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The Cumberland Islander Dec 2, 1922

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 tilE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
4
With which li consolidated the C—berland Hevrt.
FORTY-FIRST  YEAR—NO.  48.
CUMBERLAND. BRITISH COLUMBIA. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1M1
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:  TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
HOW DO YOU LIKE
CUMBERLAND ?
Six of the local Rugby players,
Allan Nunns, Jimmy fluinn, Harry
Jackson, Jack Hatch, Bill Prior and
A. Watson, have been selected to play
for Nanaimo Hornets ln the McKeck-
nle Cup series, emblematic of the Provincial Rugby championship.
CHINESE CELEBRATE
RELEASE OF WONG
Two Disagreements in Three
Trials Frees Oriental Prisoner.
—Expects Return to China.
Umpteen times ln the last three
months 1 have been asked this question by various citizens. Well, here
goes'
Yonsen, my Norway friend, says:
"It ban oil ride—you see, Dbctatre, on
one side Is Camp side, udder side New
Town side, Inside Is City side, so Cumberland is ' oud ot side'." Thus he expressed his opinion of "old fullers"
whose fore-sight was not as good as
their hind-sight by a darn-sight.
The climate Is a charm and the air
goes right up through the atmosphere.
One lady In New Town site ts said to
have heard people in Camp site talking about her—fine atmosphere, what?
They say It rains. I met a man here
ln Cumberland that told me it bad not
rained where he works In four years,
and he had been all that Ume ln B.
C. I asked him where he worked, and
he said,'"In No. 4 Mine."
Scenery Is a close second to climate,
and a nest ln the mountains Is Cum-
land. Do you know Comox Lake? If
the United Staters hod It they would
attract all B. C—all Canada—to visit
that sylvan gem of Nature's setting.
My hat is oS to the boys and girls
of your city. Healthy, robust, good-
mannered, no rowdyism, no smart
Alexanders. They reflect credit, not
only of good training at home, but of
your efficient school staff.
Artistically, Cumberland should be
proud of its amateur talent—that fine
orchestra with the unique distinction
found nowhere else ln all Canada, ot
being organized and drilled and
superbly conducted by your Chief of
Police. Think of that. Besides, there
are the Individual artistes—vocal, Instrumental. 1 have heard no better
among the amateurs ot Vancouver.
About coal. Used to think I was
robbed at $12 to $14 a ton ln Vancouver. But now that I have seen—
never again. I find It takes nearly as
many men on top as It does down below. And say, did you know that at
No. 4 Mine, the miner after he steps
out of the sunshine at the pit-mouth,
has to walk over two miles to reach CUMBERLAND TIGERS
HONOR* FOR SIX
CUMBERLAND RUGGERS
Spirited Game Ends In
A Scoreless Draw
Following the release from Oakalla
jail of Wong 0 Sang, the Wongs and
members of the Chinese Nationalist
League to the number of about 75
celebrated Thursday evening on Pender Street.
The Chinaman was charged with the
murder of Wing Chong, a prominent
Chinese merchant and C. P. R. ticket
agent at Cumberland for twenty
years. The shooting occurred Nov. 13,
1921.
Three trials resulted, and ln the
first a disagreement was recorded by
the Jury, while in the second Wong
0 Sang was convicted and sentenced
to be hanged. The Court of Appeal
granted Wong 0 Sang's counsel, Mr.
J. A. Russell, a new trial, because
Jurors of the first trial were Included
In the panel of the second trial. The
third trial took place recently at Nanaimo before Mr. Justice Morrison,
and again the Jury disagreed.
After Attorney-General Manson entered a stay ln the case, Mr. Justice
Morrison ordered the Chinaman released from Jail.
The trial was followed with keen
interest by Chinese residents here
and on Vancouver Island. The accused was former vice-president of
the Chinese Nationalist League, and
the deceased took an active part ln
the Chee Kong Tong, a Chinese order.
Sang expecta to return to China.
(From last Saturday's Province).
his pick and drill ?
The explosion of August 30th—18
dead—need I say that ever I shall
hear that moan of No. 4 fan, I shall
ride down that 11,000 feet at 100 miles
an hour, and I shall never forget the
groans of the dying nor the silent Buffering of tbe heroic injured.
Tho company's provision and care
of its employees seems to me beyond
my poor words of praise. The recreation hall, library, billiards and
pool, gymnasium, shower baths—best
in any mining camp ln Canada—their
medical service, their mine rescue
and first aid service—none better in
all Canada.
Shall I be excused for condemning
your lack of appreciation of your
churches. The pastors are fine,
manly men, and proved themselves
when you needed them In tbe explosion. Why not be a sport and play
the game at other times when there
Is a funeral.
I believe you get Just as fine treatment In your splendid hospital as you
would in the Vancouver General Hospital. The matron 1b well qualified,
the doctors are up-to-date and hard
workers; the hospital staff Is efficient,
and It's a fine thing to have a big,
broad-minded Medical Board as directors.
Mrs. C. joins with me most heartily
to thank you for a very kindly reception and uniformly fair treatment.
If you don't all come at once, come
see us at Vancouver—you will all be
heartily welcome.
"Coming back," you ask? Whisper-
out on Comox lake there are two boats
and three cronieB. You should have
heard the yarns while we boiled our
coffee over the beach camp-fire. Yon
should have seen the bending rods
and the gleam of the speckled beauties. Coming back? I hope to see
you all again—next holiday.
J. H. Carson, M.D.
WIN AT NANAIMO
The Cumberland Tigers Journeyed
to Nanaimo on Sunday last and engaged the Hornets In an exhibition
game. Nanaimo were short two or
three of their regular players, whilst
Cumberland bad their strongest possible eleven out.
The game was a hard-fought one
all the way through; Cumberland
Tigers winning by a toe, the final
score being Cumberland 3, Nanaimo 0.
Tbe team travelled to Nanaimo ln
the company's truck, and on the return Journey had lots of fun, an account of which will be found ln
another column.
Locals Have a Little the Best of
Hard Game—Hitchens Missed
a Penalty in Last 15 Minutes.
The Upper Island Football League
game played on Saturday last on the
local grounds, provided one of the
best games seen up here thlB Beason.
Nanaimo were short of Dickie Stobbart, who had two ribs broken ln the
game the previous week against Nanaimo Merchants; while Cumberland
lacked the services ot Conti, who waa
Injured In the game against Ladysmith.
Nanaimo won the toss and decided
to defend the camp end of the field.
Fowler set the ball rolling promptly
on time. Hitchens securing and at
once made tracks for Routledge; a
mistake by Bell, Nanaimo's half-back,
almost ended ln disaster to his side
In the first minute of the game; as
Plump, had the misfortune to see his
most excellent attempt put over the
bar by Routledge. The resultant corner was easily cleared; the Nanaimo
forwards making a determined effort
on the Cumberland goal. They were
well looked after by Campbell and
Collier, who did not allow them to
trouble Wilson. Mldfield play followed for some time, with Cumberland having a slight edge; Brewster
and Monohan being in the limelight
continually.
First the Cumberland right-wing,
then the left, made determined efforts
to break through. Fowler, who was
absolutely off-color, did not appear to
be able to offer any assistance; muffing chance after chance. Give-and-
take play followed up to the Interval,
but neither goal-keeper was seriously
threatened.     Half-time    was   called,
after a most  Interesting and  clean
period.
Locals Press at Start ot Second Halt.
Right from the start of the second
half, the locals pressed heavily, and
kopt It up tor ten or fifteen minutes,
but nothing resulted. Nanaimo then
took a turn attacking, and came within an ace of scoring. Brewster then
got his forwards going, and after aB
nice a piece ot football ever dished up
to local fans, Brewster and Hltchen
taking part, Fowler was given a
chance of a lifetime, but made a miserable attempt, the ball going over the
line for a goal kick. As In the first
half, the locals had a slight edge on
their opponents, but could not find
the net During one ot their raids on
the Nanaimo goal, Tommy Dickenson,
apparently, handled the ball ln the
dreaded area. Referee Jones promptly awarding a penalty. Dickenson
and his colleagues vigorously protested to Referee Jones, but he was
firm In his decision. Hitchens took
the kick, and to the delight of the
Nanaimo players, put the ball on the
wrong side of the post With about
fifteen minutes to go, the locals made
desperate efforts to gain the lead, but
to no avail. Time being called with
neither side having scored.
For the visitors, Dickenson, Routledge, Foster and McMillan were
about the pick. For the homesters,
Brewster was easily ln the lead, being
the best man on the field. Both backs,
Collier and Campbell, played a sterling game. Jock's kicking and tackling being up to his very best The
wing forwards were also good, and
on his display last Saturday, Jack
Monahan will be a hard man to displace.
CUMBERLAND BOXERS
ASSIST COURTENAY CLUB
G.W.V.A. Notes
Mrs. J. H. Carson left on Wednesday morning, after spending the last
three moths In Cumberland. Mrs.
Carson will spend a few days In Nanaimo, and will be Joined by Dr. Carson on Saturday. Afterwards they
will go over to Vancouver to again
take up their residence in B. C.'s
premier city.
Corfield Motors Ltd. have a big
sale of Used Cars this week. If you
need a car ln good condition, cheap,
you should not miss this sale. Cars
with self-starters—Fords, ChevroletB,
OverlandB and Dodges—from $135 up.
Death Claims One
More of Coe Family
The death occurred on Sunday last
at Uie General Hospital, Cumberland,
of Mr. Mark Coe, a long-time resident
ot this city. The family of Coe have
had as many as three deaths in the
family ln the last four months, and
by a strange coincidence, all occurred on a Sunday. The late Mr.
Mark Coe's mother died on Sunday,
July 30th, and on Sunday, Sept. 10th,
the deceased man's young son, Clarence, was accidentally drowned ln
Comox Lake.
The funeral of the late Mark Coe
was very largely attended on Wednesday last, many friends and acquaintances paying their last respects. Deceased was also a member of the L.
O. O. M. No. 1662, and the members
of that lodge turned out In large
numbers. He leaves to mourn his
loss besides his widow and two sons,
Jackie aged eight and Leslie aged six,
a father, several brothers and sisters.
Deceased was well and favourably
known and had a large circle of
friends; many floral tributes being
received, testifying to the deceased's
popularity. Among the tributes received were the following:
Wreaths: Family; the Loyal Order
of Moose, No. 1662; Women's Benefit
Association of the Maccabees; Benevolence Temple, No. 9, Pythian
Sisters; Mr. aud Mrs. T. Hodgson,
Nanaimo; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Farmer.
Sprays: Mr. and Mrs. J. Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Miller, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Bradley.
Meeting on Tuesday next at 7.30 p.
m.   Members please note.
The Executive wish to thank the
principals and teachers of the City
schools, also the High School girls,
far their help In the Bale of popples
this year.
Our best thanks are also given to
Mrs. Hood, Miss Bird, Miss Cameron
(Bevan), and Mr. Tremlett, for their
kind assistance.
Members and friends Interested in
the Disabled Veterans' cause, will be
pleased to learn that the amount
raised this year was (128.00. Cheque
has been sent to headquarters for relief of the veterans.
Arrangements have been made that
members who wish can use the reading room and library every evening;
Comrade Hutchinson Is In charge
from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m Visiting members nre welcome.
Those Interested ln the G. W. V. A.
fight for ex-service men will be
pleased to read the following—another
step In our recent charges:
ANOTHER CHANCE FOR VETERANS
OTTAWA.—In a statement handed
out Saturday afternoon by Col. Ralston, chairman of the Royal Commission on pensions and re-establishment,
the scope of the second phase of the
commission's inquiry Is dealt with,
The inquiry will receive suggestions
"as to any improvements ln the
method of procedure whereby Can-
dlan ex-service men may apply for
pension* and treatment," and also as
to "procedure whereby the ex-service
men may submit an appeal from decisions as to pensions and treatment"
Secondly, the commissioners will
"hear evidence as to the needs of die-
charged handicapped men of the Con
CUMBERLAND JUNIORS
LOSE BY ODD GOAL
The Bevan Juniors defeated lhe
Cumberland Juniors by 1 goal to
nothing in a Junior League game held
on the Recreation Grounds on Sunday
last. Bevan had the edge on their opponents all through the game, and
only the Indifferent play of their forwards kept the score so low.
