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The Cumberland Islander Jul 1, 1922

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Array A*. .-■,-.
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the Cumberland islander
With which ls consolidated the Cumberland News.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR—NO. 26
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1922
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:   TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
Promotion List
Of Public School
The results of the recent school
examinations are Just to hand. The
prizes are given by the Parent Teachers' Association, one tor the pupil
doing the best work, one for the pupil
making most progress during the
term or year.
Division I. prizes will be awarded
on the results of tho entrance examination.
Division II,
Promoted to entrance class—1, Alma Conrod; 2, Toshiko Iwasa; 3,
Margaret Halliday.
Promoted to Junior fourth A — 1.
. Walter Hughes; 2, Priscilla Cloutier;
3, Jack Hill; 4, Leslie Dando; 6.
Owendolln Williams; 6, Jean Smith;
7, Claudia Harrison; 8, Mary Conn;
9, Alastalr MacKinnon; 10, Archibald
Dick; 11 Susuma Nagal; 12, Edna
Smith; 13, May Taylor; 14, May
Hughes; 15, Norman Gomm; 16,
Thomas Little; 17, William Devoy;
18, Margaret Hannay; 19, Low Yuen;
20, Irene Bates; 21, Margaret Thomson; 22, Chas. Enricl; 23, Les Frost;
24, William Mitchell; 26*, Jack Bird;
26, William Walker; 27, Jean McNaughton; 28, William Mossey; 29
John Lockner; 30, Dorothy Maxwell;
31, Margaret Young; 32, Martha Boyd.
Prizes—Proficiency,  Alma  Conrod;
progress, Walter Hughes.
Division III
Promoted to Junior fourth B—1,
Jessie Grant; 2, Isao Abe; 3, Leonard
Shouldice; 4, Sam Davis; 6, Gordon
Walker; 6, Duncan Thompson; 7, Joe
Freloni; 8, Ruth Oyama; 9, Mary Glz-
zano; 10, Fred Leversedge; 11, Marguerite Struthers; 12, George Raga;
13, Lillian McLennan; 14, Charlie
Walker; 16, Vlvtor Marinelli; 16,
Norman Bateman;  17, Jean  Peters;
18, Margaret Richardson; 19, Janet
Bogo; 20, George McLellan; 21, Char-
lie Francioli; 22, Willie Stant; 23,
Wjtllle Davis;  24, Arthur Hofthelnz;
25, Janet Damonte.
Rolls ot honor—1, Jessie Graut; 2,
Isao Abe; 3, Leonard Shouldice; 4,
Sam Davis; 6, Gordon Walker; 6
Duncan Thompson.
Prizes—Proficiency, Jessie <3rant
improvement, Sam Davis.
Honor rolls — Proficiency, Jessie
Grant; deportment, Gordon Walker;
regularity and punctuality, George
McLennan, Peter Plrozzini.
Division V
Promoted to senior third A — 1,
Kathleen Cooke; 2, Josie Plrozzini;
3, Charles Tobacco; 4, John Horbury;
6, Tatsuml Iwasa; 6, Willie McNeil;
7, Lena Galcazzi; 8, Isabel Yarrow;
9, Lou Man; 10, Low How; 11, Mary
Mclnulty; 12, James Potter; IS, Norman Hill; 14, Lllah Lewis; 15, Annie
Beveridge; 16, Toshlo YananAna; 17,
Mabel  Williams;   18, Jack  Sweeny;
19, Joe Ducca; 20, Emma Pickettl;
21, Harold Conrod; 22, Rena Peretto;
23, Ian Waddel; 24, Peter Burdesono;
25, Toyoo Yamada; 26, Shigeo Kawa-
gucchi.
Rolls of honor—1, Kathleen Cooke;
2, Josie Perozzini; 3, Charlie Tobacco; 4,.John Horbury; 6, Takumu
Iwasa; 6, William McNeil.
Prizes -» Proficiency , Kathleen
Cooke; progress, Joe Ducca.
Honor rolls— Proficiency, Kathleen
Cooke; regularity, Reno Peretto;
Tutsuma Iwasa, Jack Horbury, Shlglo
Kawagucchl; deportment Llllle Lewis.
Division VI
Promoted to senior  three  B — 1,
Norma Parnham; 2, Lily Leversedge;
3, Margaret Hughes; 4, Wong Hee;
5, Eloanor Bergland; 6, Dick Marpolc
7, Kathleen Emily; 8, Elsie Young;
9, Mah Shun; 10, Fusayo Suglmorl;
11, Eleanor Davis; 12, Barbara Grant;
13, Tauneto Asao; 14, Jennie Body;
16, Edna Conrod; 16, Lena Bogo; 17,
Yaye Nagal; 18, Louie Bartoldl; 19,
F. Bolettini; 20, W. Shouldice; 21, W.
Bergland; 22, M. Clark; 23, R. Davis;
24, Agnes Hoffheinz; 25, Sakayo
Suglmorl; 26, Joe Stanaway; 27
CharleB MacDonald; 28, Gustav Gung;
gun; 29, Sydney Eccleston.
Prizes—Proficiency, Norma Parn-
hum; progress, Elsie Young.
Honor rolls — Proficiency, Norma
Parnham; deportment, Margaret
Hughes; regularity, Fusayo Suglmorl.
Division VII
Promoted to Junior third A — 1,
Edna Davis; 2, Norman Freloni; 3.
Joe Williams; 4, Margaret Salmon;
5, Allan Glen; 6, Robert Colling; 7,
Klsho Kaga; 8, Peter Mossey; 9, Jean
Braes; 10, JackMcLean; 11, Percy
Jones; 12, Lena Marletti; 13, Alko
Yoshlkum; 14, Ella Johnson; 16,
Josephine Welsh; 16, Bert McLellan;
17, Tom Comb; 18, James Brown; 19,
Mary Sweeney; 20, Jean Johnson; 21,
Ernest BolTy; 22, Low Leong; 23,
Dorothy Redmond; 24, Annie Walker;
G.W.V.A.
Notes
WEEK OF JULY 1
There will be a special meeting on
Tuesday, July 4, at 7 p.m. Members
are urged to attend this meeting as
several Items ot great importance
will be discussed.
We wish to publicly thank the foi
lowing who kindly loaned cars tor the
recent G.W.V.A. picnic to Kye Bay,
management of Canadian Collieries,,
Burns aud Brown, Halliday's, Mumford and Wjhlton, J. Damonte and
Symons.
The present address or any information as to the possible whereabouts
of the following comrades ls requested by relatives and the department,
Robert Baird, 19th Battalion.
G. M. Taylor, D13973, C.A.S.C,
John ' McLean Wylle, 29984, 13th
Battalion.
Wilfred Edward LeBlanc, 710100,
1041b Battalion.
The following amendments to the
soldiers' insurance act will be of interest to ex-service men:
■OTTAWA.—The bill to amend the
Returned Soldiers' Insurance Act was
passed In the house recently, being
given a third reading. The amendment adds a schedule containing regulations to guide tbe minister of finance lu the exercise of his discretionary power to refuse insurance. There
was attached to the clause inserted
iu the subject a proviso that provided
that applicants with or without pensionable disability, who are so seriously ill that they have no expectancy
of life, and who are entitled to become beneficiaries under the contract
as provided by the act, shall be insurable under tbe Returned Soldiers'
Insurance Act up to and Including
the flrst day of January, 1923.
The schedule contains a carefully
classified list of the cases in which
insurance ls to be refused or accepted, as tbe case may be. In the first
class, those not seriously ill, the application is to be accepted in all cases,
ln the second class, those seriously
111, the application is to be accepted
if the applicant bas dependants and
is suffering from a pensionable disability, otherwise lt is to be refused.
In the third class, tbose with no reasonable expectancy of life, the application is to he accepted if the applicant has dependants and Is suffering
from a pensionable disability, provided that death does not occur bo-
fore the applicatiou iu approved. In
the fourth class it is provided that
the application is to be refused where
the applicant, with or without dependents, has had his health impaired
us a result of Immoral conduct prior
to enlistment, during service or after
discharge.
CUMBERLAND WILL PLAY
COURTENAY ON SUNDAY
The local senior baseballers will
entertain the Courtenay nine in an
exhibition game on Sunday afternoon
at 3.30 o'clock, on the local diamond.
Fans should not m tss this game, as
a keen fight Ib expected owing to the
rivalry between these two teams.
MRS. VASS PASSES AWAY
sMtb. Robert Vass an old-time resident of Courtenay, passed away at
her home there on Monday last. The
literal took place on Wednesday to
Sandwick  cemetery.
Mrs. John Thomson, of this city, is
a daughter ot the decensed.
Anglican Church Services
During the hot months, July and
August, the evening services at the
Anglican Church will commence at
S o'clock Instead of 1 o'clock. This
change of time to be In effect for July
and August only. Please make a
note of this.
Robert Conn; 26, Lem Jam; 27,
Fred Cadwell; 28 Jackie Watson; 29
Doris Waterfield; 30, Willie Smith
31, George Logan; 32, Charlotte
Stant; 33, Willie Thompson; 34, Elsie Bevis; 35, Sarah Lawrence; 36,
Robert Burns;  37, Robert Dunslre.
Rolls of honr—1, Edna Davis 2,
Norman Freloni; 3, Joe Williams; 4,
Margaret Salmon; 5, Allan Glen; C.
Robert Colling.
Prizes—Proficiency, Edna Davis;
progress, Norman Freloni.
Honor rolls — Proficiency, Edna
Davis; deportment, Joe Wllllamss at*
tendance, Bert McLellan.
(Continued on Page Three)
Mass Meeting
WeU_Attended
The mass meeting of the employees
of the Canadian Collieries (D) Ltd.,
held on Sunday last, was exception
ally well attended, all present being
very enthusiastic ove^r this year's picnic to be held on Saturday; July29.
The meeting did not waste much
time, the executive olHcern and different committees being elected in
short order. The following Is a list
of the executive olllcers nnd committees elected to carry on tho work for
the fifth annual picnic at Royston.
Hon.-Presidcut — Mr. Jub. M. Savage.
Hon.    Vice - President — Thomas
Graham.
President—Mr. Ed. Hughes.
Vice - President —   Mr.     George
O'Brien.
Secretary—Chas. O'Brien.
Treasurer—Mr. E. D. Pickard,
Director of Ceremonlou—Mr.  Chaa.
Graham.
Reception Committee—D. II. MacDonald, Thomas Graham, Charles
Grafiaui.
Transportation Committee—H. L.
Bates, H. Buchanan, F. Slmlster, A.
Matheson, A. Derbyshire, A. H. Kay,
Joseph Horbury, Micky McAdam.
Sports Committee—James A. Quinn.
Bobbie Brown, Preston Bruce, A. H.
Kay, Dan Stewart, Jonathan Taylor,
W. C. Colling.
Programme Committee—John G.
