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The Cumberland Islander May 20, 1922

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 UUm 6 !
S ao
Wltb which to consolidated the  Cumberland Newt
Donates Medal
To High School
The Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Ltd., through Mr. Thomas Graham,
General Superintendent has donated a
handsome gold medal as first prize
for matriculation class In high school.
This medal was given with a view to
stimulate the desire to complete the
high school term, among the pupils.
The value of the medal Is $25.00, and
will be donated every year, and to be
known as the Canadian Collieries Co.
Gold Medal. To secure the medal the
pupil must receive twc-thlrd9 of the
possible points. There are many pupils In the matriculation class capable
of doing well above this mark and the
students are already well on the way
to win the honor and medal. There
are other special prizes also Cor the
senior class ln French aud botany to
gether with one for the highest points
ln any oue subject.
The Poreut-Teaohers' Association
has succeeded tn raising over two hundred dollars (beside the above donations) for prizes for the other classes
throughout the school. The Chinese
and Japanese and other districts con
tiibuted very liberably to the fund. Any
monies left ovor from the prizes will
be devoted to school ground equipment. The meeting of the above association held on Monday evening, ter
initiated the activities of lhat body for
the season. The President, Mrs.
Hood, gave a short review of the
organization's work for the past
year and expressed satisfaction at its
attainments. Particular mention was
made to the interest ln educational
matters by the Canadian Collieries Co,
through Mr. Graham, and a letter of
appreciation was sent from the Association. Ttfb Parent-Teachers' Organization has justified Its existence ln Its
work In conjunction with the school
board and City Council. The joint efforts of all bodies has resulted ln
school improvements, Royston trans
portation facilities for the scholars tn
that district, prizes, school fair and
play-ground equipment.
The work of the Association will be
again taken up In the fall with the
same enthusiasm, that has character
lsed lt ln the post.
A singing contest was held on Wed
*"nesday in Courtenay, in connection
with the District School Fair, Cumber
land, taking flrst place. The Cumberland School was represented by Miss
M. Beckwith. The children were tak
eiufo Courtenay ln automobiles loaned
by members of the Parent-TeacherB'
A spelling contest will be held in
Courtenay, on Saturday, May 20th, at
11 a.m.
The sum of $92 was raised at the
sale of home-cooking at the School
Fair on Wednesday, May 10th.
Meeting Of Ansen
Junior Music Club
The last meeting for this season of
the Junior Musical Club took_place in
the G.W.V.A. Hall on Friday, May 12th.
This club, which started with a membership of eight, has now seventy-six
members and besides has a bank account of twenty dollars. The club
voted that this money be left ln the
bank until September, when they meet
again, as money will bo needed to purchase music, colors, etc.
Thirty-two meetings were held, fifteen at the home of Mrs. Frost twelve
at the homes of members and live at
the G.W.V.A. Hall. This speaks for
Itself of the time expended, and lt Is
hopedthat Mrs. Frost can carry on this
good work next fall.
The Cumberland Intermediate Baseball Club are holding a monster dance
and drawing ln the Ilo-Ilo Hall on
Vilednesday evening, Empire Day, commencing at 9:30. The dances put up
by this very aggressive aggregation
of young sports of the town are too
well known to enlarge on them, but
we understand this year's dance Is
going to be bigger and better than
During the dance a prize drawing
will take place at which some $50 or
$60 will be given away. The best
available 4 piece orchestra has been
engaged and an excellent time ls assured to all who take this dance in.
The price of admission for gents has
heen placed at $1.00 and for ladies 25c.
Tickets tor the prize drawing can be
ohtalned from any member of the Intermediate Club for 25c.
Musical Recital
To Be Held June 5
The following press reports will Interest those who intend patronizing
the concert given by Mrs. Gertrude
Huntrey Green and Mr. Gideon Hicks
on Monday night, the 5th of June. In
the next issue of .this paper the full
programme will be announced.
Press Comments
Victoria Colonist, Nor. 9, 1921 (Ladles' Musical Club)—"No pianist
known to Victoria bas a happier faculty for developing simultaneously appreciation and comprehension of all
types of composition. In her playing
of the most gigantic as well as the
most delicate things there seemed an
equal absence of effort.
Times—"Her technique ls well developed, sound and luxurious ln resource, and she possesses to'a remarkable degree a marvellous sense for
beauty of tone. She may be called a
poet pianist. •
Salem, Oregon.—"Mrs. Green thoroughly pleased her audience. She was
formerly a pupil of Moskowsky, Paris.
She has worked ln classes of Godow-
sky and has a reputation as being
among leading American soloists of
the piano. She won her audience first
by her technique and then by her own
charming personalllty. No composition ls too difficult for her flawless
Vancouver Province.—"Mrs. Green
is in a position to command critical
favor from any reviewer, by reason of
the fact that she ls an exceptional musician, who has a thorough understanding of the resources ot her instrument. Technically she is well equipped with amazing fleetness of linger
and flexibility of wrist, while in point
of intelligence and aristocratic. taste
in the matter of her readings it must
be said that she stands on a high elevation. Her pathetic message Is beauty In tone and design, and unfailing
sympathy in projecting the content of
( Continued on Page Six)
Empire Day Sports
Fine Weather Only Big Factor Necessary to Make Empire Day
Sports Biggest in History of Cumberland
Shows Mae Murray as Parisian
Dancer and Misunderstood
It Is not often that motion fans are
given the opportunity to Bee the latest
and most stylish costumes presented
by one of the most attractive artists
of the screen Iu a story vibrant with
romance and adventure, but that ls
what Mae Murray's latest picture "Peacock Alley," ls. It will be shown at the
Ilo-Ilo theatre on Friday and Saturday.