Boxing Bouts at Courtenay Athletic Club Show on Wednesday
Last Provided Close Contests.
The Courtenay Athletic Club are to
be congratulated on the excellent entertainment served up to the good-
sized crowd present. Several boxen
from Cumberland Journeyed over to
Courtenay to assist the ranchers In
putting on their first exhibition of
amateur boxing. During the evening
Bob Walker gave an exhibition of
muscle control and club swinging.
which was greatly enjoyed by the
audience.
Those making the journey from
Cumberland were: Hy. Jackson, who
delighted the audience with some very
clever stunts and Blight of hand
tricks; R. Walker, W. Trelour, J. M.
Tremlett (who acted as one of the
Judges), and Dangerfield.
The Courtenay club deeply appreciated the assistance given them by
their Cumberland and Union Bay
friends, and at the conclusion of the
exhibition entertained them to supper.
POLICE COURT NEWS
Wong Wye, Chinaman, was charged
under the Coal Mines Regulation Act
with leaving powder in the mine, on
Friday last Nov. 24th; and J. Kove,
Japanese, charged with the same offence, appeared before Magistrate
Balrd on Wednesday last and were
fined 110 and costs.
'B.-K." CUP MATCH TO
BE PLAYED SATURDAY
The first round of the Brackman-
Ker Cup will be played on Sunday,
Dec. 3rd, on the Recreation Grounds
Cumberland, when the local team
have Nanaimo Merchants aB visitors.
Ab the visitors have been consider-
adlan Expeditionary Force and as to ably strengthened the last two weeks,
the means of making suitable pro- a good game Is anUclpated.   It Is ex-
GREAT RACE TRACK
DRAMA IS COMING
The ancient Greeks had a fable
about a giant named Antaeus. Whenever he touched earth he became more
powerful, but when he lay on a couch,
or did not touch lhe soil In any way.
his strength became lessened. He
was finally overcome by Hercules,
who held the giant suspended In the
air so long that his force absolutely
gave out and he became a mere weakling.
That Is almost the case with
"Thunderclap, the super-photodrama
ai the llo-Ilo Theatre on Friday and
Saturday, li lias lifted the audiences
off the earth and held them suspended
until their breath gave out. It Is the
most spectacular photoplay of the
year, or, as It Is billed, "The greatest
race track photodrama ever staged."
William Fox, lis producer, first presented it at the Central Theatre, New
York, but later decided to give the
public an opportunity to see It at local
theatres Instead of exclusively at a
few play-houses In the larger cities.
The producer has taken for granted
that this Is a nation of sportsmen and
has given the public a screen story
of that circle of Bociety dependent
upon games of chance for their amusement. Tho greatest interest centres
around the fashionable gambling
house of Jamleson, where he has
brought his convent-bred step-daughter to act as hostess, while his paralyzed wife sits In her chair on the top
floor of the establishment unable to
move her lips or her limbs . Tommy
the hero, is man of all work, and it is
Tommy, who owns "Thunderclap," the
race horse.
The happiness of all depends on the
winning of the great race by "Thunderclap" and then comes the race that
will be remembered by all that have
seen It, not to mention tiie thrilling
rapids scene.
Mary Carr heads the cast and that
alone Is enough to make one anxious
to ace the picture. She plays the part
of the paralytic, but it does not seem
that one can act without using his
hands and body. Mrs. Carr scores
her success merely through the medium of facial expression.
Richard Stanton was the director,
Paul H. Sloanc wrote the scenario,
and George Lane was the camera man.
Violet Mersereau, J. Barney Sherry,
lohn Daley Murphy, Paul Willis, and
others support the "great mother."
is for action, there Is enough for
several pictures-anrt the public
wants action.
vision for them, apart from any definite legislation provision which already exists."
Indicating the meaning of the term
"handicapped men," the statement
suggests those whom real old age has
rendered unfit for employment on the
open labor market; those prematurely
old from causes either arising out of
or enUrely unassoclated with service;
those handicapped by severe physical
disabilities which are the result of deformities, amputations, etc.; those
with some chronic condition due to
service but who are not tubercular;
nervous cases, in whole or in part due
to service; the tubercular and those
who, owing to various other causes,
due at least ln part to service, are
unable to give any fixed occupation
the same extent of efficiency as is expected from a man 100 per cent fit
Explosion Caused By Safety Lamp
Mrs. C. Tarbell returned on Thurs'
day after spending a few days with
her daughter, Mrs. J. Bryden, In Victoria.
Death of Two Miners Due to
Ignition of Gas.—Is Verdict
Rendered by Coroner's Jury.
NANAIMO.—An inquest wns held
on Monday last by Coroner Hlckllng,
touching the death of Alfred Odgers
nnd Gilbert McBroom, who were killed
in an explosion at Wakestah mine on
Friday morning last. Two witnesses,
Mr. S. Mottlshaw, lire boss of the
mine, and Mr. W. H. Moore, manager
of Wakcslah mine, in their evidence
were most positive that the gas which
exploded was Ignited by the safety
lamp carried by Fire Boss Odgers, as
the result of the velocity with which
the gas was being cleared from the
place where the explosion occurred,
lu answer to a question of Mr. George
Wilkinson, who has been conducting
an investigation In the explosion at
the instance of the Mines Department,
Mr. Moore said:
"There is no doubt ln my mind that
the gas was Ignited by the safety lamp
which Odgers was using. Tbe lamp
was sitting within 24 feet of the nozzle
of the hose through which Odgers had
blown compressed air ln order to clear
the place of gas which he had found
there. He blew the gas through the
gauze of the lamp. There is no doubt
that every make of safety lamp will
pected that Sackl ConU, centre half ol
the local team, will be ln the ltne-up
having recovered from his recent In-
Jury. The following flayers have beec
selected to do duty for Cumberland:
Wilson, Collier, Campbell, Brewster,
Conti; Monahan, Milligan, Plump
Fowler, Hitchens and Home. Kick-
off Is scheduled for 2.30, with A. S.
Joues acUng as reteree.
pass flame at a certain temperature.
So far as velocity Is concerned, it Is
not unusual on the compressed air
line to have a pressure of from two
to three thousand feet per minute. In
this case I think an explosive mixture
was driven through the lamp and that
the Initial point of IgniUon came from
the lamp. A hot lamp is not safe at
a velocity of 3,600 feet per minute,
believe there have been scores of cases
where explosions have been blamed on
some fantastic reason, when the real
reason was a safety lamp. But never
before has an explosion been so clearly demonstrated as having come from
a safety lamp."
Several other witnesses were examined, after which the Jury reUred
for but a short while, when they
brought In the following verdict:
"We, the Jury, empanelled to Inquire
into the death of Gilbert McBroom
and Alfred Odgers, which occurred on
November 24th, 1922, at Wakestah
mine of the Western Fuel Corporation
of Canada, Ltd., Nanaimo, B. C, in
the slope, find the cause of death was
from an explosion of gas In said mine.
W,e cannot attach any blame to anyone. Joseph Farrar (foreman), Wm.
Quinn, J. W. Graham, Jas. Gray, H.
Rodd and Wm. Perrlns."
—From the Colonist, Nov. 2Jth.
Special Music At
Ilo-llo Theatre
The advent ot some exceptionally
good films for the Ilo-llo Theatre In
tbe near future has caused Manager
Haworth to seriously consider providing adequate music for the same.
such as Is found ln the larger cities.
With this end In view, from henceforth all special pictures shown iu tht
local theatre will mean that a trio ol
violin, 'cello and piano will form the
music, composed of Mr. Colvllle, Mr.
W. A .Owen and Mr. Cawdell. "Tin
Storm" next Monday and Tuesday will
be the first occasion In which this will
take place.
Pleasant Birthday Party.
Mrs. V. Mavnelll held a most delightful birthday party In honor of
her son (Victor) 12th birthday. A
happy time was spent by the young
children present; the rooms were
tastefully decorated for the occasion,
and the table loaded with good things,
to which the youngsters did ample
Justice. Assisting Mrs. Mavnelll at
the table were: Mrs. H. Hates, Mrs.
Hill and Mrs. Coombs. Games and
guessing competitions were Indulged
ln . The following being the fortunate
prize winners: George Roga, Jenny
Bogo, Jenny Damonte.
Those present Included: Jimmy
Potter, Clifton Mounce, Sam Davies,
George Roya, Johnny Lockner, Jack
Sweeney, Jack and Norman Hill, Norman Bateman, Charlie Enrlci, Jenny
Bogo, Jennq Damonte, Irene Bates,
Doris Waterfield, Edna Cawdell, Hazel
and Maggie Gibson, Delllla Lewis,
Margaret Struthers, Margaret Richardson, Mary Cazzano and Lister
Coombs.
"YOU KNOW HOW TIS"?
"THE STORM" IS COMING
"It'll be nilgbty lonesome snowed In
here for four months." said Burr Wln-
.on as he received David Stewart, a
slty man, into his woodsman's hut for
he winter. "And while I'm Bkeered
j' women myself, I'm afraid you'll
miss them. You've seen a lot of them,
ain't you?"
"Too darned much of them," said
David, flashing an Ingenuous smile.
'That's what I'm here for—to get
away from thorn."
So the two men tried the experiment
-hat Is never safe; for two humans to
:icv together for four long months.
Isolated from the world. They usually
murder each other.
Unexpectedly, fate dropped a neat
sard on the table. Manelte Fachard
came into tholr IIvcb. The winter
mows caught her with the two men
just after her father's death In Burr's
little cabin, and hemmed Ihe throe In
the valley; tho Innocent girl, the man
who wns "skeered o' women" and the
man who bad "seen too darned much
of them."
Did the man from outside rovlle
Fate or shrivel up within a Bhell at
this Intrusion? Or did he go "after"
the girl with all his London drawing
room tricks? Did Burr.hate the girl
or fall In love with her?
"The storm" decided the whole
thing, and "The Storm" Is the name of
the Universal-Jewel picture starring
House Peters at the Ilo-llo Theatre
next Monday and Tuesday. The clfy
man and the girl are Matt Moore and
Virginia Valll. while Burr Wlnton is
Played by Peters.
An orchestra will play special music
for this big picture.
PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES
Divisions I, 111, v and XII mode
perfect attendance for the week Just
ended.
Corfield Motors Ltd. have a big
sale of Used Cars this week. If you
need a oar In good condition, cheap,
you should not miss this sale. Cars
with self-starters—Fords, Chevrolets,
Overloads and Dodges-from (136 up. TWO
THE   CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER
SATURDAY,   DECEMBER   2nd,   1922
If You Are Buying a Car
FOR   SERVICE   AND  TO   LAST—
Its a McLaughlin
YOU   ARE   LOOKING   FOR
Three Star Features; Beauty, Service and Economy
15 Models to choose from.
Every one a Satisfactory Model.
LATHE WORK AND GENERAL REPAIRS TO ALL
MAKES OF CARS.
TIRES      ;     GAS     :     OIL     :     ACCESSORIES
FREE AIR AND WATER
Geo. H. Pidcock
COURTENAY : Phone 25
Auction Sale
IN THE AGRICULTURAL GROUNDS, COURTENAY
ON THURSDAY, DEC. 7th, AT 2 P.M.
Cattle; Farm, Garden and Orchard Produce. Large
Quantity of Farm and Garden Tools, Household
Furniture and Numerous Other Effects.
Geo. J. Hardy
AUCTIONEER    ::    Phone  10    ::    COURTENAY
Over 30 Years' Practical Experience
HI
T. BOOTH  & SONS
Courtenay, B.C.
WATAGOOD
TEA
Per lb. 70c.
News of Courtenay District
To Ask Further Aid For Fire Victims
Party of M.L.A.'s Visit Merville
and Hear Views of Settlers.—
Dissatisfaction Expressed.
VICTORIA.—Further assistance tor
the Merville lire sufferers will be
asked ot the Legislature by Mr. Thos.
Menzles, member for Comox. The aid
will be in the form ot a supplementary
vote for. road work to be done during
the winter. Last year $10,000 was
granted for this purpose.
At the meeting held at Camp Merville on Sunday last, eight members
ot the Legislature were present:
Messrs. Ian Mackenzie,. Patterson,
iluckham, Kergin, Menzles, Campbell, Anderson and Dr. K. C. MacDonald. Brlg.-General H. MacDonald
of the Western Canada Colonization
Association was also In the party.