Quinn, Robert Brown, Jas. L. Brown,
Pete Reed, R. C. Walker.
Grounds Committee—Andrew Pollock, A. C. Lymn, Ed. Navey, S. Fraser, Jack Smith, M. Williamson, Arch.
Lockhart, R. Turnbull, P. HarrisT W.
Wilson, W. MoBsey, Arch. Boyd, T.
Robertson.
Refreshments Committee — George
O'Brien, T. W. Scott, R. Robertson,
Robert Smith, W. Devoy, W. Weir, S.
Cameron, T. Eccleston, ,A. A. Brown,
S. Robertson, Jim Boyd, Jno. Horbury, Charles walker, Joe Taylor, W.
Beveridge, Jack Williams, Sam Jones,
E. Mugford, A. C. Dunn, A. J. Four-
acre, Jno. Potter, Andy Thomson,
Robert Strachan, Colin Campbell,
Jaok Pollock, Fred Hutchinson, Jack
Bennie, Tim Walker, Syd Hunt, Joe
Bolagno.
Life Saving Committee—Jas. W.
Tremlett, W. Treloar, Alf. McNIven,
E. BankB, A. Denholme,' Val Dalby.
Starters—Thomas Graham, G. K.
McNaughton, J. G. Quinn.
Judges—First aid; Dr. McNaughton, Dr. Hicks, Dr. Millard. Sports;
A. Auchlnvole, Tom Cunllffe, Sandy
Walker, George Shearer, J. Sutherland, H. Waterfield. Quoits; Dave
WilBon.
LOCAL INTERMEDIATES
LOSE CHALLENGE GAME
In a challenge game played Wednesday last, the local intermediates
suffered a severe drubbing from the
senior footballers, the game ending
14-2 ln favor of Manager Bono's
crew.
A feature ot the game was the
pitching ot Appleby for the pig-skin
chasers, when he created a record
for this district by striking out 17
men and only allowing eight hits. He
was accorded splendid support in the
fleld and by "Zeek" lu the coacher's
box.
The winners huve now Issued n
challenge to the firemen, last week's
victors over the intermediates, to a
game to be played Wednesday evening at six o'clock, and baseball magnates should be on band early as several of these'players arc certain to
be in demand.
SUNDAY TRIPS TO THE
HEAD OF COMOX LAKE
Mr. Anderson, ot Comox Lake, is
inaugurating a boat service to the
head of Comox Lake, Saturday, July
1st, being au official holiday will see
the new service Btart. Trips will bo
made on Sunday, July 2nd, und every
Sunday during the season, lt Is the
Intention of Mr. Anderson to stop at
any convenient place on the way up
the lake to enable any campers to go
ashore, calling for them on thc return journey. Leaving Anderson's
wharf at 8.30 every Sunday morning;
returning, leavo the head of tbo lake
at 6. 30 p.m.
FOUND DEAD IN BED
A Japanese fisherman, Yamageuchl
Hameichi, was found dead iu bed on
the morning of the 26th at tlie Deep
Bay cannery. Dr. Butters and Provincial Constable Dunbar, who took
charge of the body, held an Inquiry
finding that the deceased died from
natural causes, He leaves a wifo and
faintly residing at Steveston, B.C.
"Fighting Mad"
At The Ilo-Ilo
Laughs are mingled with thrills iu
the Wallace Desmond production,
"Fightin' Mad," distributed by Metro,
whlcb has been taken from an original story by H. H. Van Loan about
(our cowboys wbo, emulating Duma
throe musketeers, grip hands and
swear "One for ull and nil for one
.Starting out like u comedy of n virile
Westerner whose (ailing for lights
amuses bis acquaintances, the picture
.suddenly swerves Inlo melodrama ol
tbe most virulent sort -Mexicans,
(air maidens and a rescue by the border police but lt Is all so entertaining that il pleases Immensely,
Desmond is that could be desired
in llie character of the breezy cow-j
boy who gains three staunch friends
by handing them artistic boating's,
Tails in luve with a girl unimpressed
by liis prowess and then, wltb the aid
of liis "musketeers," rescues her from
kidnappers, Jack Richardson, Wil
Mam J. Dyer, and especially Ber
Bindley, are amusing as ills "bud
lies," while tho other artists arc cap
able. Some of tbe sub-titles are
gems. Despite Its strong melodramatic ending, the picture really scores
a hit on tlie strength of Its good
comedy.
Tlie Slur)
Bud McGraw never misses an ap-
portunlty for a fight. He feels that
by joining the border police down
South lie will find a life worth while.
He wins a place ou the force by "licking" three of Us members, who
promptly become liis best friends.
Bud then discovers that not all people
look on his prowess with rcBpect.
Peggy Hughes, visiting in the town,
asks him to stop fighting. Shortly
afterwards, when she is kidnapped
by Mexican whiskey smugglers, Bud
callB on his three comrades and aftor
a thrilling battle, effects the escape
of the girl and wins her love.      *
The "Hurricane Hutch" serial and
comedy reels will be screened with
"Fighting Mad."
Cumberland Lose
To Nanaimo
TO OPEN BRANCH
STORE AT ROYSTON
At the request of a great many of
the residents of Royston, Messrs
Mumford and Walton intend opening
a branch store there within the next
few days.
Messrs Mumford and Walton are
to be congratulated on taking this
step, as it will be a decided boon to
the many residents of Royston and
aslo a great help for the many campers, who patronize tho popular Royston Beach. Wc understand that
Messrs Mumford and Walton intend
to carry a full lino of groceries, provisions, fresh fruits and vegetables,
ANGLICAN CHURCH PICNIC
Owing to a misunderstanding, wo
published the Anglican Church picnic
to. take place last Wednesday. We
have now been officially informed
that the picnic will take place on
Wednesday, July. 6, to Royston.
Those who Intend going to Royston
(or the picnic ou that day are asked
to meet at the church hall at 1.30
p.m.
JULY ROD AND GUN
Men of the Hudson's Bay Company," Is the title of a now continued
feature which starts iu llie July Issue of Rod and Gun ill Canada, It
Is by N. M. W. J. McKenzie, u mnn
who spent many years ill tbo service
of tbo company, und who, by reason
of his long term of servlcu, is able to
present a narrative of absorbing interest, full of remlnlsceucs of the
days aud the events of the North of
bygone days. It will he continued In
future issues of the magazine, and it
is certain to prove au Intensely popular feature There Is a fish story
entitled "Shooting Fish," which is
told in humorous vein by that woll
known writer, Maximilian Foster.
H. Mortimer Batten, whose work lias
become very popular with Rod and
Gun readers, Ih at his best ln 'Fire-
point," a thrilling tale. Then there
nro other features and articles which
are well up to the standard. Tho departments arc of generous size and
high quality, and altogether thc July
number Ib one of the best ever published.
Rod and Gun In Canada is published monthly at Woodstock, Ontario, by W. J. Taylor, Limited.
PRESBYTERIAN   (IU lit ll
The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be dispensed in St. George's
Presbyterian Church on Sunday
morning, July nt ll o'clock.
Cumberland took the short ei.d ot*
a 7-5 game against .'anuiino here on
. unilay last, alter a hectic exhibition
it* the popular pastime. Tlie play
..as marred by consistent loose fielding and poor throwing on the part ol
the home i-luli. but belore the close
Cumberland battled against a five
mn lead and finished (be last (raine
two runs behind llieir opponents.
Knye, on tlie mound for Nanaimo.
,ias lilt safely eight times but pitched
wonderful bull and had lair support,
paly got o(( to a bad start and although lie held the *, isitoru to five
>ufe blngles, sixteen errors bchiiu
aim allowed seven counters to ci'OB
ihe log. A fast inlleld assist by
I'lump behind Ilrst and a pretty throw
id the third sack by Loniansky were
ucldtng features ot the game, whih
Finch, Loinausky and Piper were tin
ulg  stickers  witli   extra  base  blows
Both teams were held scoreless in
the lirst inning, but iu tlie Ilrst bal]
of llie second frame Nanaimo scored
throe runs ou a single uud four
errors. The visitors scored two in
.he third, uud Cumberland packed oik
across, when King hit through second
and scored ou Loinansky's sacrifice,
Cumberland earned another iu the
lourth when Marocchi, Finch aud
Buchanan hit safely. Iu the 'sixth
Nanaimo added two more.
With a four run lead lt looked as
if the game was all over, but the
local boys cume back strong iu the
seventh, Buchanan scoring ou Loinansky's three bagger to deep centre.
Again ill the eighth, Marocchi singled
and when Charlie Finch cracked it
over the left field fence the game
looked a lot better. In the last
stanza Boyd tried hard to duplicate
Finch's feat, but the ball Btruck tho
top of the boards and bounced back
Into the lot.   Boyd died on second.
Below are the sad details:
Cumberland        AB. R, H. P. A. E.
Lomausky, cf  4
Plump,  2b     4
Bannerman, ss   5
Marocchi, 3b
Finch, lb 	
James, rf 	
Buchanan, c .
Daly, p 	
King, 11* 	
Boyd, p 	
Totals                36 5   8 27 15 16
Nanaimo              AB. It. II. P. A. E.
Aitken,  su     3 0   0   10   0
W. Beattie, cf   4
Richardson, 2b   5 1112
Piper,  c      5 2   1 13   2
Gartner, lb   4 0   1 11   0
A. Beattie, cf   4 1
Bailey, 3b      4 I
Chcatwood, rf   4 110   0   0
Kaye, p   4 10   0   0   0
Cain, ss   2 0   0   0   0   0
0 10 0 2
1
0
o
0   0   0   0
0    0    10
Tolals 39   7   5 27   9    4
Summary
Earned runs, Cumberland 4, Nanaimo 2. Home run, Finch; three
base hits, Lomausky and Piper; two
base hits, Boyd; sacrifice, Lomansky;
first on balls, olf Daly 1, Kaye 11,
Boyd 2; wild throws, Buchanan 2.
Daly, Boyd, Plump, Bailey; left on
bases, Cumberland -I, Nunaimo 5.
Time of game 2 hours, 39 minutes,
Umpire,  Aitken.
Fancy Work Store Opened
Mrs. L. Francescini begs to nu-
nouuee to the public o[ Cumberland
thut she is opening a gouor&l ami
(aney needlework store lu Ibo-Aspes)
Block, on Tuesday, July 4. and hope
for a Hliaro of ibe public patronage.
There will be ou display on tlle
opening day a line assortment ol
fancy work, scarfs, cushions, d'oylles.
i-hilfli-ens garments, rompers, dresses,
etc.; also plain sewing, Tlie public
arc cordially Invited to inspect the
new and up-to-date goods.
Methodist Sunday School Picnic
The Sunday School of Grace Methodist Churcb will hold (heir annual
picnic to Koystou Beach on Saturday,
Inly 8. Cars will leave the church
at 10 o'clock.
