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The Cumberland Islander Aug 5, 1927

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Array With which la consolidated the Cumberland Nona.
ISLANDER
FORTY-SIXTH YEAR—No. 31.
CUMBERLAND, BRITI8H COLUMBIA       FRIDAY,  AUGUST 5th,  1927
Statue Of Sir Wilfrid Laurier
Unveiled By The Prince
Of. Wales On Wednesday
* * •
* ■*$- •
• *
Notable Address By Premier Mact\enxie Kingl
* «. tt * f  •*.*'•
(Special tb The Islander)
Ottawa, Aug. 8.—Before a brilliant
assembly His Royal Highness the
Prince of WaleB unveiled a magnificent stntute of Sir Wilfrid Laurier.
The Prince, who Is on ti holiday tour
to Westom Canada, accompanied hy
his brother Prince George, and Prime
Minister Stanley Baldwin and Mrs.
Baldwin, received a magnificent reception. Following the unveiling ceremony. Premier Mackenzie King delivered a notable address.   He said:
The statue, which His Royal Highness The Prince of WaleB has graciously consented to unveil this afternoon has been erected by authority
of parliament to commemorate the
name and memory of one whose lite
is a part of thc history of Canada, antl
a part of the history of the larger
community of British nations of which
His Majesty 1b King.
In the lights and shadows ot history, there are few events which present more in the way of parallel and
contrast than the ceremony of today
and a ceremony of thirty yenrs ago
which It serveB to recall. Thirty
years ago, the British Empire was
c lebratlng the Diamond Jubilee of
Queen Victoria's accession to the
Throne. This year, Canada is celebrating the Diamond Jubilee of the
Confederation of her provinces. Thirty
years ago, at the heart of the Empire
of which she was Queen, tbe revered
and venerable Victoria was bestowing, as a mark of royal favor, a
knighthood on Wilfrid Laurier. at the
time the Prime Minister of Canada.
Today in the capital of Canada, the
memory of Sir Wilfrid is being honored by the Illustrious great-grandson of her lute Majesty. His Royal
Highness the Prince of Wales, our
future king, who Is about to unveil
the statue of Sir Wilfrid In the distinguished presence, amongst others,
of His Royal Highness Prince George,
and the Prime Minister of Great Britain. Where In history will be found
aught thnt speaks more of the Inheritance which we of tlle British
communities share In common; or
more of Its poetry and romance?   It
•    *
WELSH SOCIETY PICNIC
The Cumberland and District
Welsh Society's annual picnic will
be held on Sunday at Millard's
Beach. For the benefit of those
Welsh families having no means
of transportation, n truck will
leave the post office: 1st trip,
9 a.m.; 2nd trip, 10 a.m. prompt.
A collection wlll be taken on the
beach. Spurts wlll commence Immediately after lunch.
A large number of residents of
| Cumberland visited the headwaters of
, Comox Lake last week-end.   Amongst
those noted were: Mr. and Mrs. It.
I Freeburn and family, Mr. aud Mrs. R.
T. Brown nnd family, Mr. and Mrs.
| S. Robertson, Messrs. M. Williamson,
I J. Gillespie. G. J. Richardson, J. Ver-
| non-Jones. Jlr. and MrB. T. Carney
i and family, Mrs. L. Hunden and fam-
> Ily. Messrs. Cameron and Thompson
I were also out at the Lake testing out
their new power boat "Llndy."
their children's children, homes on
the shores of thc St. Laurence.
It was exactly 200 years from the
time at which his lirst ancester arrived in Canada, that Laurier was born
on November 20, 1841, nt St. Un, a
French-Canadian village not many
miles distant from .Montreal. In that
Interval of 200. years. Canada had
passed from a French to a British
possession. More remarkable still,
Canada, largely French - Canadian,
had remained British, when elsewhere
in North America. British Colonies
In 1770 declared their independance.
Within this period also, ilumlg the
war of 1812-14, French-Canadian loyalty once more aided in preserving
Canada to the British Crown.
The seventy - seven years which
elapsed between the birth of Sir Wilfred Laurier in 1S41 and his death ou
February 17. 1919, contain the other
epoch-making events of our history
—the establishment of responsible
self-government, the Confederation
of the provinces, the expansion of tlie
Dominion, antl Canada's participation
In thc Great War. lt was within this
framework, which embraces Canada's
development from a group of small
(Continued ou Page Four)
Boat Service Will
Prove Big Asset
To This District
(Powell River. Aug. 3.)
The daily service established by
Captain Foote with the motorshlp
Comox, Is appreciated by Powell
River, and lt Is hoped that the patronage accorded him wlll grow as
time goes on. The service Is creating a spirit of tratcrnallsm that heretofore has been almost impossible.
One of the local lodges has the "Comox" chartered for a trip to the
Island next Saturday and Sunday.
It Is not unlikely that some- at least,
of the other societies represented
here, will follow this lead In the near
future. There are enough societies
in Comox district and Powell River
to patronize the new service nt least
once every month for a year. It was
Captain Foote's sturdy little ship that
made lt possible for the Courtenay
baseball team to cross over the pond
last Sunday.
FUND FOR FIRE VICTIMS
The picnic committee of the em.
ployees of the Canadian Collieries
took the Initiative last week and
started a fund for the sufferers in the [
recent disastrous fire at No. 5 Japanese Town. Two representatives ol
the picnic committee waited on the
Council on Monday laBt and laid an
appeal before tho city fathers with
thc result that S150 was tlonated by
the Council. The representatives also
waltetl on the management of the
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd.,
who very generously donated the sum
of $250. The picnic committee hud
previously voted $100 from their funds
and with $500 now In sight, It Is proposed to make an appeal during the
next few days to the citizens, As donations nre received by the picnic
committee, acknowledgement wlll be
announced through the columns of
The Islander.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM
Respected Royston Resident
Laid To His Rest Wednesday
Mr. David Roy, Long a Resident
of District, Died Monday
Morning
Local Residents'
Unique Experience
On High Seas
MORE ABOUT C.P.B. LINEK MONT.
(ALII HITTING ICEBEItt.
CANADIAN FOOTBALLERS
GIVEN ROUSING SENDOFF
ON SAILING FOR HOME
Auckland. N.Z., Aug. 2.—Given a
rousing sendolT by large crowds lining thc quay, the touring Canadian
would almost seem as if Time Itself, I soccer team sailed for home today on
had paused to pay a tribute, and to I board the R..M.S. Niagara. All the
give to the occasion Its appropriate | players are in the best of condition,
setting. I *'"h   the   exception   of   Noseworthy,
I have said that the life of Sir Wll-jwho sustained a leg Injury a few
frid Laurier is a part of the history weeka *•«*-• *he musl'1"s *>el*"-- •"•*••>*
of Canada and of the British Empire. I "trained, and il Is feared that he may
It Is in the perspective of history that '■ be u"**l)lc t0 I'**1-'' »«»•"•   Evel* » ■**»
we must seek    lo   view the life of i**oes s»' '''*' ■••■■'> ■»•» nee(l " lo'« """■
before he is lit to take the field.
In a farewell editorial the Auckland
Herald  says  that   tlle Canadians  In—
Laurier today. That is not an easy :
task, for the great figures of history
are seen ln retrospect. They emerge
ln their true proportions only as tho
present recedes Into the past. There
ls much, however, In the Laurier
whom they all kuew, which his contemporaries, by common conseti;.
would have been quick to concede,
and it is of this, more especially, thai
I desire to speak.
Laurier was. first and foremost. >
great Canadian. I dn nol. 1 trust,
take from the greatness of other lives,
some of them commemorated on this
Hill, when I Bay thai of nil lhe personalities ln our history, his was tho
most distinctively Canadian. It embodied much of Canada's past as well
as of Its present. It spoke to us of
the two great races that have shaped
our destiny, and of a broader toleration In religious faiths.
In his ancestry, by direct descent,
Laurier went back to the beginnings
of French colonization In Canada,
Allied to the flrst enduring French
settlement established by Cliamplaiu
at Quebec In 1608 was the sister settlement at Montreal founded by Sleur
l)e Malssonneuve, In 1641. Among the
number who, as soldier colonists with
Sleur de Malsonneuve, sought to gain
a wider dominion for their sovereign
and their faith, was Laurler's first
Canadian ancestor. Others of his ancestors In the years Immediately following. For eight generations ln unbroken successions, his forefathers
pioneered ln the wilds af tho Lauren-
tlans, making for their children, and
troduced a higher standard of soccer
than that prevailing In New Zealand,
and that tin* cordial spirit ruling
throughout the tour augurs well for
closer relations between tlle two Dominions In future.
The outstanding players of the
team were Tall. Monaghan. Turner
and Archibald, ail with the exception
of Turner being members of B.C.
teams. One noteworthy feature of
the tour has been the success of ox-
Cumberland players iu the persons of
Tnlt, Monaghan, Turner and Milligan.
The boys wlll be home about August
23. Are we In Cumberland to have a
lime for the ex-Cunilierliinil players
on tlielr return.
Will Prince Visit
Comox District?
A story i-nmlng from Ottawa conveys the Information that the Prince
of Wales will arrive at his ranch on
August 10, He will be in Vancouver
on August IS, take the night boat to
Victoria aud will probably motor to
some of the beauty spots of the [aland
before leaving Victoria on the evening of August 28rd,
Miss Dorothy Maxwell, daughter of
Mayor Alex. Maxwell, whilst playing
tennis on the local courts on Tuesday
evening, had tbe misfortune to slip,
breaking her wrist.
Local Ball Tossers
Visit Powell River
Under a boiling hot sun, a baseball
team composed of members of the old
Courtenay team, augmented by players from Cumberland, lost a ragged
game to Powell River on the Paper-
makers' diamond on Sunday afternoon, It was a regular slug-fest,
with the Courtenay players getting
the edge with the willow, but the
| error column easily tells the reason
! why they lost; they booted, muffed
| and threw wild balls all over the lot.
j We stopped scoring them when we
reached nine errors for the loggers,
I as we did not'vant to get Into double
] figures The papermukers started
their scoring ln their halt of the first
Innings with three; Courtenay chalked up two In thc third, but the paper-
makers came back with three more.