On behalf of the Mervi|(fe settlers,
the settlement committee endorsed the
resolution of the Courtenay Board of
Trade which waB recently presented
to the Legislature. This asks for a
re-valuation of the lands and that
payments be extended over a period
ot thirty years, with the Ilrst one due
Ave yearB hence. At the meeting,
dissatisfaction was expressed with
the officials of the Land Settlement
Board and their administration of the
affairs of the soldier settlement. The
members of the Legislature spoke
briefly, assuring the veterans that
their personal visit to Merville and
Inspection of the farms there would
enable them to deal with the problem
In a more comprehensive manner.
Hie party motored to Courtenay, returning at midnight Sunday.
■»*»»    *
McLeod's Store
GENTS'  FURNISHINGS  IN  ALL  LINES
BOOTS, SHOES, ETC.
-*»\
—Sole Agent for—
TIP-TOP
TAILORS
In This District
W>\. Including Cumberland
S
STANFIELD'S RED & BLUE LABEL UNDERWEAR
In all Sizes.   Specially Priced on Saturday only
MERVILLE NEWS.
Mr. N, Lyne has returned from Victoria.
Mrs. Williams has returned from an
extended visit to the Capital.
Mr. A. Ban- has resumed work on
his timber limits.
The contract (?) for fencing the
burnt-over area has been cancelled.
'Nuff ced.
Work has commenced on a new
barn for Mr. Reekie, on the Reekie
rancb.
Mr. J. Williams has purchased a
new car.
The new dance hall Is completed
A real old-fashioned birthday party
was held on the Currle ranch last
Saturday to celebrate the coming ot
age ot tbe proprietor.
CAMPBELL RIVER NEWS
COMBINATION
SPECIAL
One Sack of Onions  $2.75
One Box No. 1 Jonathan Apples  2.50
One Box Soap, 100 cakes   4-50
One Sack Robin Flour  .,  •• 1-90
$11.65
Special—Friday and Saturday, Nov. 24 & 25 ....$10.65
SATURDAY   SPECIAL
Onions—Good quality, per sack  $2.75
Jap Oranges, per box $1.00
Apples—No. 1 Johathan Apples, per box  $2.50
WATAGOOD
COFFEE
Per lb. 50c.
(Received too late for insertion last
week),
Mr. Sigard Hage left Monday morning   by   stage  on a business trip to
Victoria.
Mr. Fitzgerald arrived home Saturday night after three weeks' absence
constructing bridges for the Government v\
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Renecker left
i last week for Los Angeles, where they
I Intend making their future home.  Mr.
j Renecker was one of the foreman of
; tiie International Timber Co.'s camp.
Mr. Andrew Flawse who has been
I driving    tor    the    Campbell    Rlver-
i Courtenay   siege   for   the   past   six
1 months, left to-day tor Los Angeles.
Miss Jennie Child* span! the weekend with her sister, Mrs. F. Llllonde.
Messrs.   Anderson   and   Jeremlson,
' officials of the International Timber
i Co., l£f| to-day for Vancouver.
|   Mr. Cbarlss Thulin returned to-day
i after spending a woelf In the Capital
City.
COMOX NEWS
Silvia Marrocbi, tbe Cumberland
baker, Is back on the run after his
recent Illness.
Born at Ladysmlth, to Mr. and Mrs.
Ambrose Moore, formerly of Comox,
a daughter.
MIsb Parker, of RoyBton, spent Sunday as the guest ot Miss Ball.
J. C. Scott Is away on a fishing trip.
Perry Walker, of A. P. Slade & Co.,
was ln town Monday.
Harry Steenson, representing Kelly,
Douglas & Co., was here on a business trip the first ot the week.
M. B. Ball, an old timer in the district, Is back from Vancouver after
undergoing a serious operation.
Hopes are entertained for his speedy
recovery.
W. McKenzie, Leo Davis, C. Wilcox
and Andy Radford spent Sunday hunting at Campbell Lake with good success.
The usual meeting of the Comox
Basketball Club will be held on Monday, Dec. 4th. A large turnout fs expected, as there are several Important
matches impending.
Tbe Comox Garage Is closed for the
winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. Cliffe ,of Camp
3, spent the week-end with. Mrs.
Cliffe, Sr.
Jack McKenzie, of Gwllt's camp,
was In town Saturday.
Jack Haslam's house is fast Hearing completion.
*      *      *
Good Attendance at
Lnzn Whist Drive.
There was a large attendance at the
Lnzo Community Hall on Friday last,
Nov. 24t|i, on the occasion of the whist
lrlve and dance held. The following
were the successful winners. Ladies'
first. Mrs. Stevenson; consolation,
Miss Flora Pierce; Gents' first prize,
Mr. C. Burchall; consolation, Mr, Anderson.
JUST ARRIVED 1
BOYS' SLICKER COATS AND HATS
ALSO A CHOICE LINE OF HOUSE SLIPPERS
FOR LADIES, GENTS AND CHILDREN
J. McLEOD
Courtenay, B.C.
For Results Advertise in The Islander
mm^^^^^tieijm
—¥m9^m*mtmmm^fm
A Prompt Answer Improves
Everybody's Telephone Service
Sometimes when you make a telephone call, you
do not get the numbers promptly. When you tell the
operator, she says, "1 will ring tjiem again."
Finally, when you get the party wanted, do you
feel that the operator has not given you prompt service, or do you realize that the person yqu called may
not have answered the telephone at once?
It will help to provide prompt service for all if
every subscriber sylu answer'the telephone as soon as
the bell rings.
British Columbia Telephone Co.
IIII!
The Courtenay
Garage
BLUNT & EWART LTD.
AGENCIES :
Mr. John Sutton has beeu away up
North on a hunting trip.
Dove Creek residents gave a fortnightly whist drive on Friday last.
Ten tables belnb utilized. Prizes were
won by Mr. and Mrs. Harris, Mr.
Hndgklns and Mr. Brazier.
At Lnzo school-house last Friday
a pleasant whist drive was held, winners of prizes being: Mrs. Bourne
and Miss Worthlngton among the
ladles, and Mr. Burrhell and Mr. Allie
Helm for the gentlemen.   After cards
an  impromptu dance   was  held  and
greatly enjoyed.
The Native Sons of Canada, Courtenay, are preparing to hold what they
say will be the best and most enjoyable dance this season, on December
7th. The Gaiety Theatre, where the
dance will take place, will be elaborately decorated and new music wlllj=|
be provided. This will be th eflrst! B
dance of the new organization and Eg
will no doubt be well patronized. =
Dodge Bros, and Chevrolet
Cars and Trucks
The New Chevrolet Superior Model is now on
view.   See the Improved Chassis Stream-line
Body, New Springs, Steering Gear, and the
other new features.   Prices
Touring (IJQQQ  i Passenger Coupe (fi-t   -t £»A
F. O. B. Courtenay.
WE  HAVE  SEVERAL  USED  CARS  FOR  SALE
CHEVROLET, GRAY DORT AND FORDS
Corfield   Motors   Ltd.   have   a   big B
sale of Used Cars HiIb week.    If you i B
teed a car In good condition, cheap, j =
you should not miss this sale.   Cars IB
telth self-starters—Fords, Chevroleta, j
Overlands and Dodges—from $135 up. =j
Easy Terms Arranged
Phone  61
The Greatest Gift
A PIANO
Something that will not only give pleasure
at Christmas, but all through the year and
many years to come. Sit down and picture
what a Piano would mean in YOUR HOME
this Christmas. Then phone our Representative, he may have just the Piano that
would suit you. He can arrange Terms to
suit your pocket, also.        ::        ::        ::
Fletcher Music Co
LOCAL 'REPRESENTATIVES
Marshall Music Co
Phone 104 - CUMBERLAND - Phone 104
Phone 177   -   COURTENAY   -   Phone 177
Phone   61      |jl««««&«lgKMB«^^
1 For Results Advertise in The Islander ty
SATURDAY,   DECI5MBER   2nd,   1W
THE   CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
f
MREE
XMAS
is coming. Stock especially bought
for this Season is now arriving.
Prices are much lower, while- the
Quality of our Furniture and Furnishings is better than ever   ::   ::
Jeune's Furniture Store
Opposite the Big Double Arrow Sign
Phone 144   ::     :: :: COURTENAY
Heater Time Is  Here
WE HAVE THEM IN ALL SIZES.
Call and Inspect Our Stock of Fixtures & Accessories
A   Nice Line of Inexpensive Shades Just Arrived
Electric Washers on Easy Payment Plan
 Wiring	
The Piket Electric
Box 71
COURTENAY
Phone   161
Royal Candy Co.
Comox Creamery Ice Cream.
Ice-Cold Drinks of all Kinds.
Home-Made Candies, Fresh Daily
Luncheons Served.   Open Day and Night.
CAR FOR HIRE
Public School
CONCERT
December Uth and 12th
3C=
:e=n
Under the Post Office, Courtenay
You will find us here whenever you want anything in
the Building Line. We make a Specialty of Interior
Finish, and can furnish Cottonwood Panel, Fir Veneer
or any other Material of a like nature on short notice.
Prepared Roofing or Shingles at Right Prices.
Sash and Doors of the Best Quality, made by
Returned Soldiers.   Come in, let's talk it over.
COMOX  VALLEY  SUPPLY,  LIMITED
COURTENAY, B. C.
The Northern Radio Co. Ltd. has an office with us.
Some Radio News for you shortly. Radio Supplies that
are positively guaranteed, furnished on short notice.
Wanted to Rent      Wood for Sale
$6.00
How To Play Basketball
(By Observer).
IX.—DEFENSE.
BOX FORMATION.
One style of defense bas been mtn-
tloned In connection with tbe discussion on gnards, tbat ie the one-man
guard. The box formation which we
shall consider now Is a stronger
method, though the stationary guarl
nerves ln the same capacity as ln the
"ouo man hack denfense."
The running guard and the centre
iu tho box formation play their own
positions, mill in so doing they turn
the play towards the centre and prevent side-line dribbling which Is frequently resorted to agalnat tbe one-
man hack defence. Tho forwards
form (ho first line of defense, just beyond the centre nf the floor In advance
of the running guard and centre. It
Is the duty of the first line to force
the passing of their opponents and
prevent any killing of time by holding
or passing the ball nt the far end of
the court.
This will give two forwards in the
first lino of defense, the centre and
tbe punning guard as the second line,
taking opposite Bides of the floor, and
the stationary guard under the basket waiting to Intercept as usual.
FIve-Xan fluard.
The five-man defence Is another exceptionally effective style of play that
is becoming common among school
and college teams. It places the responsibility of defense on the whole
team.
The defense in this formation Is
concentrated in the centre section
across the entire width of the floor.
As with all others, the time for this
style of defense is Immediately upon
loss of the ball. The great danger
with this formation will occur It any
time Is lost in getting Into place.
Once the opponents penetrate Into that
territory beyond the centre of the
floor, scoring Is sure to result, A
team that Is behind In scoring should
not attempt this stylo of defense, aB
the opponents can continue to pass at
their end of the floor for the sole purpose of killing time. The team that
is behind should exert every effort to
establish an offensive, and the only
way to do so is to Intercept a pass.
Three-Man Offense  Useless.
A three-man offense can rarely
penetrate the five-man defense. Four
or five men are necssary, and even
then If skill and good judgment Is
used, this number will fall. There are
two ways In which the five-man defense can be played. One is the man-
to-man type of play and the other Is
the position style of defense.
In the first, each man picks his opponent as the latter endeavors to advance into tbe guarded territory. Naturally a criss-crossing of players on
the line of defense will result. But
In the other style of play, each man la
held responsible for a section of the
floor and should he be drawn out of
his position In the line ot defense, he
Is affording his opponents an opening. The end men on the forward line
of defense ward against side-line
dribbling as the opponent can easily
bo forced out of bounds.
An attack directed between two
players on the first line of defense
can be met from either Bide. Even if
the forward line Is not successful ln
breaking up the play, It should by no
means break If two men get past. The
three men on the first line are responsible for the three remaining men
and after the offense has passed tne
first line they are confronted with
Hie two guards ln the second line.
Tho breaklng-up of formations
built around a star player necessitate
the posting of a good guard to do
nothing but chock that star. To Intercept his passes and to block his
throws will be his sole duty.