BISHOP OF COLUMBIA
IS VISITING DISTRICT
The 111:.hop of Columbia is paying
a visit to tiie Comox district on Sunday. July '.i. Thi- Bishop will hold n
confirmation at Comox Church and
will probably take tlio 11 o'clock service on tiie same day at Holy Trinity
Church, Cumberland,    While  in  the
district the Bishop will lie tlie guest
of Mr. James Savage at Heautsvri
House.
Proceedings Of
The City Council
The council held their regular ses-
ion oi .londay evening with a full
■oard present, Aldermen Bannerman,
rhomsou, Beveridge. Maxwell, Pickard and Parnham with.his worship
Mayor    lacDonald in tlie chair.
Tlie mlnutoB of tlie General and
ipcclal meetings were adopted as
;ead. Capt, J. C. Hrown und A. J.
,1'ouracrc being present addressed
'lie council mi llie licit dollar revenue
tax that bad been collected from returned soldiers, who were incapacitated, cud made application on behalf
il* some 12 or 15 men for a refund of
winio and said such men were exerap-
ted. He read llie following letter in
support of bis contention.
G.WW.A. of Canada,
office of B.C. Command,
Vancouver, B.C.
June S, 1022.
\. J. Fouracre, Esq..
Secretary, G.W.V.A. Cumberland, B.C.
Dear Sir'and Brother—In reply to
yuur favor of June fi re poll lax. We
nre iu receipt of a communication
(rom the attorney-general, wherein it
is .stated iu part 'that the poll tax
set does not apply to any person, who
iias since the fourth day of AugU3t,
1914, served overseas in oither HiB
Majesty's naval or military forces or
in auy corps attached there and raised
tor service iu the last war, and which
person has since the date of auch service returned to this province certified medically unlit or temporarily
invalided, whether still subject to
naval or military discipline, or discharged from any such forces.
Trusting this Information is satisfactory, yours faithfully,
WIALTER DRINNAN,
Prov. Soc-Trcas. G.W.V.A.
/
Capt. Brown further stated that returned men bad paid it under protest
and could produce medical papers
that they wero exempt from such a
tax. Aid. Beveridge said that according to the act these men were exempt.
A. J. Fouracre, secretary for the
G.W.V.A., made application for a refund of the real property tax paid by
that Institution, citing the various
needy cases that thc association had
assisted. Tliey had given one family
?75, another $20 and $15 and so on,
and claimed exemption on the
grounds of helping the poor aud those
who were not able to take care ot
themselves. The delegation loft with
the promise that thc council would
investigate   their   requirements.
The next was a communication
from Comox of June 26 and addressed
to the city council as follows:
'On behalf of tho Roman Catholic
Episcopal Corporation, tn which is
vested all our church property in
Cumlierland, 1, the undersigned, hereby make application for a refund in
part at least of the taxes on the
churcb site collected from us during
the past few years, as ti has been
liown tbat such taxes, protested from
ibe beginning, are illegal as the law
now stands.
"Although we could claim all the
taxes Illegally levied with interest,
still as a mark of good will and without, prejudice to our rights, we are
willing to accept sixty dollars, roughly one-half of the amount legally due
u«s in (ull.settlement of our claims.
"In the above claim is not included
llie taxes on the houi.o at the rear of
tlie church, nor llie part of tho lot
under It. Our claim for refund Is for
laxc illegally levied on the church
Bite only, yours very sincerely,
ItlCV. RONALD BEATON
Tin' communication was discussed,
..eminent rolls for the years gono
v were brought out showing liow tho
sour different churches were taxed
iron; lull, parsonage and laud taxed
only, church exempt, tbo council derided to recoivo tile and acknowledge
the rocelpt ol the communication.
— Department of Public Works,
Classification of Highways,
Cumberland,
Sir -I beg to remind you that we
have nol yet received formal agreement in connection with the above
matter. Kindly advise us as to your
council's wishes regarding same, as
we are anxious lo complete the necessary formalities as lo classifications.
P. PHILIP,
Public Works Engineer.
Upon thc rending of this communication the city clerk produced tbe
copy of a letter sonl to Capt. Rlchard-
■lun, the road superintendent, last
August,* defining Fourth Street and
Dunsmuir Avenue as a highway
through the city of Cumberland,
Tho city clork will now notify the
public works engineer of ihe coun-
iL'untiiiui'il on l'uge SU) to
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1822
The Left Eye-Tooth
(Continued from last week)
The dinner had worn to its end.
Not a slngh- jarring note had spoiled
the harmony of 'hut interesting evening. Uncle Horace had been jovla*.
—and not too reminiscent. When
however, he happened to touch upon
bygone subjects in which the supposed Maisle had been closely Interested, Parglter had rushed Into thi
fray and diverted the attack.
Everything wus perfect. Most admirable of all was the excellent old
gentleman's announcement that this
evening's entertainment would form
his sole visit
"I bav.- a lot of people to see and
only a week io do It In," he said
chlrplly. "So you two young folk will
have to content yourselves with a
single peep ut me."
"Quite enough, too! Parglter felt
inclined to remark, but fortunately he'
kept the comment to himself, and
said something polite and suitable,
After dinner there was music. Old
Mr. Parglter Informed Pansy that her
TOice bad improved considerably. He
was pleased, also, to observe that she
was able to reach a top "C"—a feat
she had not achieved in tlie old days.
"But, of course, you were only
seventeen then." bo said, "Bless me,
how time flu
Suddenly lie found, that he. like
'Time, must be*/lyti.g, too. Rising
with grunts and groans, he allowed
himself to be helped into his overcoat, and then turned towards tlle
girl.
"I suppose I'm to have an uncle's
privilege," he snid with an old-fnsh-
loned chuckle.
With a bright laugh, the girl raised
her lips. He gave her a resounding
smack. She smiled, showing lemark
able pretty teeth.
"Hallo!" said the gentleman, as he
regarded the dazzling dental array.
"I see you've had that eye-tooth replaced. And a very fine job your dentist has made of It, too!"
"Why, whatever do you mean?'
cried Pansy.   She was taken off her
;uard. A woman's vanity ls a very
liacomposing sort ot agent. "I haven't
1 false tooth in my head. The idea!
For one moment Uncle Horace
eenied nonplussed. Then, with the
uipudence of the aged to whom many
privileges are accorded, he actually
hrust his long, clumsy forefinger In-
o her small mouth and gave the left
■ye-tooth a tremendous twist.
"Naughty little girl, telling fibs!"
ie wns about to say. Then the words
duck In Ills throat. All tbe genial
light went out o( his eyes. His face
.ardened.
In one instant Parglter realised
.hat  hud happened.    Good heavens!
h« fat was III the fire! Why on earth
hadn't he mude inquiries about
Mulsle's teeth, and then warned Pan-
iy? But who—who could bave foreseen this amazing development?
All the sume, he rushed to the rescue.
"That's all right, uncle," he cried
lulckly. "She's fooling you, of course
Thut tooth is artificial. But It was
fixed by a smart Yankee dentist who
managed to rivet lt—or something."
"Liar!" said Uncle Horace.
There was a finality about the word
It seemed to preclude all further argument. Pansy, utterly upset, flung
herself on the sofa where the pleasantly attructlve " rehearsals had been
conducted.
"I iee lt all now," sold the old gen
tleman. "You have fooled me very
cleverly, you two. And I might have
gone back to South Africa actually
relieving you were married to Mulsh
(larding. Good tiling for me that I
remembered taking her tp the dentist
and the job he had to get that tootli
out .... yes. Thnt tootli has en-
lightened me. What's more, It ha1
oust completely done (or you, mj
boy. You may rely on your own resources in future—or go to tbe devil.
It's pretty much thc same thing, I
expect."
Perceiving thnt it would be futile
to deny tbe facts any further, poor
Parglter owned up.
IF   YOU
Dont Read This
YOT! WILL LOSE MONEY ON YOUR NEXT PAIR OF SHOES
Compare these Prices
Hack Box Toe, Rubber Heel, guaranteed solid $6.50
Brown Box Toe, welted, guaranteed solid $5.50
Tan Recede Toe, welted, guaranteed solid $6.75
Tan Box Toe, Best Calf Skin, Double Sole through
to heel, a shoe built for very hard wear $8.75
We have a number of pairs of white miner's Rubbers
which we will sell to clear at per pair $4.00
New lines of Ladies' Strap Slippers just in, at very
moderate prices M.25 to $6.75
We will sell to you any pair of Shoes we have in Stock
at a bargain—We must reduce our Stock—Before you
buy your .next pair it will pay you to call in and look
over our stock.
GAVIN'S SHOE STORE
We Don't Sell Dry Goods —We Sell Footwear Only.
Baby Carriages
and Go-Carts
A NEW LINE JUST OPENED OUT
y/n\\ Papers—A wide range of patterns and prices
from 10c a roll and up.
Beds, Springs and Matt:oases — A full range and
prices adjusted to meet present conditions.
A full range of Bedroom and Diningroom Furniture.
The
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
"I'm sorry," he said, "but it was
all your own fault. You seemed so
keen on my being tied up to that girl
that I didn't care to disappoint you.
Can't see why you should bother so
much about my matrimonial affairs—"
"Can't you?" shoutid the old gentle-
'man. "Then I'll tell you. For your
own good, I wanted to see you married to a good, pure woman. There
aren't many about In these days.
Maisle would have been a perfect
wife. She would have kept you
-straight. But that is neither here or
here now. I've done with you. 1
might have overlooked your not being
married, but this wretched farce has
disgusted me. Give me my coat,
quick!"
Without a word, the wretched Parglter limply fetched the coat and also
his uncle's hat. The latter snatched
them rudely, and then Ignoring the
girl on the sofa, darted from the fiat.
The outside door banged ominously.
"There goes- ten thousand pounds,"
said Parglter half to himself. "You
would wear pink!"
The girl rose and came to him. She
dung her soft arms round his neck.
"Dear! I'm so Borry," ^she murmured.    "It was all my fault!"
"Thut's all right, kiddle!" He
couldn't help kissing her—she was so
tweet—so sympathetic. "Of course
■ou couldn't have known that the old
Hot was going to start his dentist
•icks. You played your part all
ight. It wasn't your fault If you got
eat on the post."
"Well, what's to be done now?" she
isked helplessly.
"Don't know! I.et'B have a drink,
.nyway, and then sit down and think
,er matters."
Five    minutes    Inter,   whilst   they
ere sitting on the sofa trying to con-
,ole each other, there came a tremen-
lous ringing at the bell.
"Upon my word, I believe it's tlie
ild boy back again!" muttered Par-
jiter. "What on earth can he want
now?"
He darted to the door. Yes. Thi'"
was Uncle Horace. An extraordlnu.
change had transfigured his red face.
All the fierceness had gone out of it.
He looked limp—sorry—miserable.
In his hand he held an evening newspaper.
"Take me In and give me a long
drink, my boy," he said brokenly.
"Heaven knows I want It."