In the fourth frame the loggers
scored two more and blanked Powell
River, and In thc fifth they scored one
and two respectively. The loggers
thought they hud the game on Ice In
the sixth when they brought in five
runs and blanked the papermakers but
thc latter put In a new pitcher with
the fruity appellation ot "Banana,"
who held thc visitors to one hit for a
lone tally during the rest of the gnme,
while his team mates tallied three In
the seventh and five more In the
eighth, making It unnecessary to play
lhe last half ot the ninth, the final
score bolng: Courtonay 11; Powell
River, 16.
A return game ls to bo played on
the Courtonay diamond next Sunday
afternoon at three o'clock and a
battle royal Is anticipated.
Following Is the story of Sunday's
game by Innings:
1st Innings—Bannerman struck out,
Dixon went out at flrst on an assist
by Mowat. Tucker connected for u
three-bagger, but died at third wheu
Contl went out on a fly to right field.
S tlbb Hanson was safe at flrst wheu
Hally Dixon dropped the throw and
Lumlie was also safe at flrst on an
overthrow. Haslam struck out but
Gallagher doubled scoring Hanson
and Lundie. Heft went out at first
on an assist by Tucker and Al Han-
(Contlnued on Page Two)
As recorded three weeks ago in
The Islander, the Misses Carrie and
Katie Richardson, daughters of Mr,
and Mrs. G. J. Richardson, Maryport
Avenue, Cumberland, travelling to
England for a holiday, on board the
Montcalm, had a thrilling experience
when the vessel hit an Iceberg two
days out from Montreal.
The following clipping, taken from
an oltl country paper just received,
pays a glowing tribute to the quick
work and action of the captain:—
"Over a thousand passengers on
board lhe Canadian Pacific Railway
liner Montcalm, which reached Greenock recently, had a thrilling experience, many women fainting, when
that liner struck an Iceberg In the
Straits of Belle Isle, two days out
from Montreal, on her voyage to the
Clyde and Liverpool.
Dense fogs were met In the- passage
down the St. Lawrence River, and at
2.0 p.m. on Sunday, July 3, the passengers were startled to hear a crunching noise antl to find the vessel heeling over to the port side. The Montcalm had slid on to a submerged ledge
of a huge berg which ruse high above
the funnels of the vessel.
With some way on, she slid along
the ledge, and eventually righted herself.    The paint on part of the bilge
(Continued on  Page Six)
TENNIS NOTES
Draw for Stevens' Shield
The tournament for the Steven's
Shield, emblamatlc of the district,
men's singles tennis championship
was drawn up this week and resulted
as follows:
1st round: Cy Beard vs. A. R. Stacey; T. Oraham vs. M. Graham, all
other contestants having byes.
2nd round:    P. McLoughlin vs.  P.
D. Graham; E. Bickle vs. Corfleld; W.
H. Cope vs. C. Sutton.   The winner of I
Beard and Stacey plays the winner nf!
T. Graham and M. Graham.
Seml-flnal:    The winner'of P. McLoughlln and P. I). Graham plays th.;
winner of E. Bickle and Corfleld! the'
winner of Bcnrd-Staccy, T, Graham—
M. Graham plays the winner of Cope ;
and Sutton.
Conditions: The semi-finals and
finals must be played on the Cumberland courts. The first round to be,
played by August lu. the second
round by August 17th. and tho third
round or semi-final by August 24t:i.
ladles' Singles Teuriuiment
Miss M. Browne, matron of the ]
Cumberland General Hospital, has
tlonated a handsome silver cup to be
played for by the ladies in a singles
club tournament. The Idea Miss
Browne has In view is to bring out
tlie best In the younger players, a
tournament being a splendid way of
doing It. Entries for the tournament
must be made by August Sth.
Conditions: 1. Only those players
who have won no ladles' singles trophy In Cumberland  are eligible.
2. There must be at least 12 entries.
During the early hours of Monday
morning one of the pioneers of Royston, Mr. David Roy, residing at the
junction of the Courtenay, Union Boy
and Roy Roads, passed away peacefully In his Bleep.
Mr. David Roy was a native of Plc-
tou County, Nova Scotia, where he
was born In 1869. In 1887 the whole
family, consisting of William Roy,
wife, two sons and two daughters,
following the westward trend, came
across the continent to settle on Vancouver Island. After working for a
short period at Wellington and Nanaimo, the whole family came to
Cumberland, then a small mining
camp and since then have made that
district their home. William Roy, re-
cognizing tbe possibilities of Royston
as both a farming and pleasure resort, took up a section of land there
and upon his death, a few years ago,
the estate came to the deceased.
After working In the mines with
his father, the young mau came to
reside at Royston (named from the
family, Roy's town), being engaged
in putting through the original road
to Cumberland (Roy's Road), and It
wus with greot pride be saw its development from n mere trail to what
Is now the finest stretch of highway
in the district. In 1899 he married
Miss Isabel Stewart, also of Plctou
County, nnd his surviving family Include the widow, one son and one
daughter. Being interested in all local activities, his friends remembir
him as a staunch supporter of the
Conservative banner, a member of
Hiram Lodge No. 14, A. F. ft A. M.,
and also a member of the Native
Sons of Canada whilst his gifts as a
violinist made him deservedly popular
in musical circles, where his absence
will be moBt acutely felt.
It was the writers' good fortune to
have known him long and well, and
we only knew him to esteem him
more highly as the years passed by.
Today we miss his kindly smile and
friendly greeting; we long In vain to
hear the jovial laughter and to feci
again his genial presence.
For thc last six years Mr. Roy has
been the E. & N. station agent at
Royston Station antl passengers will
miss his cheery word of god-speed
to the parting and welcome to the incoming visitor.
The funeral, which    was    held on
Wednesday, under Courtenay Masonic
auspices,   waB   largely   attended   by I
many friends from all over the district, attesting to the high regard In
which the deceased was held.   A short [
service was held at the family res-
idciice by the Rev. E. O. Robathan.
utter which tlie cortege proceeded 'o I
the Sandwick United Church Cemet-
ery for Interment, where the Mason- |
io   ritualistic   service   was   conducted
by Mr. 3. K. McKenzie. Senior Warden,   in   the  absence  of  the   Master.
The chief mourners were the widow.
Mr.  Herbert  Roy, and   Dr. and  Mrs.
Harrison    P.    Millard.      The    pallbearers wcre Messrs. J. W. McKenzie.
Sr.,   Wm.   Baikle.  G.  H.   Pidcock,  D. I
R. MacDonald. J. N, McLeod and W.
A. Owen.
Many beautiful floral tributes were
received by the sorrowing family and '
are hereby gratefully acknowledged;
Mother. Gladys and Herbert, Dr. H.
P. Millard and family. Mr. and Mrs.
O, Millard. Royston  Woniens' Auxii:- i
ary.   Mr.   ami   Mrs.   Ronald   Stewart,
Mrs.   Whltehouse   and   son,   Mr.   and
Mrs. Joe Thomson and Myra, Mr. and
Mrs.   It.   It   McQuillan,   Native  Sons.
Assembly No. 3, Mrs. H. Idlens. Mr.
and  Mra.  R. G. Laver. Dr. and Mrs. j
R. I*. Christie, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Daw- j
sou. .Mr. and Mrs. F. Dallos and fum- i
Ily. Mr. nnd Mrs. E. J. Grelg. Mr. and J
Mrs.  J.   Marriott.    Major    and   Mrs. |
Hilton.   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Sam   Watson,
Mr. and  Mrs. R.  H.  Grant,  Mr. and
Mrs.   Irish.  Mr. and  Mrs. A. J. Edwards. Mr. and Mrs Gordon Thomas,,
Mr and Mrs. Jos. Idlens. Boys of Canadian    Colliery    R.R.  and  E. ft  N,
Unllway, R. Roberts, Mrs. Wilson and
George   Wilson.  Mr.  and   Mrs.  A.  S.
Henderson and family.
Opium Seizure At
Collieries Station
Acting on Information, Provincial
Police Matthews and Fenton made the
Belzure of five tins of opium on Wednesday last, at the Canadian Collieries Station.
The opium was cleverly concealed
In the hearts of cabbages, the heart
being taken out and the opium substituted. It was Impossible for anyone, not knowing of Its presence, to
discern any peculiarity about the
cabbages, being perfect ln every respect. The shipments were addressed
to Wing Lee, a merchant of Chinatown. There was one shipment came
In with Tuesday's freight and one on
Wednesday. On discovering the opium, Fenton waited for thc Chinaman
to claim the freight and on doing
so he was arrested.
This seizure leads up to the conclusion that opium has been shipped
Into the local Chinatown spasmodically and ln future a stricter watch
will  be kept.
Boy Jumps From
Moving Train; Is
Badly Injured
On Thursday (yesterday) a very
painful injury was sustained by Victor TomaBsI as a result of jumping
from the train bringing the morning
shift miners from work.
It appears that Tomassi, along
with another boy, had been out to
Comox Lake, and on returning, the
boy Tomassi was with, had been entrusted with bis father's pick. On
nearing Cumberland, the train slows
down considerably before stopping,
and It was at this time that the boys
Jumped off. The boy with the pick
jumped first and Tomassi followed
immediately, landing on the pick,
which penetrated into the groin and
leaving a deep gash. Tomassi ls In
the Cumberland Hospital at present,
under the care of Dr. B, R. Hicks, and
Is progressing as well as can bc expected.
ThlB accident will serve as a warning to other children who travel to
Comox Lake by means of this train.
The Canadian Collieries have signs
posted up on the conches warning the
people against jumping from the train
whilst In motion, and unless they are
obeyed the children wlll be stopped
from riding to and fro.
POWELL RVER'S JUBILEE
QUEEN WILL ATTEND
DANCE AT KUVS'l'UN
Mr. Frank Burde, general manager
of the Vancouver Dally Province, accompanied by Mrs. Burde, was In the
district during the week and spent a
little time out at Little River.
(Powell River, Aug. 3.)