"WHAT YOUR
HUSBAND NEEDS"
"One night my husband cam*
home looking so ill and worn out
that I thought he would faint. I
anew there had been something
wrong with him for some time,
mt I could not get him to tell me
what It was. Finally he confessed
he was tired and sore all over. I
made him go to bed. Next
morning he insisted upon going to
work although he was anything
but well. I knew that his trouble
was partly due to worry because
for some months before he had
been out of work. This put us
so heavily in debt that the grocer
and butcher refused to give us
more credit. It was being out of
work that worried my husband.
He wouldn't eat because he was
afraid there would not bs enough
food for the children. We were
so poor that we had to keep tha
children from school because they
had no clothes. I knew that if I I
could only get my husband strong ■
end well again everything would
be all right. He is a carpenter
by trade and when in good healtk
cams jfood wages and he is always sober and industrious. But
I knew that it was Impossible for
any man to do good work when
he was ill and worried. I decided
to speak to our old family doctor,
who had retired from practice.
When I explained how we were
situated he gladly offered to do
all he could to help us, although
he didn't like to interfere with the
new doctor's practice. Finally he
said, 'What your husband needs is
n good tonic and I know of
nothing better than Carnol.' I
thought that if our old family
doctor recommends Carnol it must
be all right. On my way home I
got a bottle and before the first
bottle had been used, my husband
was a changed man. After he
had taken four bottles his appetite returned, he had more
energy, that tired look in his eyes
disappeared and what is most important his wages have been more
than doubled and be is now superintendent of the wood working
(hop in which he formerly worked
as a carpenter. Thanks to Carnol
our troubles are ever and we are
once more a happy and contented
family."
Carnol is sold by your druggist,
and if yon can conscientiously
say, after you have tried it, that
it hasn't done you any good,
return the empty bottle to him
end he win refund your money.
10-622
Old Country
FOR
CHRISTMAS
And New Year
Wm. Douglas
FOR
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
ALL KINDS OF FERTILIZERS
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
Canadian National Railways
will operate a
SPECIAL  TRAIN
Leaving Vancouver, 7.45 p.m.,
December 4th,
To Ship's Side, Halifax, for
Sailing of
S.S. "Megantic" to Liverpool
December 10th, 1922
S.S. "Andania" to Liverpool
December 11th, 1922
S.S. "Cassandra" to Glasgow
December 11th, 1922
— ALSO —
TOURIST SLEEPING CARS
for the following Sailings:
8.8. "CANADA"  (Montreal)  Nov. 18
8.8.  "Antonla"   (Montreal)   Not.  IS
8.8. "Metoguna" (Montreal) Nov. 18
8.8.   "Reglna"   (Halifax)    Dee.   f
8.8.   "Canada"   (Halifax)   Dee.   U
8.8. "Metagama" (St. John) Dee. K.
* Passengers transfer at Moncton
Full Information from
E. W. Bickle, Agent
Cumberland, B. C.
I—
THREE   OR   4-ROOMED   COTTAGE | DOUBLE  LOAD
or Unfurnished Boonm. FOR 	
t. 0. Box 534,
Cumberland.
Any Length Requited
WANTED.
W. C. WHITE & SON
! Happy Valley Phome 92R
BUTTER   CLAMS,   $1.50   A   SACK.      a man is us good as ho has to be;
SAANICH  CANNINO CO., j nnd a woman bb bad   as   she   dares
2 SIDNEY, a C  to bo.
Cumberland
TAILORS
SUITS MADE TO ORDER.
Pressing    •    Cleaning    •    Repairs
Telephone 1.     •     P. 0. Box 17
CUMBERLAND, B. C,
DR. R. P. CHRISTIE
Dentist
Office  and  Residence:   Willard
Block.   .   'Phone 116.
P. P. HARMON
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
CUMBERLAND - • B. C.
Union Tailor
U. WATANABE.
Ladies'  and  Gents'
Fashionable    Tailor
Cleaning and Pressing
P.O. Box 48 - Cumberland
"The Superior Grocers
Where Most People Trade
V
Get Your Supplies for
Christmas Cakes and
Puddings NOW. We
have a wonderful stock
of Fruits and Spices,
specially bought for a
high-class Xmas Trade
MUMFORLTS
GROCERY
"THE SUPERIOR GROCERS."
T. H. Mumford J. Walton
J
Campbell River
Courtenay  Stage
Frank Lalonde, Proprietor
u
ItifflimLmLwiaRRR
Meets all trains at Courtenay
daily, taking passengers for
all points between Courtenay
and Campbell River, also
for Headquarters
Leaves Campbell River
every morning at
7.45
Reasonable Rates
E23
COMOX
TAILOR
DYE WORKS
CLEANING      •
I'KKSMX;
T. YONEDA
COURTENAY
Phone 14
P. O. Box 123
Theed Pearse
BARRISTER & SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Union Bay Road
COURTENAY, B. C.
Wood for Sale
$6.00
DOUBLE LOAD
for 	
FRED McKENZIE
Phone 92L Happy Valley
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
PHONE 11       CUMBERLAND
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
WM.MKMUFIEU),    Proprietor.
GOOD ACCOMMODATION
EXCELLENT  CUISINE
Dunsmuir Ave.
Cumberland, B.C. *t)UR
THE   CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER
Saturday, December 2nd, 1922
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Published every Saturday morning at
Cumberland, B. C.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
SATURDAY,   DECEMBER   2nd,   1M«
HE'LL GET ALONG
There ia so much pleasure In publishing 0 paper that some editors are
refusing money as a reward for their
services. It takes wind to run a newspaper. It takes nerve to run a newspaper. Il takes a scintillating, acrobatic imagination, a halt-dozen white
shirts and theatre tickets to run a
newspaper. But money—heavenB to
Betsy and six hands around, who ever
needed money to run a newspaper.
Kind words are the medium of exchange that do the business for the
editor—kind words and church social
tickets. When you see an editor with
money, watch him. He will be paying
bills and disgrace the profession
Make him trade it out. Then when
you die, after having stood around anil
sneered at his jlmcrow paper, be sure
and have your wife come in for three
extra copies, and when she reads tht
generous and touching notices aboul
you, forewarn her to neglect to send
fifteen cents to the editor. The editoi
knows It and what he wants is heartfelt thanks. Then he can thank the
printers and they can thank the
grocers. Don't worry about the
editor. He has a charter from the
province to act as the door-mat for
the community. He'll get the paper
out somehow, and stand up for you
when you run for office, and lie about
your pigeon-toed daughter's wedding
and blow about your big-tooted boys
when they get a ?9 a week Job, and
weep over your shriveled bouI when
It Is released from your grasping
body, and smile at your wife's second
marriage. He'll get along. The Lord
only knows how, but the editor will
get there somehow.
THE READING LESSON
PULLING TOGETHER FOR
CUMBERLAND.
It Is a question whether the average rural community appreciates
the tremendous force that can be
exerted through united effort along
any line.
Given a certain reasonable and
feusible purpose and design and the
*111 to accomplish, there Is little that
■an not be accomplished through tho
hearty co-operation of a number of
men and women who will work together in harmony.
An individual can do much through
sheer force of will and unflagging Industry, but when a number of Individuals bring to the accomplishment
of an undertaking all their resources
jf labor and determination, and work
toward a common end in united and
harmonious manner, they can do
wonders.
And a getting together ot Cumberland citizens that shall eliminate all
i'actlonalism, personal grievances
petty malice, political animosities and
Jealousies, from everything pertaining to the general welfare of the city
.11 a manufacturing, commercial and
justness way, will do for this town
more than has ever before been ac-
■omplished for it In any other manner.
The key to the situation is united,
harmonious action, a putting to the
.vheel 0:' every shoulder, and the dls-
larding of the besetting Bins of sel-
Ishnese, jealously, political jangling,
nallre c;nd knocking. Add to this a
Little fuller realization by everybody
that he can do and should do his
proper i.hare according to his ability.
10 promote local interests, and there
will be such a public spirit that will
Vccompllsh great things.
LIFE'S LITTLE BLUE BOWL
HOW ABOUT YOUR JOB?
If romance is the parent of golden
dreams, then even the oldest of us
cling to romance. Who has not had
his dream?
And we never forget It. That's why
a patriarch, benedict or bachelor, with
false teeth, bald as the top of a toadstool, pudgy ln the abdominal regions
and with no more sex magnetism than
a string of mother's dried apples, will
sit all evening long, straining his
watery eyes over a love story, the
heroine of which Is young enough to
be his grand-daughter, nnd the hero
sufficiently adolescent to need spanking.
As a rule, we don't caro to know
any more about the lovers after they
havo once said "I will" and departed
upon their honeymoon. We see them
safely Inside the enchanted land of
matrimonial bliss, tie a knot of myrtle
on the gate, consign them to the care
of the judge of domestic relations,
then yawn, wind the clock, put out
the cat and go to bed.
In our heart of hearts we hope they
will live happily ever afterward; but
If they find some of the snags and
pitfalls in life's pathway that we have
seen other folks strike, we have our
doubts about It.
Still It's a wholesome thing to sit
at home and read a pleasant story of
romance and It's so much cheaper;
than staying out late trying to draw I
tliet third queen all the evening.
^mm^^^^^SS^^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmSmm ,
Rough Boys Well
Leathered
ileal success comes to the fellow
who loves hlB work. Tho beauty of
work depends upon the way we meet
it whether wo go forth in the morn-
ng looking upon our dally duties as
an enemy that must be vanquished
before night conies, or whether we
open our eyes with the sunrise to welcome II ns an approaching friend who
vill keep us pleasant company all
day, and who will make us feel at
evening that the day was well worth
Its fatigues.
There is a little blue bowl sitting
on the window of a certain home in
which we sometimes visit. A queer
little blue bowl with pebbles in the
bottom nnd tour flower bulbs, rooted
in the pebbles and nourished by a
small amount of water.
Of course there is nothing unusual
In this little blue bowl filled with
pebbles, water and bulbs. You, no
doubt, have Been the like time and
time again. You may be even growing bulbs in pebbles and water yourself.
But wait & minute. Havo you noticed how fine and sturdy two of the
shoots are; how much longer they
have grown, how much darker and
healthier Is their shade of green?
And have you noticed how Blowly and
weakly the fourth bulb has developed ?
Several times you have been on the
point of plucking out the backward
bulb and throwing It away, but always
your hand haB been stayed by the
thought that the poor little bulb Is doing its best. Something has urged you
to give it a chance, to wait and watch
developments.
Tho poor little backward bulb Is
nourished hy the same sunshine that
creeps through the windowpane, and
drinks from the same water as Us
stronger and more rugged companions.
Did you ever stop to think that the
people all about you are like the
dowering bulbs in the little blue bowl?
Some folks need more time than
others to get rooted, some folks have
greater difficulty than others to express the best that Is within them.
We should be as patient with our
friends and children as we are with
tho bulbs In the little blue bowl. Do
not be too hasty in the casting out
process with your associates.
The hardy, healthy friend who
grasps your hand and radiates good
will, the regular, normal, everyday
friend, Is like the two bulbs that grew
vigorously from the start. Then, there
are the folks, who, like the little
brown bulb, are timid, or starved,
under-nourished in mind and heart,
needing more care, more sunshine
than the rest ot us. And like the bulb
In the little blue bowl, such folks may
never catch up—may never blossom
as gloriously as some other folks; but
jMOltiSOoeolates
pOQUETRY Is
^ is the spice of
love, and when you
nay obtain it by
tho simple, inexpensive means of a
box of MOIR'S—
why hesitate I
s. davis, °£™r!
FAMILY SHOE REPAIRER '
Frost's Pharmacy
The
SUNDAY HOURS:
Rexall Store
Morning, 10-12; Evening, 6-9.
IGNORANCE IS BLISS!
SOMETIMES
BUT NOT ALWAYS WHEN BUYING A NEW TIRE
IF YOU WANT A GOOD TIRE GO TO
BOOL and WILSON
WE  OUGHT TO  KNOW  TIRES  BY  THIS TIME
Vulcanizing   :   Gas   :   Oils   :   Tires   :   Accessories
TIRES     :     TUBES     :     ACCESSORIES
RUBBER     BOOTS     SOLED     AND     REPAIRED
HEALTH SERVICE.