The soda fizzed ln the glass. The
old gentleman swallowed tbe contents
of the tumbler, and then looked
solemnly at the young man and the
girl.
"I've had the shock of my life," he
said hoarsely. "Strange that I should
come across the news Just after that
little outburst ot mine."
They stared at him in amazement.
Fot* a moment, Parglter wondered
whether the South African sun had
something to do with it. Had the excellent gentleman suddenly gone
clean out of his mind?
"Read that paper!" cried Uncle
Horace. "Read It and you'll know
why I have changed my mind about
that woman, Pure and good woman,
Indeed!    Ha!, ha!
He laughed viciously.
Pargiter snatched the newspaper.
Pansy looked over his shoulder. Then
illumination came. For the Journal
recorded that ln the Divorce Court
that afternoon, Mr. Justice Worridge
bad granted a decree nisi to a Mr.
William Partington owing to the misdemeanours of his wife, whose original name had been "Maisle Harding." There was also a very lifelike
sketch of the lady, which proved beyond all question that Bhe was the
.Maisle of Uncle Horace's worship.
"Three co-respondents!" groaned
the old man. "And there was very
nearly a fourth."
"Nothing like doing things thoroughly," Parglter might have said at
another time, but Just then he was too
much overcome with amazement to
say anything except three Saxon
words: "Well, I'm damned!"
"You had a very wonderful escape," said the old gentleman, mopping his forehead and helping himself to more whiskey. "Thank good-
ueBs you weren't Influenced by me
after all! And now, my boy, I'm off.
It's past my usual bedtime, and if I
don't get a good night's rest, I shall
look pale in the morning."
In order to avert this terrible contingency, Parglter placed no obstacle
in the way ot his uncle's departure.
Before, however, the latter went he
offered a most humble apology to the
girl, and wrung his nephew's hand
cordially.
"Better remain single, perhaps," he
said, as they went Into the little hall.
"It's safer, after all. And, of course,
I take back all I said about future arrangements. Good-night, my dear
boy. I'll see you again before I leave
town."
With this very satisfactory attitude,
Uncle Horace departed from the flat
which had witnessed this midsummer
night's adventure.
ss  ' ss     ss
Pansy was ready dressed for depar-
1III1IIIIII1II
I Ilo=Ilo Theatre
I   FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JUNE 30 and JULY 1
S "FIGHTING MAD"
==
S        A Special  Western Feature Full of Action
| -EXTRA-
1  "Hurricane Hutch'* and Comedy Reels
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, JULY 4th and 5th
"THE FOUR
HORSEMEN  ;
of the
APOCALYPSE"
i
i VIRGINIA WARWICK
m ^CHICHI//! 9/10 roup
1 HORSEMEN OF THr
M APOGALYP r .
The Greatest Picture of the Year Featuring
RUDOLPH VALENTINO
Children;, 25c; Adults, SOc
Usual Saturday Night Dance, 9.30
ture, as Parglter returned to tbe
dining-room.
"Then everything's all right again."
she said softly. "I'm so pleased. And
now, 1 suppose, this is good-bye."
A sudden impulse seized the young
man. She looked adorable with her
long-lashed eyes still shining with
tears. He caught her, holding her
tight.
"Look here," ho blurted out, "Somehow, I've got frightfully fond ot you.
I think I shall miss you horribly.
Why shouldn't we really get married?"
"There's only one objection." she
made answer. "I'm afraid my husband wouldn't like It!"
He let her go with a little cry of
amazement. By jove! This was a
iiueer sort of evening, indeed! Surprise followed so hard upon surprise
,hat he was getting almost dazed.
"Your husband! Great Malg! Then
you are "
"Married! Rather! and have been
(or five years. I meant to tell you at
the beginning, but somehow I funked
i... What's more, I'm not on the
stage. I was in the business, but I
gave It up when 1 got married."
He looked at her with   tbe   same
hopeless expression of amazement.
"But—but, my dear sweet pet,
what on earth then were you doing
that morning In Bedford Street?"
"Oh, the agency, you mean. Just
paying a visit lo old Bevis for tbe
sake of old times. I often do that.
Like to pop in and see the girls. Well,
Bevis happened to notice my likeness
to that photograph on his desk, and
then he made the proposal. I Jibbed
at Ilrst, but the money was tempting,
for we are none too oofy, and I
thought It might be fun. Don't get
much fun at home, you know." She
sighed. "My hubby spends most of
his time at that silly old Carnation
Club.
The Carnation Club! That was
Purglter's club likewise. In an instant liis thoughts flew to Vi'nni-
lombe. Vlnnlcombe, the originator of
ihe scheme.
"1 know quite a lot of fellows
there," he said suddenly. "Wonder
if I've met your husband?"
"Probably. He always get to know
people somehow. His name's Vlnnlcombe!"
ss     ss     ss
For quite a long time after Pansy
hail  gone  home,   Parglter    sat    and
thought about things. His eyes lingered on the sofa, where be and the
girl had spent some interesting and
rather hectic times. He laughed
soft ly—reminiscent ly.
"Poor old Vlnnlcombe!" he murmured. Then he laughed again quite
happily.
MONKEY BUSINESS
An auto tourist was travelling
through the great Northwest, when
he met with a slight accident to bis
machine. In some way he had mislaid his monkey-wrench so he stopped
at a iieqrby farmhouse, where the
following conversation took place between him and the Swede farmer:
"Have you a monkey-wrench here?"
"Now, my brother he got cattle
rench ovor there; my cousin he got
a sheep rench further down this road,
but too cold her for monkey rench."
Old-Time Chivalry
Indignant Lady—Sir, when I wns
your age, a young man would not let
u woman stand up in the subway..
Young man—Whon you wtre my
age, madam, people still went about
In stage coaches.
Jersey Ice Cream
Are You a Real Judge of Food?
Can you tell by the taste of Ice Cream for instance whether the sugar
is sugar or glucose?
Can you estimate fairly accurately the percentage of real cream used?
If you are a real connoisseur you will appreciate the JERSEY ICE
CREAM — If you are not its trade mark will protect you.
Comox Creamery Association
Courtenay
STf SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1922
THK CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
11
fhrM
MAKE THIS ,-
TEST/
Have your crank case properly cleaned and refilled with the right grade of Imperial Polarine
Motor Qilt:
Then—check up on the way your car performs.
You will immediately notice that your engine
has more power; that it climbs hills more easily;
that it runs more smoothly and quietly and
that operating troubles occur less frequently.
IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED
Manufacturers and Marketers of Imperial Polarine
Motor Oils and Marketers in Canada
of Gargoyle Mobiloil
Made in five erodes for the proper lubrication of
•II makes of automobile i, truc':» and tractor.-..
Great   Clearance
Sale for 10 Days
35% reduction on Boots and' Shoes
25% on all Dry Goods
Charlie Sing Chong
Chinatown, Cumberland
THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS A
Rattling Good Car
CUT OUT THE RATTLE—       \
Or rather let us do lt.  We know how to make your car behave,
and wilt give you a lot of free advice on the subject* if you ask us.
Harling & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland .   P.O. Box 349
Millinery
EVERY Hat in our Store
goes on Sale and this is
your chance to secure a
smart hat al sale prices
and at a sea.sonable time
' of the year.
Laver's Store
Phone 115
Baseball
Who said   the   Cumberland  inter
mediates cannot play baseball? That
the locals are r.dept at the game was
demonstrated last Saturday when
they defeated Union Bay for the
second time In the intermediate
league. Cumberland taxed Danger-
I fleld for 23 base hits and 12 runs, and
j the Bay managed to garner but 9 hits
and as many runs off Hunden. As
was the case In the Japanese-Union
Bay series iu the league, both teams
played big league ball at Union Bay,
but when the teams clashed on the
Recreation Grounds it proved to be
the heaviest bitting team that grabbed
the honors for the day.
Hunden crashed out a home run,
Farmer and Somerville secured three
base hits and Richards smacked out
a double for Cumberland. Richards
had tough luck in the third inning,
when he poled one over the left field
fence with the bases full, only to
have the wind drag it into foul area.
Hunden secured 10 strikeouts in
the game.
If arrangements are completed as
expected, Cumberland will play the
Japanese on Friday night In the next
league game. There "will no doubt be
a large crowd of Japanese on hand
to give the local Nipponese a hand
and every fan should make it a point
to see that he gets there to boost the
local proteges.
The standing of the clubs in the
Comox-district iuterme'diate league ar,
given out by tbe secretary is as follows:
W.  L. P.c.
Cumberland   4   0   1.000
Japanese 2   1     .660
"Bevan   1   3     ,250
•Union Bay ...,  0   3*    .000
* Union Bay and Bevan played a
game at Union Bay, which has been
protested and no decision has yet
been arrived at.
Every Year
She Suffered
Road of Mr: Ryder't Rotiof from
BcMoma-A BMEF STORY
Still mother letter for tWIiauid wait) for
eczema, from mufferar who ndcnrnnlrittarks
—coverim her face-winter ifler winter, Mn.
Jat. H. Kyricr of I'leaunt Point. St. John Co.
N. B.i lelli of thc mnny doll-ir* ipent with doc-
tori, and oilier rcmedlei, of her •ulferinir and
diiflRuremrnt, winter after winter, and of her
relief with nne bottle of D. D. D.
If you huve not been readins the weekly letter! from CanmlliiTi «iifTerera, enme in and v,e
will tell you of v it D. D. D. lim done riirlil
In your own neit-li'.t.iti»mt. We dnn't heoitnte
to guarantee that Hie tint bottle will wive .on
relief or your noney hack, stop thai itch at
once. $1.00 ■ bouie,   Try O. U. D. Soap. too.
IML lotion Sx Shin Disease
Sold by R. E. FBOST
YOU WILL BE HEADY
for those holiday rides after the
necessary welding has been done
on your car. Why not employ
us to do the work? We have
I the proper facilities and the skilled welders and our costs are low.
Olve   us   the   chance.
CUMBERLAND  GARAGE
A. R. Kierstead, Prop. '
Third Street Cumberland
Promotion List    r
(Continued from Page One)
Division VII
Promoted to jr. third B—1, Isabel
Brown; 2, Hltashl Suglmorl; 3, Esther McLennan; 4, Adeline Hanna;
5, George Brown; 6, Sadako Iwasa;
7, Mobore Tahara; 8, Jean Brown;
il, Norma Frost; 10, Beatrice Caval-
lero; 11, Kathleen O'Brien; 12, Floyd
/McMillan; 13, Chiyeko Kfjayaraa;
14, Mlnonl Tahara; IB, Reta Devoy;
16, Taska Oyama; 17, Wong Hong;
18, Mary Jackson; 19, Hazel Gibson:
20, Margaret McDonald; 21, Yishio
Kawaguehl; 22, Alice McLennan;
23, Tlielma Ronald; 21, Gatsuml Ml-
yahara; 25, clarence Lewis; 26, An-
nlo Tnylor; 27, Harriet Horbury; 28,
Victor Tomans!; 29, Jemima Mitchell;
311, Mildred Lockner; 31, Chyllis
lOaentt.