In this Metro release for Tiffany
Productions, Inc., presented by Robert Z. Leonard, Miss Murray portrays
the part of a Parisian dancer, who, as
the darling of the famous city of pleasure, Is feted and adored for her daring
and artistic creations. She falls in
love with a youthful American, a small
town boy, and goes back to his home
only lo And that the people of the little village are scandalized at his
French wife. The rude awakening
among the bright lights of Broadway
gives this story a turn which makes it
one of the most dramatic offerings of
the screen.
"Peacock Alley" ls typically a Mae
Murray picture. Its gorgeous settings
and the costly costumes of the star are
outstanding features In an offering
which at Its special showing in New
York won the unstinted praise of the
critics as being the most beautiful
and gorgeous production of the screen.
The cast supporting Miss Murray Ib a
most notable one and Includes Monte
Blue ln tho leading male role, Edmund
Lowe, W. J. FergUBon, Anders Run-
dolf, William Tookor, Howard Lang,
William Frederick, M. Durant and
Jeffrey Lewis. "Peacock Alley" ls by
Edmund Gouldlng, based on a story by
Oulda Bergere. It was directed by
Robert Z. Leonard and photographed
by Oliver T. Marsh.
In addition to this feature there will
be screened "Hurricane Hutch" and a
Pollard comedy.
"Love's Boomerang" will be screened. This picture was partly made tn
England and France by Paiomount
Pictures. Everone seeing this picture
will be more than pleased with it.
A special holiday show Is booked for
Wednesday and Thursday, tho feature
is "Sky High," Tom Mix's latest, taken ln the Grand Canyon. The usual
comedy'reelB will be shown also.
The Empire Day Sports, to be celebrated on Wednesday
next, May 24th, will be under the auspices of the Cumberland Literary and Athletic Association, instead of a committee of the
townspeople, as in former years.
Arrangements have been mude with Mr. Burbridge and staff
of the public schools to have the school children assembled in the
school grounds at 9:30 a.m. on tho 24th, when each scholar will receive 10 cents.
There will be no appeal for funds to the general public or to the
employees of the Collieries, but an admission charge to the grounds
of 50 cents for gents and 25 cents for ladies will be mado; children
under 14 will be admitted free.
Tickets will be sold at the gates and the holder of each ticket is
requested to retain his ticket for pass-out purposes. Furthermore,
each ticket is numbered, and the Board of Management has decided to present the holder of the lucky number with a $10 bill
The drawing for the lucky number will be made at the close of the
sports. Each number as drawn from the box will be called three
times, and if upon the third call it is not claimed, then that number
will be discarded and another one drawn and so on, until the prize is
The management are kindly asking the co-operation of the
spectators, and it is hoped that all present will assist in keeping
the grounds clear while the events are being pulled off.
The G.W.V.A. will serve meals in the Band Hall and will also
run a candy and ice cream stall on the grounds.
The sports starts at 10 a.m. and will continue without a break
up to 6:30 in the evening, when the Firemen's contest will be held
down town.
For the convenience of the residents of Bevan and Union Bay,
special trains will run from these places to Cumberland on the
morning of the 24th, leaving Bevan 9:30, also leaving Union Bay
at 9:30. for the return journey in the evening, special trains will
leave at a suitable time. Definite announcement will probably be
announced on the sports fleld during the day.
Wong O. Sang To Hang
For Murder Of Wing Chung
Behind the grim scenes em.'&eil ln
the criminal courts of Vancouver today, where Wong O Sang, nineteen
years a resident ot British Columbia, ls
lighting for his life, charged with deliberate slaying of Wing Chung, another Influential Chinese, is there an
echo of the political turmoil that ls
upheaving China at the present time 7
Is the slaying and the subsequent
evidence given at the trial the outcome
of a fight between the Chinese Nationalists on the one hand and the representatives ot another warring party
on the other?
Is lt all the result ot a tong feud
with the Chee Kong Tong of which the
dead man was leader arrayed against
the followers of Wong O Sang?
These are the questions police officials and others who have watched the
trial closely during the last few days
are asking themselves. That the court
officers realize the manner In which
this trial has split Cumberland's Chinatown into two factions was evident this
morning. Every day a number of
slant-eyed Orientals have followed the
case with the keenest Interest. As the
second trial neared its end Tuesday lt
was plain that excitement had reached
fever heat, and when the Chinese arrived at the court this morning to listen to the closing stages of the trial
they were met by Provincial Police officials and subjected to a thorough
search tor hidden weapons.
Search Spectators
Sheriff Macdonald and police officers would not state If they had received any Intimation of a threatened outbreak, but not one Chinaman was allowed ln the court without being thoroughly searched and careful watch was
kept all during the proceedings this
"You can't tell them," said Sheriff
Macdonald. "We can't take any
i The case this morning commenced
with the addresses to the jury. For
over 90 minutes J. A .Russell, for tho
defence, in one of the most eloquent
pleas put forward in a local criminal
trial, held the packed courtroom spellbound.