 _E. 0. HAUKEDAL
"""""* Doctor ol Chiropractic
(8 Years Experience)
Office Hours: 12 to 3 p.m.; 5 to 7 p.m
Over Mrs. King's Book Store
Dunsmuir Ave. CUMBERLAND
And looking at our frayed and
dilapidated overcoat, we're going to
be thankful that moths don't eat as
much as alligators.
SPECIAL  SHOWING  THIS  WEEK  OF   NEW LINES IN CARPET SQUARES,
SOFA   RUGS,   HEARTH   RUGS   AND   DOOR  MATS  AT  NEW  PRICES.       ::
Axminster Mats, 27 x 51, Special Price $6.00
Tapestry Mats, 27 x 54  $?.50
Wilton Rugs, fringed, 27 x 54  $9.00
Reversible Smyrna Rugs, 27 x 54   $5.90
Velvet Sofa Rugs, large size $75.00
WOOL  SOCIAL
Patton's Yarns in Black and Khaki, at the Special Price of $2.00 per lm.
Patton's 4-ply Heather Mixture Yarns, at $2.75 per lb.
Grocery Department—Specials this Week
Prunes, 2 lbs. 35c; 6 lbs. for $1.00
Seedless Raisina, 15 oz. pkt., 2 for 45c
Seeded Raisins, 15 oz. pkt., 2 for 45c
Fancy Bleached Sultanas, 3 lb for 95c
Oranges  3 dozen for 95c
Tillson's Health Bran, pkts 25c
Finest Ontario Cheese, per lb 30c
Mince Meat, 4 lb. tins 95c
Mince Meat, quart jars  65c
Castile Soap, small bars,.... 5 for 50c
Boneless Kippered Herring, 2 tins 35c
Table Figs, Fancy Dessert Dates,
Bulk Dates, Cranberries, Grapes,
Jap Oranges, Bananas, Cauliflower,
Celery, Sweet Potatoes, and Spanish
Onions.
tl you have given them their chance,
if you have not been hasty, what then?
Then you are glad deep down ln your
heart that you did not cast them out
tliat you gave them a chance.
BREAD!
Do you eat it for lunch with
i'resh fruit and milk?
Or do you e •; other less nourishing foods ?
The way you feel is a matter
of the kind of food you eat.
Natural foods are the best.
Bread is nourishing.
Bread with milk and fruit is
delicious.
Eat right and feel right.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
HALLWAY'S BREAD
—is the Bread that Builds
THE NEW HOME
BAKERY
Constipation'*  Cure
must com* from nature. Celery
King if • mixture of medicinal
herbi and roota that ride the ivi-
tem of Impuritiei in a gentle,
natural way. An old and wall tried
remedy—80c and 60e package!.
A Salesman's Cough
irritatei hla customer!—and makai
him Inefficient and miserable.
Shiloh ii the ideal remedy—it il
not the ordinary bulky cough cur*
but* ipecial formula proven luc-
ceeiful for many yean. A few
drop! bring! immediate relief.
30c, 60c and $1.20. All druggist!.
r  FOR
COUGHS
SHILOH,
LUMBER
ALL  BUILDING  MATERIALS,  MOULDINGS,
SHINGLES, WINDOWS AND DOORS,
HIGH GRADES AT LOWEST PRICES.
We Deliver to Anywhere with Very Short Notice arid
Cheap Charges.
Ring up for Quotation at Our Expense.
Royston Lumber Co.Ltd.
R. R. No. 1 Cumberland       __
Phone 159 : Night—134-X Courtenay
SPECIALS
For this Week
Big Sale of Aluminum Kitchen Ware, only $1.49 each.
See Window.
Also Clearance Sale—20 to 30 Per Cent—All Kinds;
of Aluminum Ware.
COAL    AND    WOOD    HEATERS,
BAPCO PAINT, VARNISH, STAIN,
WALL FELT, ETC., FOR XMAS DECORATIONS
CROCKERY,     HARDWARE,    SPORTING
GOODS AT REASONABLE PRICES       ::
Tommy Nakanishi SATURDAY,   DECEMBER   2nd,   Mi
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
/
0
FIVE
ttff I SPORTING NEWS OF THE DISTRICT
Badminton
Etc.
"PANSIES AND PEAS"
BY MR. H. JACKSON
"Whispering Hopes" by Verdi,
Rendered by "Tigers" Band.
—How "Tigers" Travel.
(By a Tiger).
Probably the most enjoyable part of
the Cumberland Tigers 3-0 victory
over the Nanaimo Hornets was the
trip from the "Hive of the Conquered"
to the "Den ot the Victors." The boys
were highly Jubilant as a result ot
their smashing victory over what the
Nanaimo folks believed to bo a world-
beater team. In fact, previous to the
game .one of the chicken-hearted of
the party was so convinced from Nanaimo's reports that we had no chance
and he suggested we postpone tho
game and go home. At present he is
hospital somewhere on Vancouver Island. Indeed, the boys were so Jubilant they decided on a little entertainment on the way home.
It Is not very likely you have ever
seen a "Tiger party." (A "Stag party"
Isn't even in It.) Chief Tiger Jlmmle
Quinn took the celebration in hand,
and as (He president of tbe club, acted
aB the master of ceremonies. (Considering little Mortimer was ln the
front of the bus, who was to prevent
this monster Tiger from bossing the
show.)
Light refreshments were served on
the Journey. Some of the Tigers began to feel gay. 'Nuff ced! Sammy
Gough acted as "cbucker out" for the
party. As the truck was speeding
along he chucked something out th*
side ot the bus that closely resembled
a Coco-Cola bottle, and a passing
motorist (?) ln a Lizzie was heard to
complain of the wild gale blowing
loose limbs on his car. A little farther on the Journey, another Tiger,
acting ln the capacity of Janitor, made
two young star-gazers forget astronomy for a few fleeting momentB at
least, when he duplicated Qough's action.
Beethoven, Caruso, Oood-NIght!
The party kept Journeying homeward, and they needed cheering on.
You know what Tigers are? Perkln's
Country Store was sighted on the
horizon somewhere near Parksville as
near aa our scattered thoughts could
gather. Here Santa Claus' stock of
music-making instruments was depleted to the extent that a music-
lover would starve in that store after
the Tigers left Meanwhile, Tigers
closely resembling Qough and Dalby
went on some unknown mission (that
ia to the rest of the team.) When the
journey was resumed, President Quinn
made the announcement that a
branch of Sousa's band had bean
formed ln the club under tbe able
leadership of Teddy Jackson, whose
reputation ln music Is known from
Mlnto to Sandwick.
Six flnger-tnstruments and also a
baldoon were remembered, and the
Tigers Band waa at all times to the
fore. The claaaics were Indulged ln,
and the masterpieces ot the music
world were rendered. The hit of the
evening came when "Whispering
Hopes" by Verdi was rendered. The
whisperings were supplied by the audience, and the hopes (which were
nil)  were  supplied by the band.   A
Baracale, Summer Melodies and a
Triumphal March were all given to
flila appreciative audience. A certain
Tiger of decided Scottish accent
brought the house down with the Impersonation of Harry Lauder singing
"A Wee Moose Amang the Heather."
The piece de resistance of the even
ing, however, came from that wild
Tiger, none other than Harry Jackson,
when he sang "Roses and Radishes
or Pansles and Peaa," which went on
to refer to the unvy that guarded our
seas. (This wild individual was
eventually thrown out somewhero between Royston and Cumberland, but
hoofed It via the Jungle route to
town.)
The vitality of the boys was Bagging and a certain Jack Holt waa
rooted out of peaceful slumbers somc-
whore In the vicinity of Bowaer,—
rooted out to feed hungry Tigers on
crackers and cheese. It went good
with the Hornet-Easters.
As a parting shot, tho Tigers band
played "Auld Lang Syne." The Tigers
were on their way, and it Is Bald that
the Tigers shed their skins and shaggy
manos before they came home to town.
And entered perfect, peaceful citizens.
The writer cannot vouch for the latter
for by that time this noble Tiger was
aleeping tiie gentle sleep, the sleep
that knows no wakening—till 6 a.m.
on a frosty morning.
GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
The regular meeting of the Girls'
High School Club was held ln the
class-room on Thursday last, Nov. 25,
in 7 p.m.
Four of the members gave a speech
on certain subjects. They were: Nora
Glenn, Cassie MacNlvon, Gwen and
Llllle Mussatlo.
The High School Girls' Basketball
team njayed tho Public School Putters
In the Band Hall. The score was 8-6
ln favor of tho High School.
NANAIMO MERCHANTS
NANAIMO, Nov. 27.—Ladysmlth de-
feaed Nanaimo Merchants ln an Upper
Island League soccer game yesterday
by 1 to 0. Tubby Davlee scored the
only goal of the game In the first half.
Ladysmlth had the better of the ex
changes throughout, and was full
value for a win. Merchants seldom
looked like breaking through a stubborn defensa.
Auction Sale
SATURDAY, DEC. 2nd, 1922, AT 1.45 P.M. PROMPT
AGRICULTURAL HALL AND GROUNDS
SLAT'S DIARY
geaa I got ln bad with
of ma tncludelng I and
pa. They have got a
yung baby witch is a
few months old and
they sed he was have-
Ing a lot of trubble a
trying to cut lta teeth.
So I went and boght
him a pocket nife to
help it along.
Sat.— One of ma's
distance relations is a
comeing here to arc
house. Pa told me
confidently that she Is
so ugly she has to take
hypoderniicks to keep
her face frum hert-
ing her she la so ugly.
Sunday—Are preecher traded places
with a nother preecher this morning
and we all went to chirch. He is a
grate temprance and problshun man.
He sed he hoped to see this country
so dry that the Fish will fergit how
to swim.
Monday—Had a little diflculty with
Pug Stevens this evning and got 1 of
my ears busted. But I beleave in being a Optomist. Mebby I wont half to
go to skool tomorro. Ennyways I
still got a nother ear enny how.
Tuesday—Unkel Hen is not a going
to let his son got to colllge this yr.
But stay at home an do wlrk on the
farm. Pa says the only farm wlrk
that boy will do Is to so bis Wild Oats.
Wednesday—Went to a party. I am
not glvelng away enny secrlts but It
seems like if you try to kiss a girl and
succeed she gets mad. & fly ou fall
she gets peaved and disgusted.
Thursday—Pa says that for evry
garage man witch goes to ehlrch they
is C goeB to Jale and for evry 1 in ]nle
they la 16 wltcli nhuil ought to be.
LIVE STOCK, MACHINERY, FARM PRODUCTS, HOUSEHOLD
FURNITURE AND EFFECTS, ETC.
Including Heating Stoves, Typewriter (omitted trom last sale),
Chairs, Churn, Buggy (good as new), Kitchen Comfort Table,
Davenport, New Heavy Maltese CrosB Tyre 32 x 4, Rifle ln good
condition, 22 calibre; one-half Glass Door (new), quantity of
Sash, one Roll Rubberoid Roofing, one Roll 2 Inch Wire Netting (about 60 feet), one Wheelbarrow, one Wheelbarrow
Wheel, about 5,000 Shingles, one Double Block, ono Single
Block, set of Automobile Chains, Scythe (hammered blade), 100
feet Electric Cable, Creamery Can, Tools and Sundries.
LIVE STOCK, Including: One Pen White Wyandotte Pullets
(Slloy Dean strain), four Young Fat Geese, pen of about Two
Dozen FowlDozen Fowl, Including Pullets.
FARM PRODUCE.—A Considerable Quantity of Turnips, Potatoes and Red Carrots in convenient size lota; several Pairs of
Dressed Fowl.
ALSO.—Two Grind Stones, 2 square mouth Shovels, 4 Round
Shovels, 2 Forks, 2 Picks, Small Woodden Churn, Brush Hook,
Cypress Brooder 200 chick capacity, Pipe Wrenches, 2 Stllson
Wrenches, Wrenches, Scrub Board, Palls, Mincing Machine,
Bake Tins, Concertina, Coffee Pot, Tea Pot, Butter Mould, Bowl,
Cooking Utensils, Baby's Hammock, Brass Clock, Boots and
Skates, Vases, Pen of White Leghorn Pullets (laying), and a
Pair of Guinea Fowl.