Itolbs of honor.— Proficiency, luabcl
Hrown; deportment, Sadako Iwasa;
attendance, Beatrice Cavallcro .and
Mildred Lockner.
Prizes.—Proficiency, Isabel Brown;
progress, Hltashl Suglmorl.
Honor rolls.—1, Isabel Brown; 2,
Hltashl Suglmorl; 3, Esther McLennan; 4, Adeline Ilainia; 5, George
Brown; 6, Sadako Iwasa; 7, Noboro
Tahara.
Division VIII
Promoted to sonlor second reader—
1, Kitty Prior; 2, Oswald Reid; 3, Violet Zaninl; 4, Josie Burghelmer; a,
Rudi Bonora; 6, Lena Tomassl; 7,
Nollle Walker; 8, Hugh Braes; 9, Al-
ven Freloni; 10, Harry Westfield; 11,
(Continued on Page Four)
Here Next Week
Rex Ingram's $1,000,000 production
of the "The Four Horsemen of the
Apocalypse," made for Metro is announced by the Ilo-lio theatre for
Tuesday and Wednesday, July 4. and
5. This will be Mie first showing here
of the screen version of Vicente lba-
nez's novel that has been acclaimed
In New York, Chicago, Boston, Pittsburgh, Detroit and Los Angeles as
marking a new epoch In the development of motion pictures, At its New
York opening people paid $10 a seat.
Critics said the picture had definitely
established the screen not -only as
capable of rivalling the stage at its
best, but of surpassing it in its grip
upon the emotions.
Readers of the novel will recall
tbat the story opens on the Argentine
ranch of old Madariaga, whose territories are as extensive as those of the
great independent barons of feudal
times. And Madariaga rules with
feudal power. A rioting, roystering
despot, he is filled with Castilian
pride of family and yearns tor a male
clilld to carry on his tradition. His
two daughters have married ranch
employees—one French and the other
German. Madarlaga's Latin antipathy to the German son-in-law
brings with a dislike of his half-
German grandchildren, but when a
son is born to the Frenchman, Des-
noyers, tbe old man finds his dream
realized. The boy, Julio, is selected
as heir to the hugo estate and is
brought up as a spoiled prince of the
realm. As a young man Julio becomes the companion of Madarlaga's
dobauched adventures In Buenos
Ayres tango resorts. But Madariaga
dies suddenly without making a will
and the Germun branch of the family
finds Itself sharing tlle estate equally
with the Desnoyera. With this sudden wealth, the two families leave
the Argentine for Europe.
-The Desnoyera settle In Paris, and
Julio, an expert tango dancer, becomes the sensation of the fashionable dance places. He meets a fascinating little society womun, Marguerite Laurier, and tbe two of tbem
arc swept into a reckless lovu affair
Unit take no count of Marguerite's
eldorly husband. Tbelr butterfly
mentalities do not even respond at
Ilrst to the sudden shock of war lhat
breaks about them. II Is 11114 and tho
Germans are advancing Inward Pnrls.
Marguerite Is first awakened to the
realization of tremendous events. She
Joins tlio French nursing force and
sacrifices her lovo for Julio ill order
to he the constant companion of tier
husband, who Is blinded In bnttle.
Julio, left without the stimulation of
frivolous  attractions,   hears   the  call
of duly  I enlists    In    the French
army, where he meets death at the
hands of his German cousin when the
two face each other In a trench raid.
Through It all arc galloping the
four horsemen, spoken of by St, John
in thc Rook of the Apocalypse—the
grim figures of Conquest, War, Famine and Death.
Bride—I want to buy an cas> chair
for my husband.
Salesman—Morris?
Ilrldo—No, Clarence.
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C.
Residents of Royston
We beg to anno ini e that we v ill shortly open a
Branch Store at Royston
A FULL LINE OF
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS,
FRESH FRUIT, VEGETABLES
WILL BE CAMMED
MUMFORD'S
GROCERY
T. H. MUMFORD
J. WALTON
STAR   LIVERY   STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
*
Autos for Hire.     Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
. — m*mm—.
Phones 4 and 61 Cumberland, B. C.
R. Fyvie, Custom Tailor
FOR
SPRING CLOTHES
A large assortment of Samples of
the latest 1922 weaves and patterns
at prices that defy competition.
ALTERATIONS, CLEANING AND PRESSING
CAREFULLY ATTENDED TO
Ilo-Ilo Block Cumberland
Extraordinary
Clothing Values
For «Men
Our Summer Sale of men's and boys' suits is now
on. Wc are sacrificing profits to turnover our stock
of clothing. We are prepared to sell regardless of
cost.
Men's Suits in Brown, Grey and Dark Tweeds,
values lo $30.00, Sale Price $14.95 and $17.95.
Men's all wool Tweed Panis, regular price $7.50,
on sale $5.50 per pair.
Genuine $40 value Blue Serge Suits, in (£OK
real Navy Blue British all wool serge, at   VtmitM
I——ssssssss—sssssssssssssass^—»*« —sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss
50 pairs Boys' Tweed Pants, regular valuo $2.50,
on sale $1.90.
Boys' Khaki Pants on sale $1.25 and $1.50.
Boys' Bathing Suits $1.00.
Black ribbed hose, sizes up to 9 !,-■>, regular 50c,
t Sale Price :r pairs for $1.00.
Men's Sox, in brown and black, on sale 5 pairs
for $1.00.
Ladies' Hose, in black, brown and white, regular
50c, on sale li pairs for $1.00.
The Model
Clothing and Shoe Store
F. Partridge
CUMBERLAND
P.O. Box 152
T-V" ll" four
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1922
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Published every Saturday morning at
Cumberland, B. C.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
SATURDAY. JULY 1. 192
TIMES DO CHANGE
Things do change and the world
does move. Those who are worried
about jazz music, short skirls, rolled
stockings and bobbed hair might stop
a minute to ask what has become ol
the lads nnd follies ot twenty years
ago. What has heroins1 ol' "the big
gost beer in town" and Ihe fly-speeked
free lunch? Where are the red and
white barred stockings ull the Uttle
girls used to wear making their legs
look like sticks ot peppermint candy?
What has become ot tlie bustles, spit
curls, frizzes and bangs'.'
While we are on this subject, we
might go back to the old-fashioned
parlor which used to be where the
living room now is, and look for the
what-not with its collectim of sea
shells and coral. Then there were
the plush picture frames, the worsted
mats for the lamp, those strange
glass canes and little bead baskets.
Where are the big glass marbles with
the little silver lamb Inside? Also
the stuffed doves under the round
glass case and the everlasting wax
and paper flowers?
What has become of the old-
fashioned comforter that we wound
around our necks, the knitted wristlets and the red mittens we wore
with strings attached? Where are
the long-handled table knives, the Ily
brushes made of peacock feathers and
the wire coverings for the butter ami
Jelly dishes?
Al d tbose wonders of our child-
hood, the sword-swallower, the fire-
eater, the human fly that walked on
the ceiling, the patent medicine fakir
and his male quartette, travelling In
a chariot drawn by four white horses?
Where Is the fellow who pulled teeth
on the village streets, the Seven
Sutherland Sisters jind thc wooden
'hip In thc bottle that no self-respecting bar could be without?
What has  become   of   the   Indian
Medicine Show,    the    roller skating
rink, the six-day bicycle race and the
colored eamp meeting?
Yes, times do change.
SWIM   CAPS
The latest in Beach Millinery
Great variety in designs and colors at
Frost's Pharmacy
The Rexall Store
Six Days of Fun
For Everyone
What is a potlatch anyway? It is
an Ind Ian custom, centuries old, involving ^ t eremonial distribution of
gifts. ! I wti the occasion of great
pomp, teaming and enjoyment. Frequently, it expressed the rivalry ol
the big men of the tribe; but, on the
other occasions, the Potlatch was
celebrated to benefit another. Indeed,
many ethnological students held that
the Potlatch was entirely idealistic
ln spirit havin the welfare of the less
fortunate in mind. Such was the
Potlatch prior to the creeping In ol
less desirable interests.
The Vancouver Tyee Potlatch Is a
modernised version on a magnificent
scale—but true to the Idealistic conception of the early Potlatch. lt ls
sponsored by Ibe Gyro Club of Vancouver, B.C., and its object is the
presentation to the city of three
equipped and supervised playgrounds
for the children; thi- celebration oi
Dominion Duy, our national holiday.
lu the good old fashioned way, when
gigantic parades well' the order; anil
hy a week of carnival, the bringing
back Io use of thai optimism which
was thc characteristic of ihe (ireni
West lu Ihe care-free days before the
war.
The principal episode ol the Potlatch will be the crowning and the
parades of the princess of the Potlatch along Tllllium Trail, which (oi
the occasion will lie tlie causeway at
the Georgia Street entrance to Stan-
Icy Park—probably the most natural
park In Canada. Leading organize,
tions, representing almost evory in
tc-rest In Vancouver, Xew Westniln
ster and Nanaimo have appolnle
candidates for the royal honor, tin
princess to be selected from the acpir
Ing royalties by popular vote. T!i
vou,.;< Is being done by coupons eael.
of which cost 2r>c. One of tliesi
coupons will beiir a lucky number,
and thc fortunate voter holding it will
be the recipient of a $3,000 flvc-pas-
Benger car.
The Tyee Potlatch will lust six
days, from June ;i(ith to July 5th Inclusive, thus covering the American
"Fourth"   in    n gnltion    of    which
there will he American Hay, ending
with a great American Hall and a
Btrlklng display of fireworks on u
scale never before seen In Vancouver.
There will ho Indian Day, when
there are expected to be present over
3,000 Indians. The Indiun lacrosse
championship will be staged; there
will be races in war canoes.
Promotion List
Continued from Page Three)
.em Gee;   12, Annie Young;  13, Lon
ing; 14. Ena Young; 15, Elsie Wht-
erfield; 111, George Bird; 17, Delina
I'eretto; 18, Kimeyo Kago; 19. Ed
svard Stockand; 20. Tom Mossey; 21,
John Davies; 22, George Strachan;
-'3, Willie Shearer; 24, William Mcintosh; 25, Matsuijo Abe; 26, Lon
ilong; 27, May Smith; 28, Douglas
Baird; 2,9 John Combs; 30, Violet
Williams: 31, Tom Tobacco; 32, An-
Jrew Bates; 33, Dorino Galeazzl; 34,
ilugh .McNeil; 35, Willie Sweeney;
.iti, Tokio Nakano.
Rolls of hour—Proficiency, Kitty
iM-ior; perfect attendance, George
Bird, Esther Allara, Harry Westfield;
deportment, William Mcintosh.
Prizes—Proficiency. "Kilty Prior;
progress, Alven Freloni.