Powell River Assembly. No. 38,
Native Sons of Canada, has decided
to hold its annual outing on the evening of Thursday, August llth. when
a monster moonlight excursion will
be run. the Union Steamship Company's popular ship "Lady Cecelia."
having been chartered for that night.
li Is expected that several hundred
persons will avail themselves of the
opportunity to enjoy Ul evening's
sail on the waters of the gulf and a
few hours dancing at Royston Open-
Alr Pavilion.    Mr. Joseph  ldiens, the
owner of the pavilion, w-as a member
of tbe   Courtenay-Comox   Board   nt
Trade parly that mude a visit lo
Powell River a short lime ngo and Is
a strong advocate of broader business
connection between Cumox Valley and
tllat city. "Joe" has already begun
to do business with the near mainland, and ihe Sons of Canada, Instead
of taking their excursion elsewhere,
have decided to reciprocate. A feu-
ture of the party wlll be the attendance. In her royal gown, of Powell
River's Diamond -Jubilee Queen. Miss
Josephine Mitchell, and her attendants. Queen Josephine has the distinction of being the first white girl
born In Powell River. On arrival of
the excursion at Royston she wlll
probably lead the grand march at the
pavilion. The Patricia Orchestra of
at least six pieces wlll he In attendance.
"Sweet Daddies," at the Uo-Uo Theatre, this week end PAGE TWO
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 5th, 1927
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT CUMBERLAND, B. C.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
FRIDAY,  AUGUST  5th,  1927
WHAT IS A HOME?
SOCIOLOGISTS and psychologists have rediscovered the great moral importance of the
home as an institution. But what is the
home? The answer to that question is not as
obvious as may appear at flrst sight. Parents
alone do not make a true home. Parents today
make more sacrifices for their children than ever
before. They may even devote more anxious
thought than was ever devoted to the physical,
mental and moral training of their children, and
yet the net result may be, and often is, disappointing.   Why ?
Because, some thinkers assert, parental effort
must be supplemented by the constant, subtle indirect influence of the home as a distinct institution. That is, the home is a moral as well is a
physical entity. To live in a real home, to study,
to rest and amuse oneself at home, to be fond of
certain rooms, bookshelves, pictures, furniture,
and to entertain friends and discuss matters of
current interest during or after dinner, is to be
the recipient of all manner of impressions and
stimuli that mold character and socialize the individual.
Perhaps the influence of the home as a separate social institution has not been stressed sufficiently in late years, although much has been
said about the disappearance of the home in the
larger cities and its replacement by small flats
and apartments in which neither parents nor
children spend much of their leisure hours.
"Back to the Home" is a significant slogan.
Parents as well as children need the old-fashioned
comfortable individual home.
THE WORLD GROWS BETTER
DID you ever stop to think what a slippery,
slimy, vile earth this was in the early days
before our beautiful sun had begun to put
in order? Great reptiles crawled through the
swamps and life was at its lowest form. It is still
bad enough in spots like the Florida everglades
or the African jungles, but it shows signs of improvement.
This was a vile and savage earth of ours before
the sun of education began to warm civilization
and develop the human mind. The cave man
killed with his club and yanked his woman about
by the hair of her head. We still have bitter
prejudices, superstitutions, envy, malice and
hatred to contend with, but we are growing kinder and more considerate of each other.
Yes, the poor, old, scarred earth is growing
better and those with their faces turned toward
the sun can see the light of a brighter day coming.
WHAT'S IN YOUR HEAD?
WHAT becomes of all these things we call
thoughts?   Where do all the good stories
we hear go?   Why is it when you want
to think of the name of a book or a story or a play
you never can recall it?
We know a man who says no thought is ever
lost. He says our brain is just like a nice com-
etent filing cabinet. Everything you know nnd
everything you hear,and everything you read is
filed away there all in order, and the clever people
are the ones who never lose the key to the cabinet
They can always unlock the door and put in a
thumb and pull out a plum, just whenever they
feel like it.
Dull people have the filing cabinets, too, but
they lose the key, and that's why they can't remember the things they forget.
After all, that knob on your neck is a wonderful piece of machinery and it is truly remarkable
how many old recollections you have stored up
in that thing you call your brain. Did you ever
stop to think that what you have in that wonderful cabinet represents all you have in the world ?
Lose the power to think and you become nothing.
Fined For Drunkenness
Owing lo many complaints having
been received as to the conduct of
certain frequenters at the Saturday
night dances at Royston Pavilion,
the Provincial Police took the matter in hand on Saturday night lasl
with the result that four youths were
hulled before Magistrate Hames ou
.Monday evening charged with being
in a state of intoxication in a public
place. They all pleaded guilty and
were each fined $25.00 and costs. In
deference to the mothers of these
miscreants we refrain from publishing their names on this occasion.
Local Ball Tossers
Visit Powell River
(Continued from Page One)
son singled scoring Gallagher. Guth-
ro was out at lirst on an assist by
Bannerman.
2nd innings—Downey went out ou
a fly to Sttibb Hanson, who covers
the hillside left garden like one
possessed. Dixon and Stant each
drew a single. Andy Robinson was
out on a fly to right field and Hunden
fanned.
Lloyd was safe on first on a high
ball by Bannerman Mowat went out
on a fly to Conti Stubb Hanson connected and he and Lloyd were safe
on flrst and second on a bungle by
Tucker Lundle went out on a fly
to Stant Haslam reached first nn
another error by Tucker but went out
at second on a liner to Cummins by
i Gallagher
3rd Innings—Bannerman singled.
, Cummins connected for a three-bag-
1 ger, scoring Bannerman, but Tucker
| went out on a Ily to left field. Conti
J sacrificed, scoring Cummins and
| Downey went out on a fly to centre.
Heft died out to Downey. Al Han-
sou was safe at lirst on an error by
Tucker and stole second. Guthro
went out at first on an assist by Cummins and Lloyd walked. Mowat
scored Hanson and Lloyd with a three
bagger and also came in on Stubb
Hanson'a single. Hanson was called
at second on a liner to Tucker hy
Lunelle.
4th innings—Dixon singled and
Stant got a walk. Andy Robinson
doubled but Hally had hard luck
when he was called sliding home.
Hunden fanned but Bannerman doubled, scoring Stant and Robinson. Cummins was safe at first ou a booted ball
by Haslam   Tucker James fanned.
Haslam went out at flrst on an
assist by Bnnnorman; Gallagher nnd
Heft struck out.
5th Innings—Contl doubled and
went to third on u sacrifice by Downey. Dixon went out on a Ily to centre,
but Contl cnnie home on the throw.
Stunt doubled and Robinson went out
on a fly to second.
Al Hanson walked and Guthrj
singled. Hanson being called safe til
third, and scoring on Lloyd's single.
Mowat fanned and Stubb Hanson sacrificed, scoring Guthro. Lundle went
out at first on an aBsist by Cummins.
(ith Innings—Hunden walked, Bannerman struck out and Cummins
singled. Tucker singled, scoring
Hunden. Conti connected, was safe
at flrst, Cummins making third and
scoring on a general ball tossing
match by the papermakers. Downey
singled, scoring Tucker, and Dixon
sacrificed, scoring Conti. Downey
scored on an overthrow to catch him
at third and Stant went out on a fly
to second.
Haslam went out on a line ball to
first and Gallagher was out at first,
Cummins assisting. Heft wus safe
at first when Downey missed the third
strike and threw low to Halley and
Al Hanson went out on a fly to Tucker.
7th innings—"Banana" replaced
Mowat on the mound for the paper-
makers. Andy Robinson went out at
lirst on an assist by Heft and Hunden
fanned. Bannerman singled and was
safe at second on an overthrow, making third and scoring. Cummins
struck out.
Guthro went out at flrst on an assist
by Cummins. Lloyd singled and "Banana" doubled, scoring Lloyd. Hanson was safe at first on a bum peg
by James and Lundle singled scoring
*-*<****-*M=SSseM=^^
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.
B. C. TELEPHONE COMPANY
*icffiaafc3a!ra=WBM»egag»a^
"Banana" and Hanson. Haslam and
Lutidie were out on n pretty double
play, Hunden to Tucker to Dixon.
8th innings—James fanned, Conti
wenl out at lirst on an assist by Guthro and Downey went out at first on
an assist by Heft.
Gallagher and Heft singled. Al
Hanson connected to Tucker who
tried to cut off the runner at home,
but Gallagher scored. Guthro connected to Cummins and Heft scored,
Hanson making third.. Lloyd drew a
three-bugger, scoring Hanson and
Guthro, Bananna fanned. Stubb
connected to Cummins who made a
wild heave to first nnd Lloyd scored.
Lundle went out on a Ily to Stant and
Haslam went out on a Ily to Tucker.
9th Innings— Dixon sent out at lirst,
Haslam assisting; Stunt fanned and
Andy Robinson went out at flrst,
Lloyd assisting.
Summary—Struck out by Mowat, 4;
by Hunden, li; by Banana. 4; hits
oft* iMowat, 13 ; off Hunden, 11; off Ba-
I niiunn, 1. Walker by Hunden, 2; by
I .Mowat, 2. Sacrifice hits, Conti, Dnwn-
I ey H. Dixon and Stubb Hanson.
Three-base lilts: Lloyd, James, Cummins and Mowat. Two-base lilts:
Conl i, Robinson. Stant, Bannerman,
Gallagher aiid Itaiiauna. Errors:
Courtenay, 0; Powell River, 4
The teams were as follows:
Courtenay—Bannerman 3b; Cummins, ss; Tucker James, 2b; Conti.
If; Downey, c; II Dixon, lb; Stant.
rf; A. Robinon, cf; Hunden. p.
Powell River—It. Hanson, lf; Lundle. lb; Haslam, ss; Gallagher, 3b;
Heft, 2b; A. Hanson, rf; Guthro, c;
Lloyd, cf;  Mowat, p;  Bananna, p.
KkW
SEALED tenders addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Wharf, Jeune Landing, B.C." wlll
be received until 12 o'clock noon (daylight saving), Friday, August 18, IM7,
for the construction of a wharf at
Jeune Landing. Comox-Alberni District. B.C.
Plans and form of contract can be
seen and specification and forms of
tender obtained at this Department,
at the office of the District Engineer,
Post Ofllce Building, Victoria, B.C.
also at the Post Offices, Vancouver,
B.C., and Alberni, B.C.
Tenders will not be considered unless made on printed forms supplied
by the Department and ln accordance
with conditions contained therein.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the Minister of Public Works, equal to 10 per
cent of the amount of the tender.
Bonds of the Dominion of Canada or
bonds of the Canadian National Railway Company will also be accepted
as security, or bonds and a cheque If
required to make up an odd amount.
NOTE.—Blue prints can be obtained
at this Department by depositing an
accepted cheque for the Bum of 110.00,
payable to the order of the Minister
of Public Works, which will be returned If the Intending bidder submit
a regular bid.