Speaking In a conversational tone
of voice he quietly outlined the life of
Wong O Sang since thc latter's arrival ln British Columbia nineteen years
ago. He told of the early struggles,
the bringing out of the 23 year old son,
who sat in the courtroom, nnd then
briefly ho told of tlie events that led
to thc purchaso of tlie ticket to China
ovor which the fatal quarrel arose.
"His mother diod, his wife died,"
said counsel, "and Iwo Utile girls were
left alone in China. Wong O Sung did
what any father would do; he made ar
rangetnents to go to China and to do
that he went to Wing Chung to purchase the ticket."
Story of Tragedy
And then counsel outlined the story
of the defence. Briefly It is to the
effect that on October 5 last the money for the ticket was paid, but that
Wing Chung put the accused off from
time to time until November 13 without
giving delivery of the ticket. On the
latter date Wong O Sang again applied
for the ticket but was told to come
back ln an hour. On this last occasion
an attempt was made to again put tho
matter off, and then Wong O Sang is
said to have asked for his money
back, bitterly accusing Wing Chung of
not being a businessman. In retaliation the latter Is alleged to have seized an iron bar and struck Wong
aang who fired a shot to frighten him.
After that Beveral figures sprang
on him In the dimly lighted Interior
of the Chinese store, and In the resulting Btruggle two more shots were
fired. The next two minutes Won O
Sang states he does not remember
clearly, but later on he recovered consciousness with wounded head and
bleeding arm, lying hound hand ami
foot on the floor of tho store. It wan
in this position that he was found by
Provincial Constable Dunbar who bail
been Bent for by otlier Chinese who
captured him.
Alleges Intimidation
Mr. Russell went over the evidence
Of the witnesses for the prosecution,
all Jung men, and all members nf the
Chee Kong Tong of which thc dead
man was a leader. Ho pointed out
that some of the witnesses "obviously
intimidated or got at since the last
trial, had given their evldenco like
frightened rats" and openly stated
that the jury hnd (o consider whether
a man with a record as clear as Unit of
Wong O Sang for the last nineteen
years in this country was a "coldblooded murderer or the victim of a
fight between the Choc Kong Tung and
the Chluese National League."
s\Jr. Russell finished his address at
12:15 and Immediately A. 11. Macdonald, K.C, rose lo reply. For twenty-
live minutes he addressed the Jury, reconstructing the crime frum the standpoint of the prosecution.
He pointed out lhat for years the
dead man had beon a tried and trusted
agent of the Canadian Pacific Railway
and that bo had handled large sums of
money for them in lhat time. Was ll
conceivable that for (65, thc sum lu-
(Continued on Page Three)
Must Not Dismiss
District Engineer
A meeting called by the Rev. Thos.
Menzies, M.L.A., to explain his attitude tn regard to the proposed dismissal of Capt. W. A. Richardson as
Assistant District Engineer, ut the
Agricultural Hall, Courtenay, on Tuesday niglit, was attended by a tense and
expectant crowd from all over the district. At Its close tlio following resolution was passed unanimously, proposed by Mr. J. E. Nelson of Mervllle
nud seconded by Mr. C. E. Fitzgerald
ot Campbell River:
The lli'siiliilluii
"That this meeting expresses Its
entire satisfaction In every wny with
ihe work of* Capt, Kielumison and de-
uiands liis reinstatement as District
Engineer; and it asks the present
member to use his best efforts to support this resolution."
Capt Richardson's Speech
Capt. W. A. Richardson said lie felt
lie had been done n great Injustice and
lie proposed to light it. Ho had been
lold that Mr. Menzies had promises'
lhat If he got In he (('apt. Richardson)
would be removed. He called on Mr.
Hughes ot* Mervllle. to corrobate this.
Mr. Hughes; "Not in those words,
but lie gave me to understand you
would be removed." Mr. R. K, Donaldson also said he understood Mr.
Menzies to say that.—Mr. Nelson of
Mervllle thought perhaps the statement referred to might have been one
to llie effect that Mr. Menzies would
supersede civil engineers witli road
engineers.—"Anyway."' said Capt.
Richardson resuming. "I certainly
had the impression tiiat Mr. Menzies
had been antagonistic to me right from
the drop of the hat."
Mr. Menzies in reply said he thought
both he and Capt. Richardson had been
a little In the dark and lie was glad to
clear the matter up. . Ho was a friend
of Capt. Richardson.
Mr. R. M. Hughes: Mr. Menzies
personally mentioned Capt. Richardson's nume in his speech at Mervllle
when he was speaking about, the removal of civil engineers.
Mr. .Mouzio's I 'in in I
Mr. Menzies: "I contradict that
statement." Mr. Menzies went on to
state tiiat ho had met Mi-. Swan and
Mr. J. McKenzie, jr.. with Capt. Richardson nt Victoria and declared that
he wns entirely Ignorant of the object
of their visit and also of the proposed
dismissal of Capt. Richardson until
that evening. He read letters and telegrams he had received from original
supporters of his and from the Q.W.V.
A., tactily accusing him of Inciting Ihe
action against Cupt. Richardson, and
ho proceeded to "read tellers from Dr.