Honor list—1, Kitty Prior; 2,
■viild Reid; 3, Violet Zanlnl; 4, Josie
Burgheimer; 5, Hmli Bonora; 6, Lena
Tomassl.
Division IX
Promoted to junior second reader—
I, Cazuko Iwasa; 2, Cyril Davis; 3,
Nina'Bhields; 4, Hilda Anderson; 5,
Katherine Brown; 6, Viola Reese;
7, Oiga Bonora; 8, Muriel Partridge;
il,  Edna  Watson;   10,  Johnny  Choe;
II, Hezako .Nakano; 12, Mary Small;
13, Doris Hannay; 14, Winona Baird;
15, Tadashl Ito; 16, Eunice MacKinnon; 17, Manora Tahara; 18, Second
Marletti; 19, Helen Morrison; 20,
Jacky Coe; 21, Margaret Smith; 22,
Albert Couper; 23, Mary Beveridge;
24,  Bernlce Stant;   25,  Irene Davis;
16, Mollle Cooke; 27, Alden Francis-
•Ini; 28, Tommy Conrad; 29, Helen
3aunders; 30, Daniel Stant; 31, John
luighclmer^32,    Georgie  Mah;  33,
3obby CosUP 34, Nellie Choe.
Rolls of honor—1, Cazuko Iwasa,
J, Nina Shields; 3, Cyril Davis; 4,
Illda Anderson; 5. Katherine Brown;
i, Viola Reese;  5, Olga Bonora.
Prises—Proficiency, Cazuko Iwasa;
n-ogiess, Mollle Cooke.
Honor rolls—Proficiency, Cazuko
Iwasa; deportment, Edna Watson;
itteiidance. Willie Graham, Doris
Hannay, Manora Tahara.
Division X
Promoted to Ilrst render—1, Shi-
•eina Klyi.nn; 2, Muriel Harrison; 3
llroshl Okuda;   4,  Archie Welsh; 6.
I Irene Oyama; C, Mah Duck Lung; 7,
' Inln Banks; 8. Lillian Picketti; 9.
Mary McMillan; 10. Alice Taylor; 11.
Masao Naghl; 12. Dick Yuen; 13, Benjamin Nicholas; 14, Jennie Laurence;
15, Sidney Hunt; 16, Chow Foo Lung,
17, Cheyako SuglnRiri; 18, Masalu
riora;; 19. Marion Comb; 20, Joseph
sVhyley; 21, Shlgeura Yagauchl; 22,
John Chapman; 23, Harvey Hurd; 24,
William Eccleston.
Promoted to second reader—25,
Chow Fung; 26, Ung Dick.
Roll ol* honor—Proficiency, Chow-
Fung; regularity and punctuality,
Hiroshi Okuda, Shlgeura Klyona; deportment, Mary McMillan.
Prizes—Proficiency, Chow Fung;
progress, Muriel Harrison.
honor list—Mah Duck Lung; 2,
Ung Dick; 3. Lillian Picketti; 4. Irene
Oyama; 5, Chow Foo Lung; 6, Alice
Taylor.
Division XI
Promoted to second primer—1,
Bryson Parnham; 2, Muriel Thompson; 3, Agnes MacKinnon; 4, John
Bannerman; 5, Klyoka Abe; 6, George
Salto; 7. Lola Biggs; 8, Mary Sandu-
luk; 9, Jessie Robb; 10, Freddie
Stant; 11 Willie Slaughter; 12, Enls
Bonora; 18, John Danyluk; 14, Aku
Matsunago; 15, Willie Johnston; 16,
Harry Cunliffe; 17, Barbara Martin;
18, Fung-HIm; 19, Lem Hing; 20, Takeshi iyein; 21, Hideo Imasho; 22,
Jackie Marpole; 23, Klkuyi Nishika-
wa; 24, Willie Tobacco; 25, Harry
Waterfield; 26, Susumo Kawagauchl;
27, Kyhl Kyonaga; 28, Masaho Kago.
Promoted to first reader—1, Jamie
Joe; 2, Quou Chong; 3, Chow Kee;
4, Chow Him; 5, Lung Sam.
Roll of honor—Proficiency, Bryson
Parnham; deportment, Willie Slaughter;   regularity  and  punctuality,  Ki-I
liuye Nlshlknwa, Klyoha Abe, Takes-
kl lyein.
Prizes — Progress, Bryson Parnham; improvement, Muriel Thompson.
Honor list—1, Jamie Joe;  2, Quou
Chong;   3.   Bryson   Parnham,   Muriel
Thompson;   4. Agnes  MacKinnon;  5,
John Bannerman;   6,   Lola   Biggs
Mary Sauiluluk,
Division xn
Promoted to first primer—1, Harold
Hughes; 2, Lung Chung; 3, Joe Town
4, Chow Ting; 5, Chow Hoo; 6, Ilex
Somerville;    7,    David    Hunden;
Automobile Life
depends upon the spark that
your ignition system generates.
To produce suflicient motivo
power this spark must be vital.
Faulty ignition lessens the
power and speed of your car. It
reduces the machine's entire
motive efficiency. We can remedy ignition troubles today
which if allowed to multiply
will cost you heavily tomorrow.
Sparks Company
COURTENAY
Nanaimo
Dunca
*VWMVS^^*W^V^^*^^A^^^^^^*^^l^^^^^^^^«/N^^^^^*N^^^<«^^^»*^A^^^^^^^^^^^^*N^^^^^^^^^
rx*JV"y^VfcW*M*tf*W*tfV"iss*M*i*r*sr*s1*<*
Specials This Week
Bargains in Towels
Extra large size Brown antl Red Stripe Large size Brown and White Stripe
Turkish Towels, Special Sale Price 75c Turkish Towels, Special Sale Price 50c
each. each.
Medium size Brown and Red Stiipe
Turkish Towels, Special Sale Price three
towels for $1.00.
White Canvas Shoe Sale
9
About 75 pair Ladies' White Canvas
Oxfords and Pumps, with Cuban and
Louis heels and rubber soles, regular $3.50
and $4.00 values, Special Sale Price $1.90
per pair,
About 50 pair Misses' and Children's
Brown Cross Strap Slippers, American
make with white rubber soles, values to
$3.00 per pair, Special Sale Price $1.50
per pair.
GROCERY DEPARTMENT
FULL STOCK OF FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES ALWAYS ON HAND
Green Peas, Cucumbers, Carrots, Turnips, Tomatoes, Green Onions Rhubarb, etc.
Strawberries, Cherries, Cantaloupes, Plums, Bananas, and Grape Fruit.
JJsi!d=;iii
Price change, Edison Mazda
Lamps, effective May 1st
Watts Type Clear Frosted
10 to 50 B 40 .'. 45
60   B 45....:. 50
50 Nitrogen C 70 75
75   "    80...: 85
100   "    1.10 1.20
150   "    1.60 1.70
200   "    2.20 2.30
300 • "    4.00 4.10
400   "    5.00 5.15
750   "    8.00 8.20
1000   "    9.25 9.50
REDUCTION IN PRICE
OF LAMPS
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Phone 7R Co., Ltd. p. O. 314
Whereas certain mischievously Inclined persons have tampered
with the valvee of the mains oi this company, thereby allowing
a considerably amount of water to run to waste, we therefore
wish to point out that It Is a serious offence to tamper with auch
valves, and should the offending parties be apprehended thev will
be prosecuted to the very fullest extent of the law.
CUMBERLAND AND UNION WATERWORKS
COMPANY, LIMITED
Clarence Shouldice; 9, Hlromitsu
Salto; 10, Leslie Mali; 11, Dong
Leong; 12, Henry Salmon; 13, Dong
31ng; 14, Jackie Morrison; 15, Margaret Westneld; 16, Willie Logan;
17, Ollie Tjunggaen; 18, Kate Oyama;
19, Thclma Waterfield; 20, Edith Taylor; 21, Kchlro Shi; 22, Chang Keng;
23, William Cloutier; 24, Lome Murdock; 25, Charlie Gomm.
Roll of honor—1, Harold Hughes;
2, Leslie Mah| 8, Clarence shouldice;
I, Lung Chang; 5, Mary Wesflcld; 6,
Kate Oyama.
Prizes—Proficiency, Harold Hughes
Improvement, Mnrgaret 'Westfield.
Honor list—Proficiency, Harold
Hughes; deportment, Ollie Tjungson;
regularity, Thelma Waterfield.
Division XIII
Promoted to entrance claBs—1, Jessie Baird; 2, Sandy Bevis; 3,"Josephine Bono; 4, George Brown; 5. Willie
Brown; 6, Ellen Burns; 7, Dick Choe;
8, Alex Clark; 9, Elizabeth Cunlllfe;
10, Marjorie Grant; 11, Albert Gomm;
12, Thelma Gray; 13, Harrison Le-
land; 14, Wilbert Hudson; 15, Olive
Jones; 16, Rosle Manlnlor; 17, Jessie
Maxwell; 18, Arnold MacDonald; 19,
Olga Owens; 20, Helen Parnham; 21,
Vera Pickettl; 22, John Richardson;
23, Olive Richardson; 24, Margaret
Robinson; 25 Norman Robinson; 26,
John Strachan; 27, Edgar Trehearne;
28, Mary Walker; 29, Edna Bennie;
30, Lillian Banks; 31, Jessie Brown;
32, Dora Manlnlor; 3:1, Winnie Young,   deportment, R.
Honor rolls—Proficiency, W. Brown Le. Cunlllfe, W.
>m>
BREAD!
Do you eat it for lunch with
fresh 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 ia
delicious.
Eat right and feel right.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
Eat
HALLIDAY'S BREAD
—is the Bread that Builds
THE NEW HOME
BAKERY
CITY MEAT
MARKET
For Best Quality
BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND
PORK
Fresh and Cured Fish
HOTELS AND CAMPS    I
SPECIALLY CATERED TO I
Our Motto:
"QUALITY AND SERVICE"
W. I». Symons
- Proprietor
Manlnlor; punctuality,
Bennie. ■■■■
7v
SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1922
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDKR
Five
Canada's Largest One Price
Tailoring Organization
Tip Top Tailors
SUITS and OVERCOATS
TO MEASURE
t
27
.00
Nothing but best British Woollens used. First
class tailoring. Fit guaranteed or money refunded.
One price only throughout Canada, $27.00; leave-your
order with us now for your summer suit. Hundreds
of samples to select from.
Model Clothing and Shoe Store
Opposite the Post Office
Cumberland F. PARTRIDGE
Phone 152
The Poor French Journalist and the
Rich French Banker—Not a Fable
Once upon a time—a couple of days
ago—a French Journalist shy of coin
of the realm and a French banker,
who has succeeded in cornering most
all the coin in said realm, came face
to face on the "lot" of the Plckford-
Falrbanks Studios. The famous
Douglas Fairbanks was responsible
for the meeting, because immediately
after being introduced to the young
Croesus from abroad, the star called
the journalist, Robert Florey, his director of foreign publicity.