By order,
S. E. O'BRIEN,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, July 18, 1927.
Cumberland   Supply
Dunsmuir Ave., Cumberland
THE CASH STORE
Telephone 155
The result of SUCCESS is PROGRESS.       We are increasing our business and our stock is the choicest in
town—the result of careful buying.      Compare our prices and phone in your order.
■■— *-»
OUR PRICES ARE FOR CASH-You save money here
■■■■'#
TEAS
U.K. Tea. per  Hi    70?
Nabob Ten. per lb   To***
Braid's Best, per Ib   7a>c
White Star Tea, (choice), per It)  050
Hulk Tea. per tb   OO?
COFFEE
Nabob Coffee, per tli   70c*
Blue Ribbon Coffee, per tb  70<-
Choice Hulk Coffee, fresh ground. Hi    50$
COCOA
Rowntret* Cocoa, V41h tin   Alt'*
fry's Cocoa, %'tti tin   38Jt
Ohlrardelll's Oround chocolate, lib tin 550
Insiiiiit  Postum, small   ;{,*ic
Large    05?
SAUCES
H.P. Sauce ;j,'j0
Clark's Governor Sauce   '50**
C. ti II. Sauce  830
Heinz Worcestershire Sauce   450
Heinz Beefsteak Sauce   40*0
C. & II. Mushroom Sauce  45?
Heinz Tomato Ketchup  810
Clark's Tomato Catsup   24?
Libby's Tomato catsup 27c
VINEGAR
C. & B. Mult Vinegar, qts  40?
Heinz Pure Mull  Vinegar. 32 oz  45?
Heinz Pure Malt Vinegar, 1(1 oz  304
Heinz Pure While Vinegar, 32 oz  45?
Hoyal Purple Malt Vinegar, qts  ■JO?
Bulk Vinegar, gallon   -JHf
JAMS
0, & 11. Bramble Jelly, glass   850
Strawberry Jain, 4 Ib  H.">('
Plum, Greengage, Apricot, cherry.
4 lb litis   75?
C. K   It. Strawberry and  Raspberry,
lib   glass   40?
MARMALADE
Orange Marmalade, lib tin   ([5?
Llltle Chip Marmalade, glass   HO?
Coition Thread Marmalade, glass   ,*to?
MEATS
Devilled Meats, assorted, 3 tins for .... JJ5?
Clark's Veal Soup, VjS  "{,■>?
Fray Renins Com Beef   JM?
Meatuoh Spread    20?
Clark's Roast Beef, large   :*t5?
Veal, Ham and Tongue, tin   25?
Cambridge Sausage, tin  400
C. & B. Potted Fish nnd Meat Pastes,
Bottle   25?
<.,-».
CORN FLAKES
Kellogg's Cornflakes. 2 for   250
Quaker Cornflakes, 2 for   2;*a*?
Post ToaatlOB Cornflakes, 2 for   250
Sugar Crisp Cornflakes, 2 for   24?
Pep Bran Flakes   151
Puffed Wheat   150
Puffed Rice   170
SOAP
Jlf, 2 pkta., (wilh pltitc)  45(1
Fairy Soup, 3 for   25?
Lux Toilet Soup. 3 for   25?
Crown Olive Soup, 4 for 250
Lifebuoy Soap, 3 Ior  250
Royal Crown Soap (13 bars) carton  28?
Sunlight Soup   25?
Fels Naptha Soap, 3 for   25?
Carton      80?
RhiBO  (large)    28?
Royal Crown Snap Powder   28?
Lux Flake Soap, 2 for   2.1?
Gold  Dust    118?
Soap Flakes (bulk), per lb   100
Royal Crown Cleanser, tin   10?
Old Dutch Cleanser, 2 for   25t*
Snap, per tin   200
Ammonia, qt. bottle   10?
White Swan Soap, 6 for  250
White Wonder Soap, 5 for   250
Miscellaneous
Sesqui Matches, per pkt  400
Spring Cothes Pins, 3 doz  150
.Nonsuch Stove Polish, bottle ....
Toilet Paper, 7 for	
.... ao0
 250
Cream 'o Custard Powder, 3 for 250
Jelly Powders, 3 for   254
Good Brooms   454
Good Brootna 45? and 950
Whiz Fly Fume, 400.   Outfit 650
Wide mouth Mason Jars, pints  $1.6.5
Quarts    91.05
Red Arrow Biscuits   280
Christies' Cream Sodas  480
Men's Work Panto, Shirts, Gloves,
and Socks
Men's Work Socks, 3 pair for 050
Men's Dress Socks   750 and 850
Men's Cotton Gloves, clastic band,
2 pair   350
Men's Work Gloves,  $1.25,  $1.00 65c 450
Men's Black Denim Pants   $1.95
Men's Khaki Drill Pants $1.95
Men's Blue Pants, (red backs) $2.25
Men's Work Shirts, $2.60, $1.95 and $1.35
Men's Blue Bib Overalls $1.95 and $2.50
Men's Blue Coats   $2.50
CUMBERLAND SUPPLY-The Cash Store
iia*ajaamal*aa»i+ FRIDAY, AUGUST 5th,  1927
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND B. C.
PAGE THREE
tf
CAMPBELL RIVER
, |   .Tne. many  friends   of  Mr.  Bruce
JiLam;b :wlll be Borry to hear he Ib a
:■'! patient' at' Lourdes  Hospital with a
., badly crushed hand.
■•■ Mr. : and    Mrs.    Frank    Yeatman.
, Cowllaud Harbor, are receiving congratulations on the birth of a son on
Wednesday, July 27th.
Mr. Con. Reid spent the week-end
with friends, returning to Buttles
Lake on Monday.
,,,,., Qotjstablo Dawson returned home
'from .Harrison Hot Springs on Tues-
''"'flay feeling much better for his holi-
iio-ahy.n
to  ■ *, Mr. Johnson, of the Campbell River
.,., .Timber .Co., has  been  called  to  his
home In the Yakima Valley by the Bail
'    news of the death of hla mother.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rodgers have
returned   home   from   an   enjoyable
Mr.  Tom  Lamb, of Vancouver,  is
spending a few days in the district.
i. .5EWia«»»»*aja»s»»5a»!aM
CITY MEAT
MARKET
Phone
111
vJA'nlfk"**..^
holiday spent with friends in the
States.
.Miss Doyle, of Charlottetown,
Prince Edward Island, is visiting her
sister, Sister .Mary Kathleen, it
Lourdes  Hospital.
The Rev. Father Quinlan left here
on Monday for Vancouver to meet
some of his relatives from Toronto,
who are coming to Campbell River
for a vacation.
Mr. aiid Mrs. Jack Kingston, of
Courtenay, are at present camping
by the Campbell River.
Mrs. Jack Lamb, of Vancouver, Is
spending a few days at Menzles Bay.
Mr. C. M. Seeley and son, of Seattle, accompanied by Mr Scott Fitzgerald, are registered at the Willows
Hotel. After spending a most enjoyable vacation camping at the head of
Buttles Lake, they arc now enjoying
the fishing here and hoping for some
Tyees soon.
Mrs. W. Richardson returned from
Vancouver on Wednesday and is the
guest of Dr. Richardson.
Mr J. Stephens, of Vancouver, was
a recent visitor here.
Mr. W. Ilurrill and Mr. C. R. McMillan, of Vancouver, called here on
the launch, "Pride ol* the-West," on
Monday.
Mrs. A. A. Johnson, of Vancouver,
Is at present visiting at the home of
Mrs. Edward Masters.
Tlic Rev. F, Rldlund of Valdez Island held divine service here Sunday
evening at  the  schoolhouse.
Corned Beef, Roast Pork,
Boiled Ham, Baked Ham,
Veal Loaf, Bologna, always
fresh and good. jj
Mesh meats
at popular prices, which we
know are good.
We keep our
Fish on Ice
GIVE US A TRIAL
DINING ROOM
Our Dining Room offers good food,
good service, reasonable charges.
King George Hotel
Has Bagged Twenty .Three 1'oug-iir
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Lee have just
returned from a cougar hunt in
Strathconn Park game reserve, having bagged four large cats, one measuring over nine feet and none under
eight feet four Inches from tip to tip,
This makes 23 cougar for Mr. Lee
from January 1st this year, a record
that is hard to beat.
Mr. Blosdale and party, from California, holidsylng at the Upper
Campbell Lake, report excellent fishing, an average ot forty to fifty trout
a day.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hastie, of Seattle,
are registered at the Upper Campbell
Lake and will spend a month vacationing  there.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Forbes and family motored to Victoria on Thursday,
returning on Saturday.
Mr. J. Painter, of Vancouver, Is
visiting at tiie home of his brother,
Mr. E. Painter, for a few weeks.
Mr and MrB. Oscar Thulin and
Baby Shirley, accompanied by Mr.
Elner Anderson, spent the week end
at Lund.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Olds, Dr. and Mrs.
H. Emery, Jlrs. G. H. Mosher and
Mr. W. Jardinne, of Los Angeles,
nre visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mra. Chas. Thulin.
The Rev. Father Yanson Is visiting
at Campbell River for a few days,
the guest of Lourdes Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Klmmont and familv
of Hollywood are at present camping
at Upper Campbell Lake. They report most excellent fishing, the average from 40 to 50 trout per day,
weighing In average about two |
pounds, I
Mr. Gordon Jamleson, jnr., paid a
short visit here with friends during
the week.
Thc rood is now being repaired between Forbes and Upper Campbell
Luke and it is noticed the number of
campers passing through. Surf riding
and bathing is very popular up theie
this season.
Mr. Robert Shouse and Mr. E. Ma-
honney of Vancouver, visited here
with friends during the week-end.
Mr. Tom Lamb of Vancouver ls visiting at Menzies Bay for a few days.
The Women's Auxiliary to the Hospital report that their efforts on behalf of the hospital have met with a
gratifying increase of success. Since
the reorganizing of the Auxiliary last
October the sum of $1723.35 has been
raised by means of two bazaars antl
several dances; $1100.00 has been
paid on account of the very up-to-
date Victor X-Ray unit, $300.00 for
orchestras for dances, $263.35 for
general and other expenses, leaving
a balance of $00.00 on hand to start
the next season.
MINTO
Mrs. T. Shaw, Jlrs. W. Shaw and
her daughter, Jlrs. Lanseth antl son
loft the valley on Saturday last for
their respective homes in Alberta.