Sutherland, Premier Oliver, and Ihe
Hon.-Win. Sloan, stating that Mr. Menzies had not heen consulted in the
matter and knew nothing of It until
notion bud boon taken,
ok in \hi:its' I'.itiin.i:
The bridge on the Island Highway,
one mile north of Onion Huy. known
u:i Bunkers' Bridge, is in a deplorable
condition, but when one stops lo s-on-
sidci* the attitude of the present provincial government in regard to their
road policy, one Is not amazed at the
disgraceful condition of Ihis bridge.
The Oliver administration appear to
regard good roads as u handicap,
Hither Hum an asset to tlie province,
Wo know of more than one gentleman
who lias bad the unpleasant experience
of approaching this particular Boctlon
of the highway with a greal deal "f
misgiving, A tew hundred dollars
spent on llie bridge would pill it in
good shape, and we are led tn believe
the department ure aware ot the condition of the bridge, yel refuse to sanction the putting of II In good shape.
Should ii serious accident occur a<
this point. Hie government might find
themselves Involved In a law suit
Which would cost tlioni a groat deai
more ilisii the cost of repairing tho
bridge. Tlie local member, Mr, Menzies should leave iui slnuo unturned 111
Ills efforts to have this remedied; wi
uiidersiiind he Is fully aware of lho
condition nf Bunkors' Bridge.
rust Dictator J. G. Quinn, Vice Dictator J. Salmon, Matt. Brown and win.
McLellan Jr., motored to Nanaimo, l"
attend the meeting ot the N.W. Moose
Amoclalton. Pasl Diotator .1. O.
Quinn will represonl this lodge al the
Moose Convention to lie held al Walla
WSlla on June Us, Hi and 17.
QormaiiB friendly to Dempsey," say.
a headline, Why shouldn't ihey bo
friendly?   Jack never did anything to
Eloquent Address
By Mr. Macklin"
A joint meeting of the Cumberland
and tlie Courtonay-Coniox  Boards of
I'rade heard a very able address from
Mr.  W.  L,  Macklin, president of the
Associated  Hoards of Trade of B. C, ;
on Friday niglit in the G.W.V.A. Hall
in Cumberland,
Messrs. Mucinlyro, McLeod, Field,
Pearse,  Everett,  Eadie,  MacIMierson,
'igott. and Hughes wen; present from
Courtenay. The correspondence relative tit thf coaling of the Canadian
Freighter in B.C, waters with Japanese
< oal waa read as it appeared in the
House at   Ottawa—Mr. Tom Graham
aid that relative tu the statement that
Eug] oil was most economical, he had
just been talking to a representative
uf the Blue Funnel line owning 9!) liners, He hud told Mr. Graham that
they only had two oil burners at any
lime and one of these had been con-
^erted and the other was undergoing
the same progress. It seemed to him
.hat a firm so large as Alfred Holt and
•on would have a good reason before
'hey wouhl prefer to burn coal ou
iheir boats, Certainly the Canadian
government should bum coal on their
boats and he thought that, in future,
so thoroughly hud the desirability of
doing so beeu forced on them, they
Musi Create New Wealth
In the course, of an eloquent address on the functions of the Boards
of Trade, Mr. Macklin said if they
wanted to win prosperity for B.C.
they must stem the tremendous tide
of business going out of the province
and create new wealth in soil, forest,
mine and stream. They had ln tho
province too many people living by the
mere excretes of their wits. In every
worth-while community, big or small,
there was a Board of Trade, and it
was or should he the business man's
parliament. To it should como all
classes of community questions and
it -should give them their support irrespective of party or creed, and on
their merits alone.
As to Cumberland, Mr. Mackln said
ho very much doubted If lite Canadian
government knew theVo was coal on
Vancouver Island until their attention
had recently beon called to ft. As
coal mining was their staple industry1
they should concentrate on tho selling
of it und seu that every channel wan
exploited, Mr. Mackln spoke of somo
of the functions of the Boards of Trade
stating his belief in ihe bureau syatem
where every man on tho board is on
some bureau. He hoped to see iho tiinu
when governments would naturally
turn to Boards of Trade for advice on
economic questions. Mr. MacUhi said
thai they were trying to provide a fund
whereby they could havo a permanent
official always attending to Associated
Hoard of Trade business.
At the conclusion of the meeting a
very hearty vote of thanks was passed to Mr. Mackln for his address on
the proposal of Mr. Harrison seconded by Mr. Colin Campbell.
"Mothers' Day"
The Women's Benefit Association of
Hie Maccabees fittingly honored
"Mothers' Day" when they gave
banquet and entertainment in G.W.V.
A. Hall, each member was privileged
to Invite hor mother or someone's
mother, the result woe a large gathering who enjoyed proceedings from
atari tn finish. It is proposed to make
this an annual event which will bo
looked forward lo eagerly, judging by
tlie expressions heard ou all sides.
During the first part of fhe evening!
,i line programme was rendered inter-T
upcraed with dancing, tho gathering
then adjourned to ihe banquet hallj
where tables, decorafed with whitd
flowers were ludon witli good things|
to which full justice was done.
Commander Mia Pryde told hovj
"Mothers' Day" originated, Mrs
Duvis read a paper on ".Motherhood-
an Ideal.'1
A   pleasant, surprise   was  given
number   of   .Mae a bee mothers   whosl
daughters   also   are   Macabecs   whcl
they wero prosented with large boxcj
of home-made candy ami  lovely bq
quota of white flowers.