Instructed by Mrs. A. M. Irwin, I shall on Wednesday,
December 13th, at 1.30 p.m., sell by Public Auction
the Beautifully Situated Property overlooking Comox
Harbour, comprising Three Acres, Four-roomed House,
and Bath Room, Telephone, Water, (Electric Light available),
handsome Open Fire, Garage, Two Poultry Houses (capacity
;100 birds), Feed House, Young Orchard of 19 trees, small
fruits, etc. A Beautiful Trout Stream runB through this property the year round. Lot 3, Map 2314. Just above E. * N. track
Royston Station. Also tbe Furniture and contents of the house,
etc.   Full particulars later.
E. FELIX THOMAS
AUCTIONEER NOTARY PUBLIC
ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE
Office: Booth Block :    COURTENAY
House Phone: 24-L
Phone 151
New Lines Showing
Girls' Blue Serge Dresses, nicely trimmed, sizes 3 to 6,
at $3.75 each. Larger sizes, 8 to 14, at $4.95 each.
Boys and Girls Wool Hose.   Good Quality.
Boys' Blue Jersey and Heather Mixture Sweaters, all
Sizes.
Stanfield's Underwear for Men, in White and Grey, at
$4.50 and $3.50 per suit.
Men's Leather Work Gloves, a full line starting at
80 cents a pair.
Blankets, in "White, Grey, Brown and Red.   Ranging in
price from $8.25 per pair.
Comforters, full size, at $4.75 each.
A FULL LINE OF FURNITURE, BEDS, SPRINGS,
MATTRESSES AND HEATERS.
The Furniture Store
•655
STAR   LIVERY   STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
•   ■ —
Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61 Cumberland. B. C.
Chiropractic
A Philosophy, Science
and Art of things natural ; a System of Adjusting the Articula-
tions of the Spinal
Column by Hand for
the Elimination of the
Cause of Disease,   f:
Taking a
Spinal
Analysis.
Giving a
Chiropractic
Spinal
Adjustment.
A. MacKinnon
E.   O.   HAUKEDAL
CUMBERLAND'S CHIROPRACTOR
Over Mrs. King's Book Store.
The Shoe of Super-Quality
THE   WELL-DRESSED   MAN   OF   TO-DAY
SELECTS  THE   SHOE   OF   QUALITY      ::
THE  "ASTORIA"   SHOE
TAILOR-MADE  FOR   PARTICULAR  TRADE
It takes all kinds of Shoes to satisfy the Footwear
Needs of a town—that's admitted.   Yet as far as we
are concerned, there is but one Kind of Shoe—
the Good Kind.
Cavin's Shoe Store
Sole Agent for the "Chum" Shoes for Children.   All
"Chums" are stamped " Chums."
Cumberland United F.C.
Masquerade
DECEMBER 22nd, 1922
$150.00 In Prizes
Get Your
Costumes  Ready
Programme In Next Issue
Special Shipment
Direct From England
Cheddar   Cheese
The Best That Money Can Buy
Glace Cherries, per lb., 60c.
GORDON'S
Cumberland
"We SELL FOR LESS." ::
Phone 133 SIX
THE   CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER
SATURDAY,  DECEMBER  2nd,  19211
Gun Repairing     Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH AND  DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50
SHOTGUNS
Re-bored, Re-stocked, Repaired
RIFLES
Overhauled,   Repaired,    Sights
Fitted.
E. T. ELLISON
GUNSMITH        *
14 Yrs. Old Country Experience
-   Agent Tor   -
Cleveland, B. S. A. and Paragon
Bicycles.
Complete Line of Accessories
Repairs a Specialty.
COURTENAY, B. C.
Union Bay Road : Opp. lord Garage
UNION HOTEL
opposite railway station.
first Glass Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electrlc'ty.
WILLIAM JON15S, Proprietor.
Moires
High Grade
Chocolates
FRESH STOCK ALWAYS
ON HAND
Now shipments of these high-
grade confections arrive every
two weeks, ensuring fresh goods
all the time.
Henderson's
WE TAKE CARE OF
YOUR BATTERY
We Hee that they are charged and In
good working order, and deliver to
you when you want them. Our Batteries arc standard and give complete
service to car owners and others who
must have a Battery that is dependable.    Also Dry and  Wet Storage at
CUMBERLAND GARAGE
A. R. Kierstead, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland W. P. Symons
CITY MEAT
MARKET
For Best Quality
BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND
PORK
Fresh and Cured Fish
_HOTELS AND CAMPS    f
SPECIALLY CATERED TO I
 -—-—-*
Our Motto:
"QUALITY AND SERVICE"
THE FAILURE OF
GOVERNMENT CONTROL
Proprietor
*T.WHERRY
ftAXIDERMffl&TANNERl
Send for price list oi
wor k—m o u n 11bv
heads,   etc.
629  Pandora  Ave.,
Victoria, B. C, ^
T. GOARD
PIANO TUNER
Factory Experience
Leave Orders at Marshall Mualc/Co.
Cumberland and Courtenay.
Cascade
OR
U.B.C. Beer
PURE    FULL-STRENGTH    BEERS
They Wear Well
On the market as long as the oldest
inhabitants remember and still
the most
Popular Beers
Sold in British CHumbia
OLD  FRIENDS  ARE  BEST
Leave Your Order at any Government
Store-WE DO THE REST
\§m§Mmm%mMmsgi\
British Columbia repealed lta Prohibition law and enacted what is
called a "Moderation Act," whicli
places the control o( the sale ol Intoxicating liquor directly under the
Government. Antl - prohibitionists
claimed much tor this Act, and es
peclally that "boot-legging" would
disappear. The province has had a
little more than one year's experience.
Following Is an editorial from the
Vancouver "World" of November 9th
1922. The "World" Is a strong supporter of the Government which was
in power when the Moderation Act
was enacted, and which must enforce
the Act, under the heading, "End the
Boot-leggers' Paradise." The "World"
editorial says:
"Has not the time arrived to put an
end to the unenviable position British
Columbia has achieved as the headquarters of the boot-legging business?
"Rum-runners, gunmen, thugs, and
all lhe parasites which thrive in the
niiaama of the underworld of the Pa
cllic coast arc 'ostered by the policy
now in force whereby the Provincial
authorities become parties to tho de
fiance ot tho prohibition laws of Alberta, Alaska, Washington, Oregon
ami California.
"Pious expressions of good Intention, lectures on citizenship, announcements of intended 'clean-ups'
moan nothing, while the boot-legging
evil is being fostered at the fountain
head. The epidemic ot murders and
assaults which British Columbia is
suffering from is part of the penalty
wc are paying for the present system
"Liquor export houses lu this province are allowed to ship consignments
of liquor to Alberta and the United
States in defiance of the prohibition
laws of these countries. Our own
law-enforcement officials permit this
invasion of the laws of others. Pious
expressions about law enforcement
are a mockery while this wickedness
is allowed.
"What becomeB of the liquor thus
shipped? Some Is shipped to Alberta
Some Is shipped by rum-i miners in
high-powered cars and gas boats to
Alaska and the States to the south of
us. Oraft and corruption and daring
get It across the line. But does It all
go there? Who Is so simple as to
think so?
"Calculations show that boot-leggers ln this province handle as much
liquor us the Government stores
Where do they get it from? The
answer is obvious. While our own
law-enforcement officials are helping
boot-leggers defy the prohibition laws
of Alberta and the United States,
they open the way to supply our own
whiskey peddlers and rum hounds.
Order and good government la Bet at
naught and the profits which ought to
go the Government to be expended
for public purposes go to enrich the
bank accounts of the boot-leggers and
their friends..
"Instead of confiscating liquor
stocks when bqotleggers are convicted, we see the spectacle of bootleggers being let off with a fine and
their stocks handed back to them.
The injunction, 'Go and Bin no more,'
Is Improved upon. Is political pressure being used upon the Attorney-
General to secure clemency?
"Why Is It that boot-leggers are allowed to purchase liquor openly ln
this province from export houses to
ship to other provinces and states In
defiance of their laws?
"Why Is It that law-enforcement
officials of these provinces and states
are not advised of these shipments by
the officials of the Liquor Control
Board as each order Is delivered from
the export warehouses?
"Why is it that liquor shipments
are not followed to Bee whether liquor
purchased for smuggling into Alberta
or the United States, loaves the province? Is It because no export houBe
could stay In business for thirty days
If such a policy wbb adopted?
"Why Is It that this business Is
merely made the aubjoct of desultory
prosecutions nnd not of drastic law
enforcement? Is It because It provides lucrative clients for certain
lawyers ?
"The Attorney-General's own partner Is among the successful counsel
who appear for the defence of bootleggers and firms charged with supplying bootleggers. One firm on his
plea the other day got off with a fine.
Their Btock was not confiscated.
"It Is time to atop fooling the public with a show of law enforcement
while tho authorities turn a blind eye
to the operations of the 'export'
houses. It is time to enforce the law
ln the Interests of law and order and
good government. It Is time to stop
helping law-breakers break the law
of adjacent provinces aud states. It
Is time to stop making pious speeches
and to throttle the boot-legging busi-
noss.   It can be done very easily."
This subject Is of Domlnlon-wlde
Interest. It Is very clear that bootlegging thrives better under Govern-
JOS.   DAMONTE
GENERAL  DELIVERY
Coal, Wood and Uoodi ol Any Kind
Delivered to All Parts ot District.
ASHES REMOVED
MODERATE CHARGES
TELEPHONE  PO TELEPHONE
or Leave Order* at Vendome Hotel.
SONG POEMS
WANTED
If you have a Song or Song Poem,
Words or Music, which you have
written, let us hear from you.
YOU CAN MAKE GOOD MONEY
We will Publish and Market
Them   for  you      :
DO NOT DELAY
WHITE NOW
The Mosher System
OF CANADA
MUSIC PUBLISHERS
Box 616 WESTVILLE, N. S.
Car   For  Hire
at Reasonable Prices
Phone the Cumberland Poolroom
PUpne 141
Ask for Geo. Mason.
Joe & Mac's Place
will be open from now
on with a supply of   ::
TOBACCOS, CANDIES,
SOFT BRINKS, ETC.
Waverley Hotel
J. SUTHERLAND
GENTS'  FURNISHINGS
.   —Agent for—
PANTORIUM DYE WORKS
VICTOBIA, B. C.
The Largest and Most Up-to-date Dry
Cleaning and Dyeing Establishment
on Vancouver Island. We Clean or
Dye all kinds ot Ladles' and Gents'
Wearing Apparel, Household Furnishings, etc. Drop In and see Mr. Sutherland, our Agent ln Cumberland, who
will advise you on any work you wish
to have done.
Our  Work   and  Service
Will  Please You   it   ti
PANTORIUM DYE WORKS
VICTOBIA, B. C.      t      Phone SS02
D. Campbell's
Meat  Market
My endeavor ia to please my
customers, and that with beat
"Service," reasonable prices,
and best and freshest quality of
goods.
Fresh and Cured Meats, Vegetables and Fruits
D. CAMPBELL
Cumberland. B. C.
FOR SALE
A   PIANO    IN   GOOD   CONDITION.
$150 cash.   Apply
P. 0. Drawer 430
or Islander Office.
New Car Service
Car for Hire Day or Night
Phone 24 or 100
Cumberland Hotel
Ask for Charlie Dalton
ment sale laws than under Prohibition
laws. Every careful Btudont of civics,
economics, and morals, recognizes this
fact. The antl-prohlbltlonlsts must
devise some better plan than Government control for handling the liquor
traffic, before our Canadian citizens
will vote against Prohibition laws.
There is nothitigi
Bad for a cougm
as coughing!    d
There is nothing
so'Goodfof ~
a cough   \
as*r
m ■ • ■
%
It %
DOSES
HEINTZMAN & CO. LTD., VICTORIA
REMOVAL
SALE
GRAND PIANOS : PLAYER PIANOS  : PIANOS
ORGANS and PHONOGRAPHS
We will be moving to our New Showrooms at end of
November, and in the meantime are making Prices
that should
CLEAR OUT OUR ENTIRE STOCK
Any person thinking of purchasing an Instrument ln
the next six months or year should not fail to take advantage of these bargains.
Suitable Terms Arranged     : :
Full Particulars on Application
Heintzman & Co.
Opposite Post Office     ::       ::       ::     VICTORIA
McCLARY'S
Electric Ranges
Women's burdens for centuries past were heavy
because the human race did not know how to lighten
them. An enlightened age has gradually brought now
labor-saving devices to assist her—the greatest of
which is the Electic Range.