Mr. Cecil Tice, Provincial Potato
expert, with Jlr. JIceLod, the Dominion expert, were visitors at Crowton
Farm on Thursday.
Jlrs. Emblin, who has been a visitor at the Shaw ranch for the pasl
two weeks, started for Edmonton on
Monday morning.
Millard
every
TENDERS
Tenders are called for the shingling
of Holy Trinity Angllcnn Church.
Cumberland, and the making nf other
structural alterations, Specifications
may be obtained at Mumford's Grocery .Cumberland . Tenders must bo
siibniitled by 5 p.m.. Friday. August
12th. Lowest or any tender pot
necessarily   accepted.
Beach has been crowded
evening for a week now, the
tide being high In the early evening.
Jlr. and Jlrs. Jack Stalker pulled
out on Tuesday for Winnipeg after
spending what they declared to bc
the best holiday ever.
Jlr. and Mrs. George Smith (nee
Rene Gray) called on Jlrs. Smith's
sister. Jlrs. Davles, on Thursday on
their way from Duncan.
Little Dot and Alan Hutton were
two proud little people when thev
went off on a vacation to Union Bay
Jlrs. Willows, from Victoria, and
Mrs. Haddon, of Bevan, spent Tuesday with Mrs. E. Carter.
Alee., Bill and Thelinn Gray were
up from Duncan for the week-end.
Miss Mary Turnbull from Union
Bay Is spending a few days with her
chums, the Jllsses Hutton.
Maurice .Monks, who has been holidaying with his grand-parents, Mr.
and Mrs. White, left for home In Alberni last Thursday accompanied oy
Fraser Carter to have some fishing
and swimming of which Alberni
boasts.
The Misses Cecilia, Lucy and Joan
SANDWICK
Sudden Death Of
Mr. John Grieve
Another old-timer in the person of
.Mr. John Grieve passed away very
suddenly this morning. He had gone
out to help with* the morning milking
and was so engaged when he complained of not feeling well and wept
and lay down on the hay. After a
few minutes his assistant went over
to see how ' e felt and noticing that
he seemed to be in pain, went and
called In Jlr. Bert Grieve, who was
preparing to go to his work with his
truck, and together they carried Jlr.
Grieve to the house. The doctor was
sent for but when he arrived Jlr,
Grieve had lapsed Into unconsciousness, from wheih lie never recovered.
Besides many near relatives In the
district, he leaves a host of friends
by whom lie will be sadly missed.
UNION   HOTEL
Cumberland, 11. C.
First-class throughout
Excellent Cuisine
Electrically Heated
Phone IS Phone 15
,■**» -■',....     ■ *    *	
Glnijberland
•Hotel
Katta
Keiionahle [
CommcrcUl
jHodquirtiri
ACC0.1IMODATION TIIE HEST
Rooms Steam Heated
s Vi. MEBRIFIEM), Prop.
ffl.EWiMi'lPISMfiJSJMS
DH. W. BKUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Ofiice Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-llo Theatre
CUMBERLAND, B.C.
The "GEM"
Barber Shop
Opposite Ilo-llo Theatre
A Cumberland, B.C.
%:>■<■ *'-^-
^ALBERT EVANS
Practical Barber & Hairdresser
Ladles' hair cut, any ityle 60c
Children's hair cut any style 35c
■rtpfei-
JOHN INGLIS
The Practical White Tailor
COURTENAY, B. C.
SYNOPSIS OF
UNDACTMMENTS
I'llE-EHPTIOAS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may be pre-empted by
Britisli subjects over IS yeurs of age
and by aliens on declaring intention
to become Britisli subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation
and Improvement for agricultural
purposes.
Full Information concerning regulations regarding Pre-emptions ls
given in Bulletin No. 1, Lund Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which cun be obtained free of charge
by addressing the Department ot
Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent.
Records will, bc granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which Is not timber-
land, I.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per ucrc west of the Coast Rang.!
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
to bo addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, 111 whicli the land applied for
Is situated, aud arc niiitle on printed
forms, copies of whicli can bo obtained from thc Lund Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
fivo years and Improvements made,
to valuo of $10 per acre, Including"
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before Crown Grant can be
received.
For more detailed in formation see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PURCHASE
Applications arc received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being Umberlaiid,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price of flrst-olnss (arable) land Is $5
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2.50 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands is given In Bulletin
No. 10, 1.ami Series, "l'urchiise and
Lease of Crown Lands."
.Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
mny be purchased or leased, tho conditions including payment of
stuiiipage.
HOMESTEAD LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homosltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
eroded lu lhe lirst year, title being
obtained alter residence and Improvement conditions nre fulfilled and
land has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and Industrial purposes areas not exceeding 640 acres
may lie leased by one person or u
company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Province ls divided into grazing districts
and the range administered under a
Grazing Commissioner, Annual
grazing permits arc issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free,
permits nre available for settlers,
campers and travellers, up to ten
a*U,
NO ONE IN CANADA NEED
DRINK IMMATURE
WHISKY.    THE AGE OF
Whisky
IS GUARANTEED BY THE CANADIAN
GOVERNMENT
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
yaaesgtffaaaBi-gtaggBHgeaag*^^
RILEY'S TRANSFER
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —
of all descriptions
WOOD
David Hunden, Junr.
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
JST     PROMPT ATTENTION     °®|
*»3
Jj5»WE«C«G*«*«S*^^
STAR LIVERY STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Cumberland, B. C.
esessaeaeatiessaestaa
COURTENAY LOCALS
UNION BAY
After spending a few dayB with
Mr, and Mrs. W. Klrkwood. Mr. C
Collins and Clark Franklin left on
Monday for their homes In Los Angeles
Mrs,   J.   Wilkinson   has    returned
from   South   Wellington     where   she
Broughton  are  leaving on  Thursday Ina(*  bee"  visiting friends  for a few
wish them "Bon-Voyage" to their new i davs.
long journey to make their home i Mr Ceoli a,,,,,,,. .„,, .,,. -.,,
with friends In South Africa. Since! '' ? ' , aml Mr' Garth
the death of their father they have Klrlnvo°<1 returned to Powell River
made their home with Mrs. Rlngrose   °" Monday.
and all their friends In the district : Miss Ethel Fulcher is visiting
■vltMhem "Bon-Voyage" to their new j frlen(ls  |p  U(lysmlthi
_-  I    Miss Lena  Klrkwood  left  on  Mon
day for Powell River to visit Mr. and
Mrs.  Clarence  Klrkwood.
Mr. Dave Campbell has returned to
Nanaimo,
Mrs. Tappin has as her guest Miss
Sprouston.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Brown left on Saturday for Vancouver to visit their
daughter, .Mrs. S. Seeley
A party of boys went on a flBhing
expedition on Sunday to Campbell
Lakes and were successful in the
catch they got.
The   concert   nnd   dance   given   by
travelling    artists    last    Wednesday
night wub enjoyed by the young peo-
and a number of
others from Roystou.
Don't forget the Birthday Tea in
the United Church on Friday, given
by the C. G. 1, T, Come aud get a
piece of "your Birthday Cake"
Mr and r.Ms A. R. Home and family returned on Sunday after spending
nn enjoyable week tamping nl Buckley Bay.
Mr. antl Mrs. Dave Walker, Jr., and
family returned from a week's camping at Campbell Hiver on Saturday.
We have a reputation for Quality.   Purchase your
Bread and Cakes from
McBRYDE'S BAKERY
AND TEA ROOMS
FOR HEALTH TRY OUR
PREMIER WHOLE WHEAT HEALTH BREAD,
HEALTH ROLLS AND
HEALTH MUFFINS
SATURDAY  SPECIALS
Scotch Soda Scones, Pancakes and Crumpets,
Cream Scones and Syrup Scones
Miss Kathleen Stephens returned
on Sunday from Nanaimo where she
spent a week's holiday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Johnson left by
motor on Saturday night for Minnesota where they will spend a
mouth's holdlay.
The Rev. W. A. Alexander and Mrs.
Alexander left on Monday on a
month's motor tour to California.
The Uev. Mr. Bowen, of Elim Hall,
will take charge of the United Churcii
services during Mr. Alexander's absence.
Bush   fires   have   been   giving   tlle
local fire brigade  considerable trouble   during   tlle   week.     They   were
called out several times to one email- I pie of I'nion  Bav
atlng from thc clearing of the school '
site which caused uneasiness.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Sutllff. of the
Lake Trail, entertained at a five hundred party on Monday evening. Those
present were Mrs. Roland Barnes,
Mr. and Mrs. English, of Seattle.
Mrs. Mary Waldron, also of Seattle,
and Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Hayman. of
Courtenay.
Mrs. E, L. Strain, of Vancouver,
has been lhe guest of her daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Ililgli-Man. of Bevan, since Saturday.
Mr. antl Mrs. R. Nixon and daughter Janet, of Campbell River, have
moved  to Courtenay  recently.
Miss Isohel Henderson spent thc
week-end in  .N'anaimo.
Miss Susie Smith Bpent the weekend with her mother at Campbell
River.
Mrs. J. N. Brown returned to her
home In Alberni on Monday. She
was accompanied by MIbs Honor
Fechner.
Mr. Geo. Small bad as his guests
on Sunday his mother, Mrs. Small,
from Colorado, and his sister aud
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Johnson, of Nanaimo.
Miss E. M. E. Johnson, accompanied by her mother, left on Friday
morning for a trip up the West
Coast. They will return to-day
(Thursday).
Miss DorlB Mottlshaw Is visiting
In the district. She Is the guest of
Mrs. W. Fielding, of Camp 3.
Miss Fanny Winger is feeling much
better after having had her tonsils
removed. She expects to be back at
the Sun Drug Store soon.
Mr. F. R. F. Biscoe brought Mrs.
Blsroe and family up from Victoria
on Sunday to spend their holidays
al   Kye Bay.
Mr. John Thomson left on Sunday
to attend the Fire Chiefs* Convention
al  Portland.
Mr. R I*. Hurford went ovcr to
Powell Itlver on Tuesday's boat in
Connection   with   Creamery   business.
Misses Corlnne and Vivian Glegg I
hnve returned to tlielr home In Dol- I
i larton after spending a month's hnl-
iday "t the home of Mrs. Sutherland.