Suitable replies wrn made by lid
recipients. Everyone' present wore |
white narcissus.
Tiie rogular monthly meeting nf tl
Ladles' Auxiliary, C lim hor land Geuotl
Hospital wilt be hold in Hie Anglicj
ci irch li.li! on Friday May 20th, |
3:00 im
AMY SCOTT,  Hon. Sec')| T*8
Tree Planting
In the current issue of the Illustrated
Canadian Forestry Magazine, published by the l radian Forestry Association, there appears a timely article on
tho seasonable subject "Tree Planting"
especially written by B. R. Morton, B.
Sc, F„ Dominion Forestry Branch, Ottawa. Some suggestions from this
well-known authority herewith given
should prove of assistance to intending tree planters in all pans of Canada,
It is well to remember the injunction of Dr. Fernow, lately Dean of Uie
Faculty    of    Forestry    of    Toronto*
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 6.15
750   "    8.00 8.20
1000   " 9.25 9.50
Cumberland Electric Lightmg
Phone 75 Co., Ltd.
P.O. 3!4
Whereas certain mischievously Inclined persona have tampered
with the valves of the mains of this company, thereby allowing
a considerably amount of water to run to waste, we therefore
wlBh to point out that It ls a serious offence to tampe." with such
valveB, and should the offending parties be apprehended they will
be prosecuted to the very fullest extent of the law.
"Transplanting a tree from one site
in another is a surgical operation during which the patient needs special
Spring planting should begin aa
,-con as possible after thc ground is
thawed out and dried sufficiently to
work the soil. It should not he attempted a:ter the buds begin to ope"..
it may be said In general that April
and early .May represent the proper
time for planting.
Look first for a tree that has a com
pact root system.. The more smal
roots a tree has, the greater II
chances of surviving the shock o
transplanting, and the more rapid wil
he Its growth. A treo with a larg
top and few roots will bo slow to e-
lablish itself and is apt to die.
Some roots are bound to be destroy
ed   in   the   transplanting   process   s
that it. is always necessary to prun
about one-flfth of tho branches. Prun
equally on all sides to retain the sym
[ metry of the tree.   All cuts should h
I made sharp aud clean.   Trim off with
j a smooth cut all broken and badly In-
j jured roots.   Make sure, however, no.
to cut off the loader of main stem when
When trees are bought from a nursery they should be immediately unpacked, "puddled" and "heeled in" until ready to be taken up for planting.
Puddling means dipping the roots in
a mixture of clay and water about the
consistency of paint. Heeling in consists in digging a trench sufficiently
deep to contain the roots and then covering them in with a layer of moist
earth until you are ready to plant them
in their final position.
At no stage should tho roots of the
tree be allowed to become dry. This
is highly important. Many trees are
dead before they have been set in the
ground for lack of such precaution.
Make the hole in which the tree is to
e set considerably wider and deeper
than is necessary to accommodate ths
roots.    Before placing the  tree, the
hole should be partly filled with good
garden loam or the surplus soil which
iias been removed and set aside when
making the hole. Do not plant too
deep. Roots need air. Allow the
roots to spread naturally in the hole.
Do not bend or crumple them up. Bo
-ure that the earth is well packed aud
In contact with the roots.
lu setting'a tree care should he taken from the very start to see that the
stem is kept perfectly vertical. Any
attempt made to straighten it after the
planting is done is liable to injure tho
(roe and loosen the soil.
The Gladiator
Before the kitchen fire he stood,
Like a Gladiator hold.
Bereft of coat, aiyl vest, and shirt,
Although tho night was bleak and
The flickering firelight came and went
Making alternate light and shade.
And on his flesh as marble white.
Fantastic shadows lightly played;
And as he like a statue posed,
'[lis form displaying every grace,)
A look of anguish, pain and woe
Spread o'er his erstwhile kindly face;
Then lifting up his strong right arm
A backward movement with it made,
And with his mighty vie-like hand
.He   gripped  his   left   hand  shoulder
He writhed and swayed from right
to left.
His giant form was wrung with pain,
Six paces swift he forward went,
Then six paces back again,
No vulgar eye gazed on the scene
Xo voice the awful silence broke;
His teeth were clenched, his lips were
But not one single word he spoke,
Fast down his brow the sweat drops
His eyes shot flames—those eyos so
And then he cried,, "Oh, Mary Ann,'
God's sake, come and scratch my
LuIIr IU UlllOr run   bUHU   WfeHUUiI
A man who owns three cars and who has driven an automobile ahnc • since the inception of the "t".s b igf;y" remarked to one of our directors the other day:
"I hnve been getting such (lanr'y sirv'ce from Dunlop Tires that I thin ; your claim*!
about railc;go me far too modest. As far as ray experience goes, you cannot tail,   oo big,"
1922, 1921, 1920, 1919—Dunlop Cord Tires came into existence ir
transformation in mileage yenr by year that followed their use by motorists
striking.   1920 surp*ussed 1919 to be, in turn, suipasscd by 1921; and here,*!
iris like this:
"I have just returned to you a 37aS Duuloj
Traction Cord Casing* iwhioh has gone 24,500 milos.
The Casing was ivied on 'iic real Wheel of ono of my
Cadillac cars, covering 11,000 miles, ar.d was than
transferred lo the front wheal aud covered 13,b;,0
miles after Ihe change waa nado. I consider tlii3 ex-
ooptional mileage, indeed, and, needless to say, am
more than pleased wi'ih the service rendered."