"Here's a fellow Frenchman, Florey. No doubt you two would enjoy
a chat in your native tongue," was
all Doug said ln Introducing the pair.
Promptly Florey took the Initiative
in propounding questions by way of
becoming acquainted.
"What part of France are you
from?" he asked.
"Paris,,' was the laconic reply.
"Have you come to Hollywood to
get Into pictures?" came next.
"Not If I can find anything else to
do."
"WJiat do you do for a living?" was
the third exempllflcotlon of the Journalistic curiosity.
"Just sort of keep track of things,"
and the guest smiled broadly.
*What's your name?" and the pen-
wielder was becoming annoyed.    .
"Baron de Rothschild."    ,
Thereupon M. Florey all but
swooned and Douglas Fairbanks heartily enjoyed the laugh he was waiting
for.
"Ah, and to think I was talking to
the richest man in the world and
didn't know lt," Florey exclaimed
after he had regained his normalcy
ln breathing power.
BROWN'S
TOBACCO, CIGAR AND
CONFECTIONERY STORE
Good Selection of Pipes, Cigar and
Cigarette Holder*.
James Brown
Cumberland
No Others
North—Has Alice any of the old-
fashioned virtues?   s
West—I suppose so—most of them
are.
In every centre of population in the lower
part of the province is a telephone exchange
and an organization of skilled workers to facilitate commerce. Every circuit must be tested;
every inch of wire watched and kept in repair;
every switchboard operated day and night. Not only that,
but there is always new construction to meet the increasing
needs of the telephone-using public. Crews of linemen and
cablemcn, and installers of every kind of telephone equipment carry on this work as the province progresses.
British Columbia Telephone Co.
Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH AND  DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load) |4.50
JOS.   DAMONTE
GENERAL DELIVERY
Cool, Wood and Goods of Any Kind
Delivered to All Parts of District.
ASHES REMOVED
MODERATE! CHARGES
TELEPHONE PO TELEPHONE
•r Leave Orders at Vendome Hotel.
Rough Boys Well
Leathered
FAMILY SHOE REPAIRER
s. davis, tr
W. T. GOARD
"piano tuner
Factory Experience
Leave Orders' at Frost's Drug Store.
FOR
WINDOWS, DOORS, FRAMES,
INTERIOR TRIM AND
GENERAL FACTORY WORK
write for prices to
THE MOORE-WHITTINGTON
LUMBER CO. LTD.
Office 2180 Bridge Street, Victoria, B.C,
Ladies' and
Gent's  Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing
EDWARD ROBINSON
Phone 121 Box 33
Maryport Avenue, Cumberland.
UNION HOTEL
OPPOSITE RAILWAY STATION.
First Class Accommodation.     Heatet.
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM JONES, Proprietor.
Cumberland, B. C.
SEE
Wm. Douglas
FOR
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Also
ALL KINDS OF FERTILIZERS
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
WM. MER HI Fl EIJ),   Proprietor,
GOOD ACCOMMODATION
EXCELLENT  CUISINE
Dunsmuir Ave.
Cumberland, B. C
Wood for Sale
DOUBLE LOAD      <j»rT AA
SI^LE^iAD $4.00
Any Length Requited
W.*C. WHITE
Happy Valley Phone 92R
SACKI'S
POOLROOM
Headquarters for
Footballers, Baseballers
and other Sportsmen
Meet Your Pals
Here
Sackl Conti
Proprietor
Lui Francescini
Shoemaker
Shoe Repairing a Specialty.
CUMBERLAND. B.O.
P. P. HARRISON
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
CUMBERLAND  • •  B. C.
Bite Him, Someone
Night Owl—"Set the alarm for two,
will you?"
Room-mato—"You and who elso!"
PEACE RIVER FAHMlMi
Any information concerning our
northern regions is of value and,
therefore, the results obtained In the
growing of crops at the Dominion
Experimental Farm sub-station at
si'ort Vermilion, Alberta, In the Peace
River district will prove Interesting
o many. The pamphlet referred to
jives In some detail the story of experiments covering thirteen years,
which are still proceeding.
The settlement of Fort Vermilion
lies on the banks of the Peace river,
1G0 miles north of Edmonton and 950
ect above soa level. Thc history is
the usual ono of such settlements,—
ilrst the fur trapper uud trader, then
the Mission, and next the settler. In
1908, the flrst Director of the Domiu-
on Experimental Farms, Dr. Wllllom
Saunders, came to an agreement wilh
Ur. Robert Jones, a pioneer settler
io conduct experiments In the culti-
vatlon of grains, fruits and vegetables. TIiIb sub-station now covers
twenty-live acres. Mr. -Jones Is still
,u chargo as superintendent, from his
annual reports the Information for
the bulletin has been gathered.
It Is apparent that the district Is
•veil adapted for mixed farming, having largo areas of well grassed
country^ which afford ample feeding
grouuds and winter feed for stock.
Building logs, fencing material, firewood, and the purest water are easily
accessible lu practically any location.
In summer, the day, from sunrise to
junset, is eighteen hours long and
the night itself is only a twilight.
These long days of summer permit
Ihe remarkable growth of vegetation
aud its ripening In a short season.
Travellers ln the region are surprised to find vegetables growing
luxuriantly and as far advanced according to the season as they would
be In Eastern Canada. Another thing
that astonishes visitors Is the beauty
of the flowers, hardy varieties flourishing amazingly, with brilliant coloring.
Strawberries, currants aud raspberries flourish, but gooseberries,
plums and apples have not so far
thriven as well as desired. Experiments with fodder crops have proved
successful, particularly with swede
turnips and " mangels. Sunflowers
have given promising results, but
corn in the usual season does ' not
reach the proper stage to make first-
class ensilage, although ln some
years surprisingly large crops of
green fodder are recorded.
The varieties of grain hitherto
tested have yielded excellently. The
bulletin may be had on application to
the Publications Branch of the Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.
AMERICA'S SUMMER
PLAYGROUND
On that sultry Sunday, June 11,
when New York City was struck by
the terrible storm which caused the
loss of so many lives of people who
were seeking recreation In the amusement parks, there appeared In the
rotogravure section of the New York
Tribune a double page spread showing, in marvelous artistry, the most
alluring scenes of Washington, Oregon and British Columbia with an Invitation from tho Pacific Northwest
Tourist Association to spend their
vacation In this perfect summer ell
mate.
Illustrated with fourteen different
views carefully selected to show the
variety of attractions offered by
"America's Summer Playground"—
mountains, rivers, bathing beaches,
golf, motoring fishing -Inland and
coast scenes, all wero brought oui
itrlklngly and the lure of the pictures
emphasized by a brief description ol
this "Innd of enchantment, business
opportunity, family happiness and
contentment—tho most glorious ol
the glorious West."
As a piece of striking publicity It Is
prnhuhly Ihe most Impressive advertisement of the Pacific Northwest ever
produced while Its timeliness, appear
Ing Just at the very hour when the
Mast was boing ravaged by storms
and oppressed by heat made lt par
tlcularly effective. This Is one of th.
ways-ln which the Pacific Northwest
Tourist Association Is making known
the beauties of this region and enticing peoplo to visit It for their
vacations.
Other dominant advertising has
been appearing this spring In fifty
newspapers In Important cities of the
United States.
In addition to the double page advertisement, tho same section of the
Now York Tribune also carried nearly
i quarter of a |ingc of Illustrations of
Pacific Northwest scenes as a news
feature,
(same t» tlie Last
An editor was dying, but when thc
doctor bent over, placed his ear on
his breast, and said, "Poor man! Circulation almost gone!" thc dying
editor shouted: "You'ro a liar! We
have tho largest clrculotlon ln thc
country!"
jfufomta lay (Enm.patt.tj
INCORPORATED  A. D.   1070
Victoria, B.C.
Our Great   July
CLEARANCE
SALE
COMMENCES MONDAY, JULY 3rd
SENSATIONAL BARGAINS
will be offered In all parts of thc store
VISIT VICTORIA AT OUR EXPENSE
In nrdor that our out-ol-t'iwu customers may attend this
sale on tlie same basis ar, our city customers, wc will refund
your full fare from any joint on Vancouver Island providing
goods are purchased to the amount of $50.00 or over.
Tho return portion of your ticket niu.it be presented when
applying for refund.
IF YOU CANNOT COME TO VICTORIA
Kond In your orders liy mail and rocolve the boncflt of tho
.special low pricus prevailing. All orders will receive tho
prompt and careful attention of our personal shopping staff.
IMPORTANT NOTICE
We prepay all freight charges to the nearest shipping point
'anywhere on Vancouver Island.
f uJautt a lag (Enmpattg
VICTORIA, B. C.
It Feels That War
The finding of a headless body has
caused the arrest ot an American
dentist. Our experience with dontistB
Is that the head doesn't really como
off; it just feolB that way. '
Professor (In engineering class)—
What's a dry-dock?
Stude—A physician who won't givo
out prescriptions.
Crookedness never pays in the long
run.   Look at the corkscrew.
Put Our
Handsome
Furniture
in ^our
Home
You will be surprised how Far your money will go
when you buy furniture al our store.
No matter how little you want to pay or how
much, como to us, we will j.rive yon FULL VALUE for
every dollar spent here nml you will be proud of your
furnishings,
Let US Furnish YOUR Furniture
Jeune's Furniture Store
Opposite the Sign of tlie Two Arrows
PHONE 144 COURTENAY, B. C.
HURRAH For The HOLIDAYS
DON'T FORGET
The
MaplesTea House
Royston Beach
WHEN YOU PLAN THAT PICNIC
LIGHT LUNCHES
ICE CREAM
AFTERNOON TEAS
CHOCOLATES, ETC. Six
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, JULT 1, 192$
**3<m>3tf*-
-*
Standing, sitting and walking correctly
are the first essentials to good health
and that elusive charm we call style
A LL women wish to be well; but all women
l\ do not appreciate the vital importance
J. \.oi correct corsetry as an essential to
good health. The well-known medical
authority, Alice S. Cutler, M.D., warns us:
"As a physician who knows that if it were
not for ill-fitting and the wrong kind of
corsets we would have very few female in
valids, I am naturally determined to do
everything in my power to educate women
in tlie proper fitting of corsets. Most
learned physicians now recognize thc modern
corset as a hygienically healthful garment
and one that is often the best mea:is of providing corrective support for many bodily
ailments."
The Original-Unequalled Front Lacing Corsets
have attained their unquestioned superiority
by assisting nature to perfect expression.
Every Gossard is hygienically correct. Properly fitted to the figure for which it was
designed it will give scientific support to
abdominal and back muscles, with no chance
of undue pressure at the waistline; the organs
of nutrition will be free from pressure; the
erect posture which is induced will encourage
deep breathing and thc diaphragmatic mus
cles become strong with use. A woman so
corseted will have the undeniable beauty of
health and that grace of body, standing,
sitting, or walking, which is best expressed
in the one word, style.