Mrs. C. Bridges, of Westlawn. has
had f"i" her guests Mr. and Mrs. Robert Calms and Muster Cairns, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Kalner and three
small sons, all of Nunalnio, who returned to their homes on Sunday.
Miss Esther Cowle. of Vuncouver.
la spending her holidays visiting relatives In Ibe district.
WELL KNOWN  BOXER
VISITS DISTRICT
Vic Foley, without question, the
greatest featherweight boxer In the
West, and Champion Kid Hoy's nearest contender for high honors, was a
visitor in tlie district this week, on a
brief holiday preparatory to leaving
for California .where hc lias beeu
offered   lucrative engagements.
Foley, modcsl, unassuming littlo
fellow. Is of ilic opinion that he will
not require to aguln meet Jackie
Johnston, lhe Toronto boxer who
suffered defeat when he sprained his
ankle after less than one tnoniitc's
lighting last week in the Dominion
elimination tournament at Vancouver.
"Although It was unfortunate tllat
the Eastern boxer was eliminated
through no direct fault of his own.
1 am positive that I would have beaten hlni before the contest had terminated," said Foley to a press representative. Wednesday, "and. although 1
am willing to meet him at any time
mil any place. I do not think the fans
want a return bout. I am iu direct
line to face Itoy or Montreal and il Is
possible tliat we will meet In Vancouver when the cool weather comes
around."
j The B.C. boxer, who is a prime
favorite in California, experts to
make a two months' stay in the Sunny
South and return here primed for an
active  winter season.
Foley in ills llstic career has taken
part in over eighty contests, the majority of whicli be has  won.
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a»a»tsea=aawwtsta«eiri'ri«ar* PAGE FOUR
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
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Statue Of Sir Wilfrid Laurier Unveiled
(Continued  from Page One)
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colonies united by the St. Liuv-
I renee und the Great Lakes, to a nation extending from sea to sea, and
holding its place among the nations
of the world, that Laurier played his
part as a leading, and, for a considerable time, the foremost figure in
our  public   life.
PUBLIC  CAREER
Laurier   was   elected   to tbo  legislature of tbe  Province of Quebec in
1871.   He entered tlie parliament  of
Canada  in   1S74.    Three years  later,
he became a  .Minister of the Crown
in   the   administration   of   Alexander
.MacKenzie.     In   1SS7   he  became  tbe
Leader   uf   the    Liberal  Party, and
I Leader of the Opposition in the House
i of  Commons,     in   1890,   he   became
\ Prime .Minister.    The office of Prime
'.Minister lie held continuously for fifteen years.    From 1911 to his death
it I in 191(1, he continued the  Leader of
! his parly and the Leader of the Opposition.   Il was a greal public career.
In period of time alone, it  embraced
membership  in  tlie House of Commons  of   within   five  years   of  half  a
century.
PERSONALITY
At a moment such as the presen
it would be impossible, even were it I
appropiate, to attempt  to sketch ti
incidents of Laurier's career. At mo:
H.R.H. Tbe Prince of Wales, seen
wearing his famous 10 gallon bat.
The Prince, on Wednesday of tliis
week, unveiled the statue of! Sir
Wilfrid  Laurier, al Ottawa.
world. It is our boast that in this
country liberty of all kinds, civil and
religious liberty, flourish lo tlie highest degree." To those of his own race
be  never  failed  to extol  tbe  degree
i temal affairs.    Here and  now,  it  is
■ interesting to recall tbat as early as
, 18i>7, in London, at the time of Queen
' Victoria's   Diamond   Jubilee,   Laurier
! spoke of the  British Empire as    *'a
] galaxy of Nations."   If, as is now gen-
I era Ily accepted, "a community of free
nations"  united  by  a  common  alla-
I giance to  Ibe Crown  is an accurate
j description of tbe  British  Empire,  it
may, I think, truthfully be said ihat
i few, if any, entertained this conception earlier or. in ils entirety of out-
1 line,   more   clearly   than   Sir   Wilfrid
; Laurier; and that working towards it.**
realization   as   he  did,   through   good
report aud 111, no man in his day or
generation  contributed  more to what
i we believe will prove to be tbe endur-
t fug foundation of that great structure.
i   INTKKHtKTATOIN OK UURIKIi
'    All important, however, as is a right
development   in   Inter-imperial   relatione,  it   was  not     on    the  place  he
[ would hold in the building of Empire,
that Sir Wilfrids thoughts were ceu-
' tred.    If lie gave thought  lo the mat-
i ter at all, it was ot the    place    he
I wuuld hold in the hearts of the people,
i in the hearts of tbe people in tbe laud
\ tbat   gave    him     birth,    and   in   tbe
to which lie believed justice to be sec
ured and rights to be protected under I Humble homes with which, in his boy-
the British Flag. Nor did he hesitate ' hood, he was so familiar. There was
heartily to commend lhe free Jnatf- much about bim tliat made one think
tutions of Britain to those of other;"'' Abraham Lincoln. He gave more
| parts. It is an open secret thai in j study to the life of Lincoln than to the
lhe framing ami acceptance of the t life or any other man. ''With firm-
South African Constitution. 0 en eral ; ness in Ihe right, as God gives us to
Botha was not a little influenced by I Ml*p the right" were tbe words be was
one can but seek to recall a very few j lhe   etmnae,   iU1{|   H(|v((.e   ()1*   UuHer j fondest   of  quoting;   and   more  than
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of lhe characteristics, qualities antl
guiding principles which gave to his
leadership tlie commanding place ii
never lacked. "Nature," says one
of hia biographers, "wus prodigal ot
her gifts to Wilfrid Laurier." ill
appearance he was markedly disiin-
guished. His manner and bearing
spoke of the chivalry of his race,
and iu more particulars than one, lie
gave to chivalry its highest expression. His great natural endowments
were enriched by u nobility of character that made his personnallty one
of rare dignity and serenity. Wlier*.-
ever he went, lie seemed to shed
"a constant influence, a peculiar
grace." -He was singulary devoid of
jealousies and prejudices, singulary
charitable in his estimates of others
and singulary forgiving. In all things
hc was a great gentleman. His public and private life were suns peur et
sans reproche. He was the type of
leader whom men delight to follow,
and whom a nation is proud to honour.
A  GREAT   PARLIAMENTARIAN
Laurier was a great parliamentarian. His life was centered in tlie
House of Commons and its associations. Neither law nor journalism
claimed more than the beginnings of
his career. Once he became the leader of his party, it was amid the affairs
of tlie state tliat his life wus wholly
lived. It is difficult to say whether
the gift of oratory. In which he was
unsurpassed and which he exercised witli a natural and equal grace
in tlie French and English languages
brought him more of power and in- I
fluence on the platform or in parliament. Wherever he spoke men
were attracted by his words, and
f I above all by the charm of their del-
[ Ivery and expression. Behind the
gift of utterance lay a-mllld keen in
its perceptions and richly stored in
a knowledge of affairs, in history and
literature; also a heart, tender ami
strong In its emotions, and warmly
responsive to lhe interests of other
lives.
Ini'liieiice  <il' nnd  Altnchmciil  to
llritish Institutions
Sir Wlllfld's political thought was
largely shaped by his sludy of llritish
parliamentary Institutions, He never ceased to speak of wlial be felt
lie owed to the writings nnd example
of such men as Macaulay nnd Burke,
of pin and Fox. of Bright ami Gladstone. To him the British Constitution was a bulwark of freedom, and
British parliamentary procedure and
practice the palladium of liberty, lie
was an upholder of constitutional
monarchy and bad a very real concern for the Unity of lhe British Empire of which he believed lhe Crown
to be the great bond. There was. lie
said, something which appealed strongly to the Imagination, and which
for him had a great all ruction in an
agglomeration of continents under the
British Crown. The firm basis of the
British Empire, next to lhe Brlllsn
Crown, he believed to lie In the complete autonomy of tlle self-governing
units. Addressing the then Prince of
Wales, now His Majesty King George
on the occasion of the Tercentenary
celebration at Quebec in 1008, Sir
Wilfred said: As I advance in years
I appreciate the more the wisdom of
that British Constitution under which
Iwas bofn and brought up. and under
which I have grown old. which has
given to the various portions of the
Empire their separate free governments. It is our broad boast thnt
Canndn  is the freest  country  in  thc
In a letter wr'tten to Sir Wilfred, j once he made them words of counsel
und read by liim at tlie Tercentenary flntl advice to the rising generation,
celebration to which I have just re-1 To the young sculptor who has made
ferred. General Botha said: "It is , the portrait about to he unveiled, we
our intention to follow in the foot-!'11'0 indebted for an interpretation of
devolopmenl
sleps  of Canada  In Hi.
nl*  free  government.
THE   RIGHTS  OF  MINORITIES
The rights of minorities were lo
Sir Wilfred a sacred cause. Frequently I have heard him say that to lie
of the minority in both race nnd religion was. in his public life. Ihe cross
Ihat had been given Illlll to bear. Al
tlle time lie became tlie leader of
Ills party, lie is known to have asserted that it would mean mucli of
sacrifice ill tlie end.    He was lliink-
Laurter that would most have nccord-
I cd with ills own wish, it Is nol tlie
Laurier in the early years of Ills premiership, receiving a knighthood from
the worlds most illustrious Queen;
nor lhe maturer Laurier, at the zenith of his power; but tlie Laurier of
years, the Laurier of the people, fighting for tlie right as God gave hlni to
see the rigid.
THE SCULPTOR,,!. EMILE BUT NET
Tllat his spirit already has inspired
the youth of our land is evidenced by
Ing ol* how the real significance of I whal we shall see in a few moments,
larger Issues is often lost in appeals ' In a competition open to the sculp-
that are made to prejudice and pass- ] tors of the world, tlie first place was
ion. But here let us seek the perspec- j won by the author of the portrait in
tlve of History. We know so little of bronze about to be unveiled. It was! .
the real significance of crosses and I only after the award was made that' **
sacrifice. To have been of the mill- j il was discovered the successful com-
orlty In ruce and religion, as Sir petitor was a young French-Canadian
Wilfrid Laurier 'us, and to have en-'* in his Iwenty-seveillh year. Mr. J.
joyed, as be did, so great a confidence | Emile Brunei, born not many miles
on the part of all wlll. I believe, come   from where Sir Wilfrid himself was
FRIDAY, AUGUST 5th, 1927
cause of his youth, that Mr. Brunot
was commissioned by the Government
to execute the work. On behalf of
the Government. I should like publicly to express to liim today our satisfaction with the manner in which
his task has been performed, and our
high admiration of the statue itself.