1919, and the
>■*"! been mosl
922 producing
It is important to note that the tire referred to above
was on a livery car, and, therefore, could not possibly
have been subjected to a more severe lest.
Buy Big Mileage in your Tire Purchases—Name
Dunlop "Traction Cord" at any Garage or Tire
Dunlop Tire
A. 1(1!)
Head Office and Factories:  Toronto,
Branches in tlio Leading Cities,
on a Superior Train
The " Continental Limited "
Leave Vancouver 7.45 p.m.
Direct to
Alternate Route via Steamer to Prince Rupert and Rail Connection
11:00 a.m. Sunday anil Wednesday
ED. W, BICKLE, Agent, Cumberland, B,C
upport B.C.
In Glass Jars
Sidney, V.I., B.C.
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.     Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Camping Parties
Caused Big Loss
Last year the price of forest fires to
llie people of British Columbia was
seventy million feet of timber, While
llie realities of a timber scarcity aro
being gravely faced by tlie people of
Eastern Canada and while tho possession of a splendid timber resource
is assuring British Columbia of a
great industrial future, with plenty
of employment, 308 parties of British
Columbia campers set at defiance the
interests of tiie province and the Dominion by starting disastrous (Ires
(luring the summer of 1921.
IS this record to lie repeated nd iu-
liniliim until the forest properties of
ihis Province are turned to charcoal?
Will another 308 parlies of campers
(luring the approaching summer make
I lie people of British Columbia pay for
llieir fun as they did a year ago?
Ill ttie ranks of professional guides
and sportsmen, it is everywhere regarded as amateurish and MiBports-J
manlike to leavo n camp lire burnlngj
when a party packs up and leaves. No
Boy Scout, for example, will ever
play careless' with any form of fire
while iu a forest, lt is against Boy
Scout ethics to be responsible for a
forest lire. The grown-up boy can
surely do as well. The following pre
cautions are exceedingly easy to observe:
Never build a campfirc against a tree
or an old log until you reach gravel,
or better still choose a rocky shore
or use a patent camp stovo. When
you nre finished witli Iho fire, put it
out. Put lt Dead Out. Use water or
earth, but leave nothing smoldering.
Never throw away lighted matches
or tobacco wlille in or near tho woods.
Vour cni'cles.-ness must be paid for at
a thousand per cent and British Columbia can't nfforil it Just now.
Cumberland, B. C.
Not what we start, but wlint wo finish counts.
Slats' Diary
By Boss Farquhar
Friday—Sum people is very dissa-
greeable and fussy and hard to get a
long witli. 1 went into the Postolfls
to by a Stamp to paste on a Letter and
tliey was a lady cum up to the Window
and sed Is they enny male for me. The
Clerk sed Whuts yure name. She replied nud sed 1 dont no as its enny of
yure blSness but you can see it on the
Letter 1 gess if you care to look.
Saturday—Ala sed if I want to take
in the Clrkus I better get bisy and era
sum money so i goes out to look for a
Job. I asked .Mr. Green the store keep-
ed did re have enny wirk to get done.
"Ho sed Nothing doing sunny. 1 sed
thnt suits mo to a tea. But he sed Go
en abed out of here. Wltheh I did.
Sunday—Went out on a plasuro ride
in tlie ford and bust a Tire and pa had
to by a new 1. broke a Spring and a
Axel and pa bot both new ones. So to-
nite pa sed 11* money is the root of all
Evil I am as pure as a driven snow
Monday—-I hate stingy fokes like olo
man Kolte. He watches evry ct. Last
week he wanted to by a Statute of Venus IJcniilo and lie went and tawked
for a lu- and half trying to get the
itoio keeper to knock off sum ou the
price because her arms was broke off.
Tuesday—Teacher give me a hard
problem in nrltbniitick nnd wheu I
was unlucky and gessed the, rong answer she got sore and told me the only
Time I ever used my hed was when I
was trying on a Hat or makelng a
Dent In my pillow. Went to a party
tonlte and had to take a bath. Witch
was 1 of ma's newfangled Ideas. Not
Wednesday—Jane told mc a big
pence of good News today. She went
lo a-JIpsoy fortune Teller witch told
her she was a going to marry the han-
somest man In town when she growed
up. So evrythlng is Itosey for yrs.
truely tonight. I have a Song ln my
Hart. MAV 20TH, 192'}
Dont Read This
Compare these Prices
Black 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 , *4.25 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.
We Don't Sell Dry Goods —We Sell Footwear Only.
Your Ambition
whatever it may be, will be more easily achieved if you
have created a strong ally in the shape of a Savings
Banl^ balance.
It gives courage in present difficulties and confidence
for the future.
No beginning is too small and no aim too high.
Open an account today.
See our Window for Special
Prices on all sizes and
shapes of pots and pans
A fine line of Dressers ranging from $17.50 to $55. ea.
' A new assortment of Axminster Rugs at $6.50 ea.
Special Values in Boys' Wagons and Tricycles
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
An automobile accident, which might
have had disastrous results oecured on
the Royston Road on Sunday evening
last, when a well known resident of
Cumberland was returning to town.