McCLARY'S ELECTRIC RANGE
has exclusive features that further reduce women's
burdens, saving time, labor and anxiety.
There is the Protected Element—the Element is
the burner, where the heat comes from. Like other
Electric Appliances, the heat is radiated from wire
coils, but the Protected Element snugly encloses these
coils in porcelain to save them from carelessness or accidental upsets. Therefore, McCLARY'S Protected
Element lasts longer, as acids, moisture and grease
cannot harm it. It heats quickly and holds the heat
long after the power is turned off.
The wonderful seamless, round-comered Oven—
not a nick or crevice in its smooth, even, impenetrable,
glassy enamelled interior. lAs sanitary as any enameled
interior. As sanitary as any enameled utensil, rust resisting, cleanly. Racks and rack holders removable.
Elements swing on hinges, so that entire surface of
oven is clear for cleaning.
The Oven has a 1% in. insulation around the side
and a IV2 in- magnesia block insulation in the door—
this holds the heat in oven. Roasts and baked foods
retain their full flavor. The result is better baked
foods with minimum shrinkage.
Warming Oven with small element inside.
Signal lights to show whether current for Oven
is on or off.
Switches for elements plainly marked.
Extra plug for other Electric Appliances.
Mercury or Compensating Thermometer.
Fuses easily accessible.
FOUR TYPES OF McCLARY'S RANGES
E. S.—E. S. C—D.—and E.—supplied in the immaculately clean battleship grey enameled finish, also black
japan—see all these features—have them
demonstrated to you at
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Co., Ltd.
WHEREAS certain mischievously Inclined persons have tampered with the valves of tho mains of this Company, thereby
allowing a considerable amount of water to run to waste, we
therefore wish to point out that It ia a serious offence to tamper
with such valves, and should the offending parties be apprehended, they will be prosecuted to the very fullest extent of
the law.
CUMRERLAND AND UNION WATERWORKS
COMPANY, LIMITED SATURDAY,   DECEMBER  2nd,   1922
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
lit
SEVEN
Ilo=I!o Theatre
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Dec. 1 & 2
WILLIAM FOX    g0
presents ™»*
^iie Greatest
l\ace Track.
Drama ever J| |K
Staged £-<,*** $'?■'? I*
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
" YOU KNOW HOW 'TIS "
"THE  STORM"
By far the Greatest Northern Picture ever made.
The Greatest Spectacular Melodrama of the year.
Pon't Miss Seeing tho Wild Ride Down the Rapids—
the Leap for Life—the Thrilling Escape from the
Raging Forest Fire—the Gigantic Snow-slide, and a
Thousand other Thrills.
SPECIAL   MUSIC   BY   AN   ORCHESTRA
will be played tor this Big Picture     ::    ::
EXTRA:-" SUNLESS SUNDAY," a Two-reel Comedy
CHILDREN, 25 Cents.    :    Adults, 50 Cents
Scenario ly
, foul H Shva
|\   Oirtctidh/
d   Richard
& SUtton
m. I
i
Extra:
Round 6
conclusion
of
The Leather
Pushers
Matinee
Saturday
at 2.30
Saturday
Night Dance
9.30
DISCUSS THE BUDGET
AND ORIENTAL MATTERS
Budget Speech of the Minister
of Finance Receives a Great
Deal of Praise.
VICTORIA.—The work of tbe Legts-
lature recently has had to do chiefly
with the discussion of the Budget, end
the antl-Orlental resolutions and tbe
probe of the public accounts. The
Sloan resolution passed without opposition, and the later resolution by
Ian McKenzie, ot Vancouver, asking
for a change in the British North
America Act to allow British Columbia to deal with the land and the employment of aliens In Industries, is
being debated. The only opposition
to it so far has been on the part of
Canon Illncbcllffe, or Victoria. The
resolution Is «ure to pass. When It
has passed, however, it is doubtful It
anything will be done ln the East, as
the East docs not understand the
question.
The Victoria Colonist spoke with
appreciation of tbe financial condition
of the province, and businessmen
generally appreciate the good work
done in that department. The opposition in the Legislature have attacked It, however. Mr. Bowser has
tried to show that It ts untrue in almost every particular, and J. W.
Jones, ot South Okanagan, has also
spoken against it, especially ln regard to the method of placing the
figures.
The Premier met the criticism and
spent about two hours laying tha
Opposition and showing how much
better Is the present financial condition than was the condition at the
time Mr. Bowser was premier, when
he claimed they bad big deficits and
neither banks or brokers would lend
them money. It was a fighting speech
not dealing seriously with the problems but designed to show up the
flinislness ot the criticism.
a vote of 22 to 17. It gave a ray of
hope to the Opposition. The Labor
members voted with them, but the Independents who were present supported the Government.
There was a good deal of interest
taken In the Public Accounts committee last week, and especially In
the evidence of the purchasing agent
who stated that everything was purchased at the lowest possible price
and of such quantities as were ln demand.
Inspector James Miller told of tho
activities ot the department under the
Liquor Control Board which had to
do with the enforcement ot the law.
He told of the manner In which his
men saw that beer was delivered nt
the proper addresses and also he told
of the prosecutions in the North;
clearing the firm of P. 0. Dawson,
charged by H. H. Stevens, nnd mentioned the large number of prosecutions brought at Prince Rupert and
lu the Northern territory recently. It
was only when the local police "fell
down on the Job" that the board
stepped ln.
DID YOU EVER STOP
TO THINK	
On Tuesday ot last week tbe Government had the smallest majority
yet recorded. A snap vote was taken
on tbe question of calling Colonal
Rous Napier before tbe Public Accounts committee to give evidence on
secret service work. The Opposition
called tor a division when several
Liberals were absent, and the resulting vote sustained the Government by
Acknowledgement
With Thanks.
Miss Brown .matron of the Cumberland General Hospital, desires to acknowledge receiving the following
articles: From the Ladles' Auxiliary
of the hospital, 50 yards of sheeting,
2 dozen yards of calico, 2 dozen yards
of flanellette, 1 table cloth, Vi dozen
tea spoons, 2 dozen towels, vi dozen
baby shirts, 1 dozen spools of cotton
and tape. From the Canadian Collieries (D) Ltd., 1 ton of potatoes, 1 sack
ot carrots,
First Aid .Members and Friends
Have Pleasant Social.
The members ot the local First Aid
Team, both male and female, met together with a few of their friends and
had a most enjoyable social evening.
The G. W. V. A. Hall had been engaged for the evening, and the happy
throng held sway until midnight.
Tbe first porUon of the evening was
devoted to whist. Mrs. J. Graham being the successful winner amongst
the ladles, with Mrs. Stockard obtaining the consolation prize. Amongst
the gentlemen, Mr. Parkinson secured
the first prize, and Mr. Qomm obtain-
That right now Is the time for
every live and near-live city to not
only start thinking, bul start working toward a strenuous ora of development.
That Important forward steps
should be taken to Improve the social,
commercial and Industrial conditions
of their city.
That no city has an excuse for not
adopting modern methods of growth
and development.
That no city Is so big or Important
that It can't lie improved.
That any city that thinks itself perfect should quit "kidding Itself" and
wake up or It will be passed by In the
inarch of Untie.
That It Is better to keep awake aud
keep working than to wake up later
to find out bow foolish they have been.
That ln these days of fierce competition between cities, the city that
does not keep on Its hustling clothes
will find itself left behind.
That tho progress ot modern cities
Is determined greatly by Its enthusiasm of community spirit.
That the cities without this spirit
are just crawling along.
That many cities to-day are enjoying a healthy growth on account of
tho organized business men who have
grasped every opportunity to help
their city.
If Baby is Fat—
watch well for chafing and
irritations of the skin. Many
skin troubles will be avoided
by careful washing with
»L0iST   SOAPS   LIMITED
MONTREAL
ing the consolation. Refreshments
wero served; dancing afterwards being Indulged in until midnight.
OUR FIRE SALE
IS STILL ON AND WILL CONTINUE FOR SOME TIME
SILKS
Fabric Silk, 36 in. wide, various shades. Regular per
yard, $1.75.   Fire Sale Price 75c. per yard
Spun Silk, 36 in. wide, finest quality, shades: natural,
white and pink. Regular $1.60 per yard. Fire
Sale Price  85c. per yard
Crepe de Chine, in a variety of the prettiest and most
delicate shades, 41 in. wide. Regular $2.55 per
yard.   Fire Sale Pricgo   $1.55 per yard
All-wool Plaid Dress Goods, 40 in. wide; very desirable
for Ladies' Skirts and Children's Dresses. Several
Tartans to select from. Regular $1.60 per yard.
Fire Sale Price  $1.00
Ladies* Pleated Skirts, Regular $7.50 and $10.50.
Fire Sale Prices $5.25 and $6.50
Ladies' Voile Blouses, in a variety of shades. Regular
$2.20.   Fire Sale Price  $1.75
Tricolette, Crepe de Chene and Silk Blouses. A large
and varied selection at Greatly Reduced Prices.
SOME LINES WERE SOLD OUT COMPLETELY ON
SATURDAY LAST, BUT WE HAVE RENEWED
THESE AND ADDED A CONSIDERABLE NUMBER
OF NEW LINES AND YOU NOW HAVE A LARGER
VARIETY OF GOODS TO CHOOSE FROM AT THE
SAME GREATLY REDUCED PRICES AS THOSE
OBTAINED ON THE OPENING DAY THIS IS AN
OPPORTUNITY YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS
DOORS OPEN AT 9 O'CLOCK SHARP
Boys' and Youths' Tweed Suits, sizes from 28 to 34.
Regular $10.50.   Fire Sale Price   $8.45
Better grade, regular $12.60,    Price  $9.90
Boys' Tweed Knickers, bloomer style. Regular $2.35.
Fire Sale Price  $1.85
Boys' Cord Knickers. Regular $2.55. The Fire Sale
Price  $1.90
Boys' Wool-lined Leather Mitts, all sizes.    Regular
60 cents pair.   Fire Sale Price  50c.
Boys' Boots, jusct the thing fur school.   Regular per
. pair, $4.50.   Fire Sale Price  $3.55
Men's Flannel Dress Shirts, all sizes. Regular $3.50.
Fire Sale Price  $2.50
Men's Stanfield's Red Label Underwear. Regular $4.30
per suit.   Fire Sale Price $3.75
Men's Heavy Tweed Pants, all sizes. Regular $4.35.
Fire Sale Price  $3.35
Children's Boots, sizes from 3'/a to 7'/i. Regular $2.75
to $3.05.   Fire Sale Price $1.25
OUR   MOTTO ;   " THE   LOWEST   POSSIBLE   PRICE   FOR   THE   HIGHEST   QUALITY   GOODS."
C. KENT & CO. COURTENAY
■■■■ EIGHT
THE   CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER1
SATURDAY,   DECEMBER   2nd,   1H£
Men's Suits
and
Overcoats
I" ' 'ill!' JI"1"!
..—\    I >'    ..- ---. : '...  :
.Men's Heavy Grey Tweed Suits will
give very good wear, well cut and
well    tailored.      Price    <j»-| O CA
at   Sutherland's   uJlO.Ull
Men's Stripe Tweed Suits, Young
Men's Model, closely COO CH
fitting, Sutherland's at ^'•'•.OV
Fine Tweed Suits, well tailored and
finished, made of very good quality
tweed ami will give flJ^Q EA
every satisfaction. Price '"jOtUW
Men's Fine Tweed Suits mado of a
r.ially Buper'fine quality of cloth for
the price, and will give good service.
Fine fitting, extra good COI7 Cft
Tilling. Sutherland's at wOl.eJV
Men's Overcoats, made ol a very heavy
Tweed Coating. Extra good value,
and lined throughout, (JOE AA
Price nt Sutherland's.... w&d.W
Men's Reversible Tweed Overcoats,
smart and snappy, cut on very fine
linos and look well. (IJO'7 AA
Price at Sutherland's... *"^ ■ •""
Men's Heavy Leatherette Raincoats.
Just what is wanted to keep the rain
out. With belt. An Eng- fl»117 EA
lish-made   coat.    Price   wl I •«"
DRY GOODS
GENTS FURNISfflNOS
FREE!