As Canadians, we share his pride,
that the honor of executing the statue
of Sir Wilfrid Laurier now erected on
Parliament Hill should have fallen
to one of whom Sir Wilfrid himself
would have been more than proud,
ami who lias given to his country one
more notable example of the artistic
genius of the people of the province
of Quebec.
IMI'RESSIVENESS OF THE STATUE
In conclusion, ns u resident of Ottawa, may I lie permitted to say, with
what pride we of this capital city behold this statue, In thc place which
lias heen  accorded  it   on   Parliament
' Hill.   How befitting are the surround-
j lugs!    Here are the Houses of Par-
liiimcnl  with which Sir Wilfrid's life
was so intimately associated; yonder,
are the Laurciitlan Hills that he ao
dearly   loved;   and,   there,   the   gate
through which lie was wont to pass.
Tills city was Identified with his public life more closely than any other,
lt contains innumerable associations
wilh his name.   It was here that, for
I many years, he and Lady Laurier had
I their home,   lt was his great ambition
' to make  II  a  capital    of    which all
' Canada would be proud.
(    To  me  there  is  something  deeply
! impressive    in     this    bronze   figure
: standing where It is.   I have watched
little  children  play  about  its  base.
j How  Sir  Wilfrid  would  have  loved
'■ thai!    I hnve seen men and women of
all walks of life conic in the quiet of
i evening to pay it reverence.    Today,
! it Is given unto Princes to do it honor.
There   is  something,   however,  even
more impressive than all this.    It is
left "when tlle captains and the kings
depart."    It  is  what  future  generations  will  see.  when  we who knew
liim   shall   have  passed  away,  and
others  gather  where  we  today  are
assembled.    It  is the old man, with
Ills   bare   bead   ami   his   white  hair.
standing alone, fighting for the right
as God gave him to see the right.
 TELEPHONE 100
TAXI
to be    recognized    as the crowning
glory ot his career.   Not only in Canada  did   it   help    lo    inspire  in   the
breasts of minorities a confidence in
his advocacy of British traditions and .
lows, but in tilt- larger arena of Em- j
pire, it gave to men of other races a
faith   in  the  justice and  freedom  of
British  institutions which,  with  less j
iu  (lie   way  of example,  they  might
have found it .difficult to possess,
MIIHNt.     PRINCIPLES       IWITY,
LIBERTY
As 1 seek for the guiding principles i
iu Laurlers' Leadership, !  find them |
in the words, unity and liberty.    To
his mind  the one was indispensable
to the other.   There could be no true i
unity   where  doubts    existed    as  to i
liberty  without   a    conscious    unity.
liberty without   a   conscious unity.
Unity and liberty, he believed, could
only be attained through counsels of
moderation   and  toleration.    For this!
-eason he sought in all that pertained
to differences of opinion, lo avoid co- ,
ercion and to    practise   conciliation, i
Unity and liberty were equally esson-
tlal as  underlying principles  in   na-1
tional and  imperial policies.    Appro- !
dating to Hie lull (he significance oft
the differences in origin of the Canadian people. Sir Wilfrid believed wilh ;
all his heart thai only by a profound '
regard for each other's point of view
iu racial, religious and economic controversies could the unity of Canada
be  maintained;   aud   Canadian   unity
was  Laurier*B supreme aim.    In  the
liberty of  worship, of  language and
custom guaranteed to his compatriots i
by the  policy  of Ihe Quebec Act  of
1774. and  confirmed iu the Constitutional Aci  of 1791,, he won his first
confidence  in  the  breadth  of vision
of    Britlah    Statesmanship.     In   the
autonomy   of   the   provinces   of' oar
Dominion, he came to feel a security
in the larger project of Confederation.
In   national   autonomy,   he   believed,
lay   the  secret     of    Imperial   unity.
Self-government,   expanding   in   area
as it developed  with time, such was
his vision of unity secured by liberty,
and his vision of liberty maintained
by unity.
VISION OF EMPIRE
The Imperial Conference of 1!>26
has declared the British Empire :o
be a group of self-governing communities, equal in status nnd in no
way subordinate one to another in
any aspect   of their domestic or px-
born.    I  am  free to confess  that   it
was nol without some misgivings, be-
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Passed Exams in Music
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
PAGE FIVE
0
In the recent examinations tor
piano pupils held by the Associated
Board ot the Royal Academy and the
Royal College of Music, the following pupils of Mrs. F. R. Shenstone
were successful in passing: Mrs. E.
Eleanor Pldcock, Advanced Grade,
"Local Centre" examination, and
Miss Ruth Thomas, Elementary
Grade, "School" examination.
Fight Pictures Coming
The management of the Gaiety haa
been successful in obtaining the
Sharkey-Dempsey fight pictures for
Monday and Tuesday, August 22 and
23rd.
One of the most popular resorts al
the district these warm days is Comox wharf. From early morning until
late at night it Is dotted with cars and
men, women and children ln multicolored bathing suits.
gtaggffWMBweagaaeaagtgffiatr
P.P.Harrison, M.L.A.
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main Offlce
Courtenay           Phons  26!
Local Office
Cumberland Hotel ln Evenings.
Telephone  11BR er 24
aM«''**MBt«3CT*-*'r'rft-<H
CROWN COLONY
DAYS
Away back in the late sixties thousands
of acres of British Columbia's timber were
sold for one cent per acre, which looked
like a fair price—then. ..Today similar
timber is worth from $150 to $200 an acre,
so tremendously has timber appreciated
in value within the scope of an average
lifetime.
What the young growth of today will be
worth sixty years from now is beyond
computation if it is protected from Are
and allowed to reach maturity.
The moral is obvious.
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Movies
3»J=S=a«H«HM»*E3H«MJ^
Attractions for the
Coming Week
BUCK JONES' HORSE
TAKES SILVER CITS
At The Ilo-llo
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PREVENT FOREST FIRES
YOU CAN HELP
Silver, Buck Jones' horse, is only
a cow horse but "he has won enough
cups at horse shows to make a thoroughbred green with envy," says
Buck. In "Desert Valley," Fox Films
latest production starring Jones, Silver plays an important part. In several scenes he Is required to go
through his action riderless.
Buck bought Silver on a ranch,
about four years ago. He found that
the horse trained easily and seemed
to understand what was expected of
him before the camera. He has won
nine silver cups, first and second
awards, at horse shows ln Southern
California.
"Desert Valley" will be shown in
conjunction with "The Secret Studio"
on Monday and Tuesday, August 8
and 9, at the Gaiety Theatre, and
Wednesday and Thursday, August
10 and 11, at the Ilo-llo Theatre.
Valley,",and at the Ilo-llo, Wednesday
and Thursday, August 10 and 11.
Particular stress ls made on the
costumes which the lovely young star
wears in a series of tableaux which
are the highlights in the divertissements at a ball given by Ben Bard,
in the role of an artist.
The first costume ls a Grecian effect In a tableau titled "The Faun,,
In this Miss Borden Is accompanied
by a coterie of dancers, also in Grecian costumes, and the artlBtic qual.
lty of all suggests a group chiseled
from marble.
STRIKING  COSTUMES
WORN BY FOX STAB
IN "SECRET STUDIO
BRITISH   COLUMBIA   FOREST   SERVICE
Kathleen Kay, noted designer and
creator of the costumes worn by the
players In Fox Films productions, is
said to have surpassed all previous
efforts In tbe apparel she produced
for Olive Borden, starring in "The
Secret Studio," which will be shown
at the Gaiety Theatre on Monday and
Tuesday, August 8 and 0, ln conjunction with Buck Jones, ln "Desert
Vivid Theatre Tale
Opens at the Ilo Ilo
Packed with realism, humanness,
touches of alternating comedy and
pathos, "An Affair of the Follies,"
comes to the Ilo Ilo on Monday and
Tuesday, August 8 and 9, as a distinct
screen hit,
Blllle Dove is cast as a chorus
dancer who marries a fifty-dollar-
per-week clerk and relinquishes her
career for life ln a cottage—or a flat.
Lloyd Hughes is excellent as the
husband. Lewis Stone ls a wealthy
broker who admires the heroine and
tries to win her love.
The play retains a situation which
caused the original short story to lie
cited as one of the best of the yea.*.
Three men, the principals, lunch In a
chop house daily for months, without
learning each other's names. An introduction might have averted the
dramatic tangle of their lives, but it
is not brought about until too late.
Intimate scenes of the Follies and
of other phases, elaborate or simple,
of New York life, lend realism as well
as beauty, feminine pulchritude and
fashion appeal, to "An Affair of the
Follies." It ls as wholesome as it is
entertaining, and will be heartily en-
Joyed.
This Friday and Saturday
Charlie Murray - George Sidney
in
Sweet Daddies
Masse
Monday and Tuesday, August 8-9
An All Star Cast.   Just Look!
LoydjHughes-Billie Dove-Lewis Stone
Her Wedding ring meant nothing
in his life... To him she was just
another Chorus Girl.
See Charlie Murray
In Inimitable Role
Charlie Murray, tbe famous half of
the vaudeville team, Murray and
Mack, does another of his inimitable
portraits of an Irishman in trouble
in M. C. Levee'e First National picture, "Sweet Daddies."
Charlie has won a solid place ln
the esteem of movie fans the world
over, and lt was he, along with Charlie Chaplin, and other celebrities, who
put the name of Mack Sennett on the
Him map.
Murray has since graduated from
that famous comedy lot and is under
a long term contract to First National, from whom he was loaned to play
one of the feature roles in "Sweet
Daddies."
"Sweet Daddies" plays at the Ilo Ilo
Theatre on Friday and Saturday.
Hollywood Leeches
In "Broken Hearts of Hollywood,"
the Warner Brothers epic of Film-
town, which comes to the Ilo Ilo Theatre Friday nnd Saturday, August 12
nnd 13, Jerry Mlley, one of tho featured players of the all-mar cast,
which Includes Patsy Ituth Miller,
Louise Dresser. Douglas Fairbanks,
Jr., and Stuart Holmes, taught Patsy
Ituth Miller and Douglns Fairbanks,
Jr., how to act. Not in reality, however, but ln a sequence in the story.