The accident referred to happened almost in front of Mr. Logan's place, who
amongst other things, keeps cows. One
of his animals was returning home, absolutely unattended, and when within
a few feet of the approaching car took
a notion for the centre of tlie road, the
driver could not help hitting bossy,
and before anyone could realize it, the
car was fairly in tlie ditch. It is a miracle that no one was hurt, but the carl
suffered to the extent of about $60, [
which includes a busted radiator, broken lamps and several other minor ac-1
Owners of cows should not be allowed to have their animals roaming thei
highways at will, and as far as we can'^
learn the owner of the cow is liable,,
or should be, to Uie extent of the damage done.
Ilo=llo  Theatre   |
FRIDAY and SATU^PAY, MAY 19th and 20th   1
MAE MURRAY     = 1
Far Cry From Time Wlieu Bank Milliliters stood Oft' Depositors
Willi ("mis
A Glamorous Drama of Paris and New York
Between Midnight and Dawn
Mae Murray's Greatest Picture
Extra Attractions
The following story, taken from the
Vancouver Sun, of May -1th, and written by that well-known writer Jennie
Lynn, may be of interest to our readers. Mr. and Mrs. Home aro the parents of Mrs. W. A. Owen, of this city,
and have many friends and acquaintances here.
The evolution of the city of Nanaimo since the pioneer days is marked
In many ways, and today there are a
few real old-timers included in the
census who have been citizens from
the period of its rudimentary condition up to the present time. They remember the flrst school, which was
Episode 2 of "HURRICANE HUTCH"
Matinee Saturday 2:30 p.m.
Usual Saturday Night Dance, 9.30
Coming Monday and Tuesday
"Love's Boomerang"
A British Made Picture
Wednesday and Thursday
Do you eat it for lunch with
fresh fruit and milk?
Or ilo you c •.; 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
Eat right and feel right.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
—is the Bread that Builds
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
built of logs, that stood facing the
present post office on Front Streot;
also the master who taught the curri-
cullum to all grades and accepted
pupils of all nationalities.
The modern .buildings, equipment
and systems of today compared with
conditions1 of '62, help to emphasize
the theory which sees in tho history
of all things a gradual advance. Perhaps no one will be better remembered by the folk who lived here in the
early days than Adam Henry Home,
who has occupied the position of postmaster since 1890, and has spent most
of his life In the city since 1878. He
is a son of the late A. G. Home, who
was numbered with the residents of
1859, and was at that lime second in
charge of the S.S. City of Nanaimo
which plied between Vancouver and
this port, known then ns Collvllle
Town, later on as the Hudson's Bay
Tost of Nanaimo; at a later date "Hudson's Bay Post" being eliminated.
Alongside the present post ddlce,
where but a few years ago a frame
building known as the court house
stood, was in the early days a scene
ot commercial activity. This site was
occupied hy a general store in '63, the
city's most important business house,
It differed entirely from the modern
type and was run and owned by Mr.
Home's father. Of groceries It had
a plentlous supply and the miner
could also purchase bis tobacco, shoes
and clothing. Piled on shelves were
quantities of smoked bacon, canned
goods nud blankets, shoe laces, pencils,
sweets and buttons and in fact almost
every staple necessity.
It was also thc post office and a
portion of the main floor was used
for a saloon, but the bar was under
different management.
That the location was considered
ideal to many of the hater's patrons
is borne out by tbe fact, thut a frequent sight on a summer's day was a
drunken man plunging Into tlie water
from the roar of the building, and not
long afterwards was able to again visit
the bar.
POBtmastor Home first entered tho
employ of the Government in 1883,
through recommendation of 1). W.
Gordonj M.P. Accountants wero not
plentiful in those days, and as Mr,
Home had thc necessary qualifications
he became manager of the Dominion
Savings Hank Department, which position he occupied for seven years.
Purl of the time he waa also Inspector
of Weights and Measures of tho Inland
RevofiUfl, While manager of the savings department ho presided over the
only bank in the district, and as the
Wellington mines were at their zenith,
the average miner had a big roll each
month with little opportunity to spend
it, and consequently the bank did a
flourishing business.
On certain days the miners came to
town on stages and lined up against
the counter in large numbers. The depositor would throw his money and
book on tbe counter ami the amount
would be entered, and thc money removed to a nearby table. Mr. Home's
only assistant was seated in front of
tho eager throng witli a loaded shot
gun to decide any disputes that arose
between intoxicated persons as to wliat
place they occupied in the line, but
the thought of a holdup never oecured
to anyone. In 1890 the savings department was transferred to the post office
savings hank and Mr. Home became
postmaster of the city. Me married
Emily Cooper iu 1881, whose father
Harry Cooper, still living in Los Angeles, brought the first (Watt) locomotive from England to be used by tbe
Vancouver Coal Company. .Mr. and
Mrs. Home now luive a family of seven children most of whom arc married ami living elsewhere. His sons
are Harry (1. Home, locomotive litter
for thc C.P.R., and Basil and Eric living al home. Mrs. Wilson Heaps of
Kerrisdaie, Vancouver and Miss Ernie
Home, in training in Rt. Paul's Hospital, are daughters; nlso Mrs. w.
Owen, (»f Cumberland, P. C, and Mrs.
W. Hell Henlhorington of Luscar, near
Alberta. Mr. Home, who has been
seriously ill for somo time, is su'-
liciently recovered to be back at his
desk again.