We unreservedly recommend Gossard Corsets
as the complete expression of modern corsetry.
Our highly specialized corset service is maintained with a full appreciation of the exacting
needs of the modern, active woman.
DRYGOODS
GENTS FURMSHINOS
Connaught Cup
Nanaimo and I.L.A, soccer teams
meet ln the final round of the Con-
nndght Cup elimination series on
Saturday on the ground of the former.
These i lubs won the right to enter
the final as a result of their respective victories os-er South Wellington
nnd Ladysmith last Saturday.
A battle royal ls anticipated us the-
winners of this game will represent!
D.C. ln the Dominion play-offs, and t
both teams are confident of securing
tbe hour..
The    Vancouver    eleven    defeated
Ladysmith In tlle replayed semi-final
by the score of 1-D. after a hard
fought game. Roberts, half-back of
the Longshoremen, scored the only
goal from a well placed corner kick.
In the other senii-fimil Up, Nanaimo
emerged victors over South Wellington by llie li .: goal, which was registered by Stobbart early In the
gaine. The game was well contested
throughout.
Robert Grant nnd sons, of Fanny
Bay, arc taking out 30,000 feet of logs
per day with their logging equipment
for the Robert Dollur company.
Proceedings of the City Council
(Continued From   Page One)
ell's wishes. Accounts were passed
for payment water works, fourteen
hydrants nt $10 a piece, total $140
street labor. $2"H.15; city clerk poll
tax commission S92.2S; revenue tax
refund, $435, and several other minor
accounts making a total of over a
thousand  dollars.
The council on motion and at the
request of board nf school trustees,
derided to advance the snlary of the
principal ol* the Cumberland public
school, $5oii per annum, making a
toal of $2,600,
The board of works were instruc
ted to call for tenders for tlie bulldog of a eight-fool content sidewalk
In front ot the city buildings, It was
pointed nut that ihe electric light
company would build a cement side
walk In Loot of their new nllli-es that
Is orecled on Ihe edge and Just out-
lllle llo- i-ity limits to connect with
ihe city sidewalk, lt was said that
tlio Canadian collides would lay a
-con.ol sidewalk In front of tbe Cum
berland l- nod A. Association on
ihu sume sldo of the highway.
The oounoll decided to Invite road
lUporlntoildoill and engineer lo visit
Cuinborland mol nsk the provincial
government to connect wltii cement
pavement, contempiuted making it
complete from the city limits to the
Canadian Collieries main olt'ne and
railroad station,
FOR SALE
FOR   SALE—DESIRABLE    WATER-
frontage property ut Royston Beach
in live and seven acre blocks, would
make ideal homesites; these are
selling fast. $150 nn acre ou long
terms.   F; 11. Fraser Biscoe, Courte-
iny.
FOR- SALE — THOROUGHBRED
cocker spaniels; males. Apply
C.  D.  Stirrup, Courtenay  Road.
FOR SALE — 4-ROOMED HOUSE,
Good locality. Apply C. E. Bur-
brldge, 808 Windermere Avenue.
HEMSTITCHING AND PLEATING
attachment) fits any machine.
Trice $2.50, Personal checks 10c
exlra. BRIDQMAN SALES AGENCY. Box 42, St. Catharine's, Ont.
Jy 8
l-HOOMEI) HOUSE FOR SALE—IN
first-class condition, Recently papered, pointed nod shingled. On
Windermere Avenue, lot 7. Also
two-roomed shack, recently heaver
boarded. Apply Harry Armstrong,
P, 0. Box 4'J. Jy 22
Personal Mention
Mr. nnd Mrs. S. Davis are spending a few days ln Vancouver.
Mrs. W. S. Beckwith, of Victoria,
Is visiting Mrs. C. H. Tarbell and
daughter of this city.
.Miss Ellen Reece returned to town
during the week.
Richard Pearce of Victoria, Brewery inspector, is here on a tour of
Inspection,
Mrs. A. H.  Peacey, of 'Victoria, Is
here on a visit.
Mr. Thomas Graham, General Superintendent Canadian Collides |1)|,
Ltd,, loft for Victoria Tuesduy.
Miss 0, Dalton left for Vancouver
Friday morning on a visit to her
parentB,
.Mr. W. A. Owen  left for Nanaimo
un Wednesday.
Mr. G. Tarbell lebt by car tor Victoria on Saturday morning.
Mr. George O'Brien  lcfi for Ladysmith on Wednesday morning.
Miss Bess B. Stewart, who is training at the Vancouver General Hospital, arrived on Monday and will spend
three weeks' holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. Stewart.
Mr. Herfiert Roy, who has been attending King Edward High School,
Vancouver, roiurned on  Sunday.
Mr. A. B. Jones returned from Portland, Oregon, Monday and will spend
his vacation with his parents,'
The Canadian Collieries art' building a stone retaining wall, with a
cement cap on the north side of the
main highway In front of the District
Superintendent and Paymaster's resi-
dunce and surgery to keep the side
walk from crumbling away. The
stone wall aud grass make a marked
improvement in front of' the main
office of the Canadian Collieries.
Stone and material is now on the
ground to carry the retaining wall
in front of tlie public school building
on to the Clinton residence, to tho
corner of First Street. It is understood that the American Consul will
build n cement sidewalk in front ot
his home, which will be an advanced
Improvement.
PUBLIC HOLIIIAY SATURDAY
Saturday, July 1st, (Dominion Day)
..-ill he observed as a public holiday
by the City of Cumberland. Local
stores will remain closed all day.
DOCTORS' OFFICE
HOURS  CHANGED
After July 1st, and until further
notice, Dr. MacNaughton and Dr.
slicks will have ollice hours as follows :
Evenings ",-0, Instead.of 6.30 to 7.30.
Mornings 9-10, as usual.
Sundays and holidays, morning
hours only.
Ancient Order of Foresters
Meetings are held on the •sound
und fourth Wednesdays of each month,
in tha Frksirnlt; Hall, Dunsinulr Ave
Visiting brethren cordially invited.
Edward Gomm, Chief Ranger.
J. Vaughan, Secretary.
F. Slaughter, Treasursr.
Wood for Sale
$6.50
DOUBLE LOAD
ior 	
McKEN/.IE AND GRAY
•hone !>2L Happy Valley
KEEP   COOL
Summer    Drinks
Lemonade Powder and Sherbet,      Raspberry Vinegar,
Lime Juice and Lime Juice Cordial,     Grape Juice
Loganberry Juice,     Lemonade and Hires' Root Beer,
Thorpe's Ginger Beer and Ginger Ale
FULL STOCK OF FRESH FRUITS
Oranges, Lemons, Grape Fruit, Bananas, Apples and
Strawberries.
VEGETABLES
Hothouse Tomatoes and Cucumbers, Head Lettuce
and Green Cabbage, Fresh Csen Peas, Sweet Potatoes
Onions, Parsnips and Potatoes.
FOR COMPLETE SATISFACTION USE
Cream of the West Flour
Now $2.25 per 49-lb. Sack
Just Arrived New Stock of Glassware at Lowest
Market Prices—Tumblers $2.50, $2.00 and $1.75 per
dozen. Water Jugs, Water Sets, Berry Bowlr and
Sets, Etc.
Burns  & Brown
B. & B. GROCERY
Observations Of A
Federal Member
June 15th. Flsheiles Act amended.
Forbids parties, who have been refused a fishing licence, such as orientals, leaving our shores to fish outside
the three mile limit. Changes licences on dry salteries of salmon or
herring, so that people operating on
a small scale do not have to pay a
large Ilxed fee.
Opium and Narcotic Act penalties
made heavier and flogging added ln
discretion of thc magistrate, ln cases
of those supplying the drug to children. In case of aliens, also to be
deported.
June 16th. Loug debate on Civil
Service Commission. Charges made
that the personal patronage of the
commission, Is worse than the polltl
cal patronage of the members of old.
Many complaints. No one defended
the commission, but several members
expressed n desire not to go back to
the old political system.
June 17th. Finance Minister Fleld
ing In budget, lowering duty oi
gasoline from 2 1-2 cents a gallon to
one cent n gallon, announced that he
would change this to Include distil
late, also for the benefit of the Pacl-
tlc const fishermen, It having been
urged upon hlm by the member for
Comox-Alberni that distillate was
largely used by the fishermen of thut
const.   The change wns agreed to.
Wheat bourd act passed. Urgently
demnndod by all prairie members as
a compulsory measure. Finally
pasted as ii half and half measure
that will he of no use lo any one nnd
possibly a disadvantage to those who
EASTBOUND
SUMMER EXCURSIONS
From Vancouver and Victoria
WINNIPEG
MINNEAPOLIS
$72.00
ST. PAUL
DUIsUTH
CHICAGO     tWM       LONDON   »118.75
DETROIT      «105.86        TORONTO     $118.75
NIAGARA FALLS   $120.06
MONTREAL   *182.75       QUEBEC    1141.80
ST. JOHN    *100.80 HALIFAX     »100.»5
BOSTON   tiodjii
NEW YORK   1147.40
$13.00 additional for ocean trip between Victoria and Prince
Rupert. On sale dally to Augu -l 21st. Final return limit Oct.
31st.
Choice of Routes—3to;)overs and Sidetrlps.
E. W. BICKLE, Agent, Cumberland, B.C.
anadian Nalionat(^!Uiaqf
asked Ior It. Not extended to flour
or feed as in last wheat board control. Long debate on report ot committee, which bus for months been
inquiring questions of soldiers' pensions, re-establishment and land
bourd. s\ot a perfect report, but
showed evidence of a strong desire
ou part of all members to give a fair
and just deal to rteurned men.
D. Campbell's
Meat  Market
My endeavor is to please my
customers, and that with best
"Service," reasonable prices,
and best and freshest quality of
goods.
Fresh and Cured Meats, Vegetables and Fruits	
D. CAMPBELL
Form 8.
LAND ACT
Nutice of Intention to Applj to
Purchase Lund
In Coast District Range II and situate In False Scooner Pass, and lying
East of Schooner Pass which lias East
of Braham Island, at the Entrance to
Seymour Inlet,
Take notice that I, Ambrose Allison,
of Vancouver, B. C, occupation lumberman, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following deacribed lands: Commencing at a post planted at Ihe South West Corner of Lot
U08 at the head of False Schooner Pan,
thence East 10 chains, thence South 60
chains, thence West 20 chains, thence
South 15 chains, thence West 20 chains
to shore line, thence along shora to
point ot commencement, and containing 100 acres more or less,
AMBROSE PICTON ALLISON
Dated: April 22nd, 1922. Jy 1.
Moir's
High Grade
Chocolates
FRESH STOCK ALWAYS
ON HAND
New shipments of these high-
grade confections arrive evsry
two weeks, onsurlng fresh goods
all the time.
Henderson's

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