Mlley plays thc part of one of the
"social leeches" ot Hollywood, who
prey upon the unltlated newcomers,
teaching them the "art of screen acting" for a "nominal sum." Snaring
Patsy Ruth Miller, who portrays Betty, seeking screen career, and Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., in the role of Hal
Terwllllger, equally ambitious, Mlley,
beguiles them into paying him handsomely for teaching them how to act.
This Is only one of the many realistic angles portrayed ln "Broken
Hearts of Hollywood," directed by
Lloyd Bacon, and shows the many pitfalls which the unltlated are subjected to fn seeking a screen career.
The story is an original written for
the screen by Raymond Schrock and
Edward Clark, and all that Is Hollywood serves as the background for
the dramatic incidents.
m
h^**™*^^^
"An Affair of the Follies
»)
■assHW
Wednesday-Thursday, August 10-11
A program that
will delight the
most particular
patrons.
WIUiAM FOI  frtltntl
BUCK JONES
with Olive Borden
Friday and Saturday, August 12-13
with Patsy Ruth miller
Louise Dresser
Douglas Fairbanks Jr.
iw»=«ww****«w=«»^^ PAGE SIX
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
FRIDAY.  AUGUST 5th, 1927
Personal Mention
Forsyth
Outing Shirts
with collars attached or
with soft collars to match
are now featured for
summer and vacation
wear. They provide real
summer-time comfort for
work or play.
Attractive new stripes,
checks and popular plain
shades.
The Forsyth Insurance
Policy assures you of complete shirt satisfaction.
SUTHERLAND'S
i
Local Residents
Unique Experience
(Continued  from  Page One)
keel was scraped off, and the propeller  blade  broken.
As a precaution, the life-boats were
swung oul and the ship's crews stood
ready to launch them. On examination, il was found that the hull of the
vessel was undamaged.
The .Montcalm was delayed for 44
hours ln the lee held, lofty masses cf
lee being seen. One man who was on
deck said that lhe berg loomed up
suddenly out of the mist, and was so
near that he could have touched It.
Others stated that    when thc Mont
calm canted over it was like walking
down a  steep Incline.
STRIKING UNAVOIDABLE
Prior to meeting the iceberg, the
Montcalm had passed several Bmall
bergs, and the captain kepi the vessel
proceeding at a slow pace. When—
states a passenger—the large iceberg
cutne into view the captain immediately steered to the right, but was unable to avoid striking the berg on tlle
left hand side.
All the passengers, who had rushed
on deck, were ordered to put on their
life-helts. The vessel heeled over, but
was  speedily  righted.
'The quick work and action of the
captain.' states this eye-witness, 'was
greatly praised by all on board.'   So
.Mr. Don Watson, who has been on
the staff ot the Nanaimo branch of
the Itoyal Bank of Canada for the
past eighteen months, lias been transferred to New Westminster. He
spent a few days holiday in Cumberland during the week, the guest of
i his mother.
.   .   .
Mrs.  Uees,  who    has    been   on   n
I month's   vacation   on   the   mainland.
■ returned   to   her   home   on   Tuesday
| last.
* #   *
i Mrs. II. Parkinson, accompanied by
I Mrs. J. J. Potter, left for Victoria on
1 Wednesday morning, where she will
, attend the wedding of her neice, Miss
| Katie Parkinson.
* *   *
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge O'Brien, and
daughter, returned to Cumberland on
Thursday after spending a week's vacation lu Vancouver and other Sound
cities.
* *   •
Mr. F. II. Pickard, local liquor vendor, lett on  Monday morning  lor a
two   weeks'   holiday   which   lie   will
!spend In Alaska.
|
I Mrs. Victor Marlnelli and son have
j returned, after spending a 10 days'
| motor tour on the Island.
* *    a
Mr. Harry Norris was a guesi til
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Dunn at a beacli
party held at Kye Bay on Sunday last.
<a    .    *
Mr. and Mrs. It. Gibson of Seattle
I are visiting the city on a two weeks'
j vacation. While in Cumberland ihey
| will be the guests of Mr. Gibson's
(mother. Mrs. Gertrude Gibson.
thick was the fog that it was impos
Bible for the ship to proceed on her i
journey, and tlle vessel drifted about
for two days.
Other ships were soon alongside
her, and tor forty-eight hours they
had to keep their sirens continually
sounding, When the fog cleared the ]
Montcalm was able to proceed on her J
Journey, bul she was crippled and ha
to sail at a reduced speed."
The vessel will be repaired on the !
| Clyde." !
Mr. Jones, of Alberni, is at present
relieving Mr. Pickard at the liquor
store.
* *    a,
Mrs. .1. W. Cooke and daughter,
former residents of Cumberland, are
holidaying in the district.
* *   *
Mr. Chas. J. Parnham. Chief of tlle
Cumberland Fire Department, left on
Sunday last to attend the Fire Chiefs'
Convention at Portland. Oregon.
a,    •    4
Miss Phyllis Read, of Vancouver, U
spending a short vacation with Miss
Alma Conrod.
* •   *
Miss Shirley BateB, of Point Grey,
Vancouver, ls visiting Miss Jean McNaughton al Gnrtleys' Beach.
a,    *    *
Mrs. Holdsworth and daughter left
this morning for Vancouver, where
they will meet Mr. Holdsworth and
spend  their vacation.
* *   #
Mr. F, A. McCarthy, manager of tlle
Hoyal Bank, Nanaimo, B.C.. wos .1
business visitor    to    Cumberland on
Thursday.
* »   *
Miss Genevieve McFadyen left for
Vancouver on Monday to spend her
summer vacation.
.   *   *
Miss Kathleen Cook will visit Miss
Jean MacNaughton tliis week-end at
Gartley's Beuch.
* *   *
Mr. Stanley Mounce motored over
the road to Victoria on Sunday last.
* •   *
The many friends of Mrs. S. Horwood will be pleased to know that she
is progressing favorably after her
recent illness.
* *   .
The besl players of the local tennis
club will play Nanaimo Central Sports
Club at Nanaimo this week-end, in an
inter-city club tournament. Tlle
players representing the local club
are: Misses Partridge. H. Parnnam,
N. Parnham. B. Bickle and Messrs.
W. H. Cope, Dr. G. K. MacNaughton.
A. R. Stacey, T. Graham, M. Graham
and P. D. Graham.
CREDENZA
Orthophonic
Victrola
$385
easy terms
We will take your old Phonograph in   exchange   for   other
models   at prices  to suit any
purse.
THE AUTOMATIC 8775
THE ELECTROLA 8725
THE BARONA   8225
THE ALAURA   8190
THE PALOMA   8160
THE CONSOLETTE   8115
PORTABLE No. 2-GO   855
PORTABLE No. 1-6  830
■tSfta^>^s^r^v-^-^-<r^MMt-a-^^
Lang's Drug Store
THE REXALL-KODAK STORE
"It Pays to Deal at Lang's"
Have you cashed your Discount Bonds
Mr. E. D. Pickard left on Tuesday
afternoon for Victoria, 'where he will
consult a specialist before returning.
Mr. T. II. Mumford and Mrs. B. D.
Pickard travelled to the Capital city
with Mr. Pickard, Mr. Mumford returning lhe following day.
BEVAN
Mrs. Harold Grant  loft Sunday to
spend a week at Valdez Island.
. guest of Mrs. Ralph Gibson.
■ Mr. and Mrs. Vic Karlstand are re-
1 ceiving congratulations on the arrival
■ of n baby girl.
,    MrB. Harry Grieves and family are
j now camping at Comox.
I Now the water In the river is get-
| ting lower some good catches ot fish
I are being made and several exceptionally large ones were landed on the
fly during the week.
Mrs. E. Hughes was a visitor to
Nanaimo Wednesday, returning on
Thursday.
Wlll the party who picked up the
j Ford tire at West Cumberland please
*   *   * I return    It    to    Henderson's Garage,
Mrs. A. Barber of Port Moody Is the ] Cumberland,  B.C.
r&
Ali^^S^M^' a*.
Terms of Sale:
::t
(Sale ends 10 p.m. August 13th, 1927)
Starts 10 a.m.,
August 6th
% Cash; balance in 12 equal
payments.
Guarantee:
30 days on all cars over the
price of $350.
ESSEX COACH—1926 model; done 6000
miles only, perfect mechanical shape;
tires Al; looks like new.     flJ'T'TP-L
A Snap at    «P I I O
Regular selling price, $875.00.
McLAUGHLIN Touring K45—A wonderful buy at this sale price; to see it will
make you want it. --CQQft
Sale Price    «DO«7l/
FORD   DELIVERY—Perfect   shape   in
every respect. "-Blz-in
Sale Price      •Jpl.'iV
CHEVROLET Touring 1924 model; balloon tires; top and upholstery like
new; completely overhauled. List
price $480.00.
Sale Price .'.....
$440
(1—
STAR COl'PE—1923 model; new tires,
paint, etc; mechanically Al. Regular
list price $460.00. *£Q/in
Sale Price      «DO<±V
OVERLAND—Model 91; balloon tires;
good top and upholstery; smart look-,
ing and runs good. List C?0/lfl
price $275.   Sale Price        fPU^tXf
i r
CHEVROLET Touring—1925 model: per-
feet shape throughout runs and looks
like new; regular list price dJKOPj
$550.00.   Sale Price
FORD COUPE—1924 model; paint good;
tires Al; runs and performs better
than most Fords. List
price $425.00.   Sale Price
See '
Them
CHEVROLET Touring—1924 model; has
a good many thousand miles still in
il and is in real good shape. d»Q/| C
List price $150. Sale Price   tPOttl
CHEVROLET 490 Touring-
gain all ways
Sale Price	
A Real Bar-
$100
DURANT—1924
out.
Sale Price
model; 100'
through-
$525
Try
Them
CHEVROLET 490 DELIVERY
In Good Running Shape Will Save You Money
Sale Price $47 »DU   Cash
PIDCOCK & McKENZIE MOTORS LIMITED
AGENTS
HUDSON, ESSEX and DODGE BROS.
Motor Cars
-J*) org.a,uaXiu-UUU-ii il i'i r r n n n r n n n n n fi n r ■ i n~r--t-t-*-i-*w-m-i--*i   n i I 11 ' 1 ■ n I ' ' 1 " " iMM^AJLMteaagcataifcAifc-a'*:
Phone 25
Courtenay
rBM-ffW-lWUUl ,n.'.H'.Ha

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