A BEAUTIFUL CHILDREN'S PHONOGRAPH, RETAILING AT $25.00, TO BE
DRAWN   FOR.      ::       ::       ::       ::       ::
One Chance for Every Dollar spent at
Our Store. This includes Payments on
Phonographs or Pianos purchased from us
GIVE  MUSIC  THIS  XMAS
Marshall Music Co
Opposite  the  Ilo-llo  Theatre
::      ::     "Top of the Town."
CUMBERLAND
COURTENAY
<3>
Native Sons of Canada
Courtenay Assembly No. 3
Will hoid an
Inaugural  Dance
Gaiety Theatre, Courtenay
on
Thursday, Dec. 7
This will be the big event of the
season.   Don't miss it]
Everybody   welcome
Gentlemen, $1.00    Ladies, 25c.
Social and Personal
Sale of Work
Wednesday Next;
Under the auspices of the Ladles
Auxiliary ot Holy Trinity Church, t
sale of work will be held in the An
glican Hall on Wednesday next, Dec
Gth, from 3 to 0. All kinds of plai'
and fancy sewing will be for sale, am;
patrons will have an opportunity o.
purchasing articles suitable for Xmas
presents.
Thoro will also bo a first-class honu
cooking stall, products of which wil
not bo made by mere man for this occasion, as was the case last time—so
patrons will be assured of flrst-clast
" eats."
• *      •
Mr. Alex. MacKinnon returned to
town on Tuesday alter a business trip
to Victoria.
♦ *       •
Mrs. F. Wilcox, Mrs. CI. Grant, Mr
Sam Jones and Mr. Chris. Edwardi
journeyed to Nanaimo last week-end
to attend the funeral of the late Al
fred Odgers.
* *       *
Holy Trinity Choir
Entertains.
The choir of Holy Trinity Churcl
entertained a few of their friends at
a social evening In the Anglican
Church hall on Wednesday eveniuf;
last. The time was delightfully spent
ln games and dancing. Music for
which was supplied by Mrs. Walter
Hudson. This Is the second of the
choir's socials to be held this season.
and as they are so much enjoyed It
is to be hoped that one or two more
will be held during the season.
Mr. Geo. Michel made an efficient
floor manager, keeping the fun going
from start to flniBh. The party broke
up at midnight after a most enjoyable
evening.
* »       »
Dr. J. H. Carson, who has been filling the place of Dr. G. K. McNaughton for the past three months, expects
to leave Cumberland for his home In
Vancouver to-dny  (Saturday.)
* *      *
Dr. G. K. McNaughton, accompanied
by Mrs. McNaughton and daughter
Jean, arrived in Cumberland on
Thursday evening, after spending a
three months' vacation visiting Eastern Canada and United States cities.
• *       *
Messrs. J. Walton and Jack Halllday spent three days of last week
hunting In the Campbell River district.
...
Mr. Richards, who has been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Frame, left for
Alberta on Friday last.
Corfield Motors Ltd. have a big
sale of Used Cars this week. If you
need a car ln good condition, cheap,
you should not miss this sale. Cars
with self-starters—Fords, Chevrolets,
Jverlands and DodgeB—from $135 up.
9. W. V. A. Women's Auxiliary
.Vhlst Write and Dance.
The whist drive and dance held
inder the auspices of the Women's
\uxillary of the G. W. V. A. on Friday
.•veiling of last week was very largely
mended, and on special request the
jancing continued until 1 a m., instead
if finishing at the usual hour, 12
I'clock.
In the whist drive, the ladles' first
jrize, a pair of silk stockings, went to
.Irs. Waterfield; Mrs. F. Slaughter se-
:urlng the consolation. Amongst the
jentlemen, Mr. W. M. Brown waB sue-
essful in winning the first prize, a
lair of silk socks, whilst Mr. Parklu-
,nn secured the consolation. After
cfieshments, dancing was Indulged In
intil 1 a.m., to music supplied by Mrs.
Walter Hudson, piano, Mr. Mclnnis
iolln, and Mr. "Toots" Plump on the
Irunis.
* *       *
jilcrtniiircl at a
llrtlulny Supper.
Mrs. William Davies, of Mlnto, en-
ertalned at a birthday supper and
iance on Thursday evening last. The
ooms were tastefully decorated, and
ho many guests present were ad-
nirably looked after by the genial
iosteii!i.
The guests were as follows: Mr
md .Mrs. W. McLellan, Mr. and Mrs.
I. Richardson of Cumberland, Mr. and
.Irs. A. Wain, Mr. and Mrs. D. Morgan,
Mrs. and Miss Pearse, Mr. A. Gray,
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Pearse, Miss Agnes
Hutton, Miss N. Williamson, Miss
Mary Smith, Miss Ivy Piercy, Miss
\da Small, Miss Chrlstena Gray, Miss
Catharine Gray, Mr. H. Kennedy, Mr.
W. Maxwell, Mr. 3. Pearse, Mr. J.
Patterson, Mr. A. Gray, jr., Mr. F
Mackenzie, Mr. H. Wain, Mr. L. Wain,
Mr. J. Godfrey, Mr. E. Wain, Mr. H.
Williamson.
* *      •
Foresters Whist
Drive and Dance.
The Forestrs Lodge of this city will
hold a whist drive and dance on December 15th. During the evening the
annual grand drawing will take place.
fl * 0
Mr. Robt. Robertson and Mr. Geo.
Ramsell went to Nanaimo on Sunday
last to visit Mrs. Odgers, but could not
find it possible to stay and attend the
funeral of their late friend, Mr. Alfred
Odgers, having to return the same
day.
* *      *
Received Too Late for Insertion
We are in receipt of a communica
tion from the architect of the G. W.
V. A. Hall re the safety of that build
ing. As it arrived at this office too
late for insertion in this issue, we
shall have pleasure ln publishing It
in our next issue.
The man who goes after things gets
more than the chap who takes them
as they come.
Get Your Shoes This Week At
THE GREAT SALE
This is the Shoe Sale that you have all been waiting for, and wtl
are not going to disappoint you, as we never were in such a,
position to offer Reliable Footwear for Men, Women and Children at Prices you will find hard to believe are so low for Fall
and Winter Shoes of Finest Quality. With such Values we ex!
pect to eclipse all past records for selling. Shoe-buying Time is,
Here.   Shop Early and Get the Pick of the Bargains.
THE   BIGGEST   MONEY-SAVING   SHOE   EVENT
YET OFFERED SHOE  BUYERS.     ::       ::        ::
Girls' Strong School Shoes, 11 to 2.
Regular $4.75.    On sale  $3.75
Rubber Hoots, Men's Knee Length.
On sale at  $4.50
Men's Hig Rubber Hoots, on salo
at   $5.75
Roys' Rubber Shoes, 1 to 5 sizes. 4
eyelets.    Closing Out price ....$3.00
Boys' School Shoes, 11 to 13 sizes.
Regular $4.50.    On sale  $2.95
Hoys' School Shoes, 1 to 5 sizes. At
Closing Out Price  $3.75
Hoys' Knee Boots, heavy weight rubber, slzos 1 to 5. Closing Out at
 $3.25
Men's Fine Dress Shoes, values up to
$7.50.    On sale  $4.45
Ladles' Silk HoBe, ln brown and black.
Regular $1.50.    Ou sale at $1 pair
Men's Waterproof Clothing nt Sale
Prices.
Ladles' Brown nnd Black Calf Boots
Values to $7.50. Our Closing Out
Price  $4.45
Boys' Pants, Bloomor style, In Heavy
Bannockburn Tweed. On sale at
per pair   $2.45 & $2.95
Boys' Suits on sale from $5.00 and upwards.
An Immense Stock of Men's and
Boys' Pullover Sweaters nnd Sweater Coats, at Sale Prices.
Men's Odd Pants, in All-wool Tweed
on sale at  $4.9f
Hundreds of Pairs Ladles' Straps am!
Oxfords, ln Black, Brown and Paten'
Kid and Calf Leathers. Many $8.0(
values priced at $4.95
HUNDREDS OF  OTHER  BARGAINS
Model Clothing & Shoe Store
P.O. Box 343
Cumberland
Phone 152
The Success of Your Xmas
Cakes and Puddings
Depends largely on the Quality of Ingredients used.
In Our Grocery you will find the Choicest of Imported
Dried Fruits, etc. Your Christmas Cake or Pudding
will have a wonderful richness of flavor if the ingredients come from the " B. & B. Grocery." Our New
Season's Stock is now due, and includes:
Get Our Prices Before Purchasing Elsewhere
Fancy Spanish Select Cluster
Raisins.
Fancy    California    Table
Raisins
Table  Figs  In   Packages,  ln
Boxes a,nd ln Bulk.
Fancy   Dates   ln   Packages
and Bulk.
Mixed Candled reel cut and
whole.
Marachinl Cherries In bottles
3   SlZOB.
Crystallized  Cherries,  boxes
aud bulk.
Glace Clicrrles.
Crystallized Ginger and Figs.
Preserved Ginger.
Almond Paste, M lb. and Mi
lb. tins.
Ground   Almonds, bottles, 2
sizes.
Shelled Walnuts, Almonds &
Peanuts.
Whole  Nuts—Almonds,  Peanuts,   Brazils,   Hazel   and
Walnuts,
Candled and  Plain Caraway
Seed.
Silver Bird Cake Decorations
all sizes.
We Carry a Full Line of Baking, Pudding and Mixing
Bowls, Etc.
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables.
Apples and Jap Oranges, Bananas,
Lemons, Grape Fruit, Grapes, Etc.
Spanish Onions, Head Lettuce, Celery, Etc.
Burns  & Brown
B. & B. Grocery
PHONE 38—FOR SERVICE AND QUALITY
Cumberland     n    ::    ::    B. C.
RADIO
RECEIVING SETS
$25.00
INSTALLED   AND   FULLY   GUARANTEED
This is the Crystal Type of Receiver and
has a range of about 10 to 15 miles     ::
Long Distance Receiving
Sets
$125.00
Installed.
This is guaranteed to pick up distances to 1,000 miles,
enabling clear reception of Nightly Musical Concerts
and Church Sermons from Sacramento, Seattle, Los
Angeles, Calgary, Regina, and many other points as
far South-east as Fort Worth, Texas. :: ;;
We carry a Complete Stock of Parts for those
Radio Fans who prefer building their own sets
Northern Radio Co., Ltd.
Operating  Courtenay  Radio  Broadcast,  "C.F.V.C."
Phone  162      ::      ::    ::      COURTENAY,  B. C.
.VIII Lecture on
Irlcntal Problem.
Rev. N. L. Ward, who spent some
/cars ln the Orient and who Is faultier with the Oriental, will lecture
In the Anglican Hall on Thursday,
Dec. 14th, at 8 p.m., on "The Oriental
Problem." A cordial Invitation Is extended to all who are interested, to
come nnd hear Mr. Ward.
• *      •
Klllcrfiilnril |o
Chicken Hupper.
The LadieB' First Aid Team, No. 1,
Acre entertained by Mr. Frank Bond
in Sunday evening last to a chicken
lupper. A most enjoyable evening
vas spent, and the ladles are loud In
heir praises of Mr. Bond, who has
ilways shown a great deal of Interest
In the work of first aid.
Mr. Swan and two sons, of Camp-
Til River, were ln town on Thurs-
lay.
* *      •
Mr. Earl Fletcher, of Nanaimo, paid
i business visit to Cumberland last
veek-end.
# *      *
Fishing on Comox Lake is now
:iver for this season, and the fishing
generally has been poor; In eight
days' fishing the latter end of the
season, T. Mlchell took 181 fish to his
own rod.
NOTICE
My Jersey Bull is no longer at service, having disposed of him.
9 R. WADDELL.
CARD OF THANKS
Mrs. Alfred Odgers, of Nanaimo,
takes this opportunity of expressing
to her many friends and acquaintances in Cumberland, her heartfelt
thanks for the many kind deeds and
expressions of sympathy, also for tho
many floral tributes received on the
death of a loving husband and father.
Mrs. Alfred Odgers.
Nanaimo, B. C.
CARD OF THANKS
Mrs. Mark Coe takes this opportunity of extending her deepest thanks
to all friends who by their timely assistance and kind deeds in her hour t
of trouble, showed such practical
sympathy. Special thanks are also
extended to the members of the Loyal
Order of Moose, No. 1662, who extended every consideration In the loss of
a loving husband and father.
Mrs. Mark Coe.

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