A party consisting of Jlr. and .Mrs.
A. Thomson, Mr. and Jlrs. J. il Cameron, Jlr. and Mrs. Jlatt Stewart, the
.Misses J. Balagno, Dellna Wilson.
Nettie Robertson, M. Bannerman,
Alice Manning and Mrs. J. Brown,
of Vancouver, Mrs. Joe. Rees and
Jlessers. Malcolm Stewart, Robert
Bennie. Barber and A. Lobley held
a delightful "Corn Bake" at Puntledge
School Supplies
Buy your School Supplies  here and  get  your  cash
Discount Bonds.
From our complete stock of Stationery we can supply
all your School Requirements:
: pok PI HI,I<  school •
• ii-:VI   HOOKS,
: exercise HOOKS, I
.note hooks, :
: mi.Kiis, :
: paints, :
: ( rayons, :
: pencies, :
: pens, :
: miscellaneous :
: pads, etc, etc. :
• coit nii.li school: :
: text books,          :
:     (extra thick)      ....■
: drawing               :
: materials,           :
NOTE HOOKS,               l
Willi over)
PENS,                           :
: pencils,               :
■FOUNTAIN PENS,        :
ol' School
■ETC, etc.               :
■                                                   ■
Lang's Drug Store
. "It Pays to Deal at Lane's"
It doesn't take a very expensive car to cost you 5c.
more per mile than a Ford, and 5c. a mile is a heap of
money in a year.
Buy a Ford
and spend the difference
by brightening the wife with a new costume and the
house with a radio!
Corfleld Motors Ltd.
Jlr. Henry Plump (Toots), of Vicloria was a visitor to Cumberland
during  lhe  week.
* •   *
Mr. and Jlrs. J Robertson nnd family left lor a short vacation, during
.Mr. Robertson's absence his duties
nl the local telegraph office are being
undertaken by Jllss Alice Manning.
t   •   *
.Mrs. Jl. Mitchell, Jllss J. Mitchell
and .Master Allan have returned from
Port Alhornl after spending tlie pint
two weeks witli Jlrs. Magnone.
* *    *
The Cumberland Rod and Gun Club
Intend holding another fishing contest In lhe near future und one of lhe
stipulations will he that all fish
oaughl he tlonated to the hospital.
.   .   .
Jllss Alice J. Coleman, at one lime
a resident of Cumberland and a popular member nt ihe Cumberland Public School teaching stuff was married
recent ly in Vuncouver, according lo
Information received by friends here.
Jliss Coleman wlll probably he best
remembered through her father, who
for a number of yenrs did missionary
work iiiiiiing the Chinese residents of
Cumberland, residing during his stay
at West Cumberland. The groom. Mr.
Christopher Ilelsdon is a resident of
Vanvouver and the young couple have
been the recipients of many congratulations. Cumberland friends of Miss
Coleman will wish her all happiness
lu  her new life.
<■   *   »
Mr. Robert C. Lang, of Cumberland
will in the near future open nn up-to-1
dale music store In the city of Court-1
onny and we nre given to understand
will carry a full and complete line )f
Orthophonies and  records, alld what
ls very evidently wanted In the ills-1
trlct.   the  latest   song   und   musical
numbers lu sheet music*.
Phone 46
Courtenay, B.C.
Cumberland Supply
-The. CASH Store
Phone 155 Cumberland, B.C. Phone 155
every care should be taken in purchasing your groceries—Cut out High Prices and needless waste.
Corn Flakes, Kellogg's Quaker Post Tonstles, pkt  12a*
U. & K. Wheat Flakes   450*
Kellogg's Pep Itrun  170
Post Urnu  Klnkes     17***
Sliced Pineapple, large Un   lilt*
Carnation Milk, tall, 12c; huby. ;i tor 200
Van Camp Pork and lienns, Ind., 3 for  25a*
Van Camp Pork and Beans, medium, 2 for 250
Ivory Guest  Soap, per box  550
White Wonder Soap, 5 for  250
White Swan Soap, 6 for   25a*
Empress Strawberry Jam, -lib Un   850
Blackberry, Gooseberry, Plum, etc., 41b tin   75**?
Heinz White Pickling Vinegar, per gallon   $1.00
Magic Bilking Powder, 12oz !  380
White Star Baking Powder, 12oz  250
Royal Baking Powder, 12oz  550
Blue Ribbon Coffee, per  lb    700
Nabob Coffee, per tb   700
Peanut Butter  280 and 050
Cumberland Supply
-The CASH Store
Dunsmuir Ave. Cumberland


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