(.Continued Kromo Page One)
volved. that he would attack Wong O
Sang In tbe store, with Manser pistol and 39 rounds of ammunition in
his pocket and of his drinking tea with
the dead man, and then "he sneaked
up to his side and shot hlin down like
B  dog."
DrninnUc Strugglo
"What's the matter you shoot me.
Wong O Sang?" the wounded mnn Is
alleged to have cried, and then came
Ihe dramatic struggle in tlie holtllght
ed store, following whicb Wong O
Sau;; was hound hand and foot and
handed over to the police,
"If this Is a feud; if these men want-
ed his life tbey could havo tttkoil It
tiir■ ti wilh ii good excuse," be pointed
cut. "They had him Bt tlieir mercy.
Instead they did whal nny other law-
abiding citizen would do. tiny bound
him hand aud foot and handed bim
over to tbe law to deal with."
Concluding   Mr.   Macdonuld   urged
the jury (o give Wong O Sang tho benefit of every possible doubt but to
give also due consideration to the administration of Ibe law aud the protection of human life "God-given,
whether it js that of a white man or
a Chinaman."
"Consider the case carefully; weigli
all tho evidence," he said. "Deal with
it not in a sentimental or maudlin
manner, but as men in a world of
Nils Erect iu Duck
During the addresses of counsel
Wong O Sang sat erect and alone iu
the prisoner's dock. Occasionally ho
swallowed nervously, but no sign o£
emotion crossed the sphinxlike mask
of the Oriental behind which he cloaked his real, feelings. He glanced uei-
ihcr to the right or left but watched
counsel carefully, lu the scats to tho
rear of him half a hundred equally
impassive Orientals were gathered. On
one side were the friends of the deceased. On the other the friends of tho
accused. Occasionally they looked at
him and whispered among thenmelves,
but no sign showed in tbe beady black
eyes or laces how ihey regarded tho
evidence or the addresses to the jury.
The jury returned al 5:50, after being
out for two hours, brought in a verdict
ii guilty. JudgevMurphy then passed
lonteuco of death on July 28th, 1W2.
'the tragedy was gone ^ver in court
for the benefit of the jury.
Ladies' and
Gent's   Tailoring
Alterations,  Repairs,  Finishing
and Pressing
I'hone 121 Box 33
Maryport Avenue, Cumberland.
it looks ns ii the Cumberland ball
i; : wiil I:.' treated to a baseball game
on the 24th of May aftn* all. The Intermediates havo secured tho grounds
after the sports are finished and aro
making arrangement to bring the
powel Hi ver Intermediate team over
here, 'ihe visitors will probably come
. ■ ■ Wednesday morning and bold the
Charm or over al Comox till the game
is ovor, Arrangement i havo just been
ci -.np!' led nnd If (he i .:iu- is finally
iirraiiged Iho posters v iii advertise the
particulars. to\lt
MAY 20TH, 1922
Published every Saturday morning at
Cumberland, B. C.
"Empire Day" is gating to mean
more than a holiday, more even than
p. celebration associated with memories or "Victoria the Great and Good."
Tt k felt that not only should children
..•' trp'-cd in knowledge and appreciation of what. "Empire" Btands for, bui
that children of n larger growth may
wr>1 n-M-t-p to consider the vastness of
;ha PTlUsh Empire, its development
the stupendous ta*k which develops
upon its governing bodies and the duties and responsibilities of its citizens.
The development of the various portions of the British Empire has been
regardsd as episodes grouping themselves l ind the central drama of do-
iz?;Llc ,-itory. Thia view has been
natural, but it needs supplemental
tc chlng. "What do they know of Eng
land who only England know?" asks
IT '-Ing—and a similar question might
1 * ""'"Oi of the people of any, and
every, component part of the great
British Empire.
Tbe gigantic increase of the area,
population and prosperity of the Em-
n^o  /as the most noticeable feature
cf Victoria's glorious reign.   Children
BTid not   only children but their par-
c„i *, r.eed to learn that the wonderful
r»rnwth is still going on with ever-in
c :-a::lng momentum and thnt a citizen
' "The Empire on which the suu never
<" must keep awake and alert to
ne uep'1? and the dution of a Briton
■ i    -;.-i Bryce declared that people
\vo considered well educated know
;-i 'ns,.*, than they should know of
history of their country.
rsuag people who study history
il at the annals of the Em-
" -•' romantic interest, aud
,'.. share and direct those
tidie    they will gain a deeper and
c. ':•■ olligont appreciation of what
,(   . achieved by those who have
■ ' efoi e, and be stimulated to make
Um best of a glorious heritage.
It is hard for ? busy man to devote
thi tired leavings nf his hard-wrought
day to thc study of imperial facts and
problems. But think! When tbe Brl-
■.on marks his ballot paper he has "a
say" in the government, the well-being
—or the reverse—of millions of his
fellow creatures.   The whole universe
is bound together. Nothing can happen in one place without affecting
"The Empire." "When you pluck a
.lower you disturb the star.-.," says a
philospher. You must learn something
of the Empire to be a good citizen of
..he smallest Canadian  town.
Wny has the atu '... of Empire hlstorj
been so neglected 1 Because the Or'et at
und the Parkmans have beeu Eow. Faw
have been the artists in ink who ha\
beeu able to conjure up the doing i
great   deeds,   the   heroi ims   and   Hi
martyrdoms that  hnve made Empire
jist iry.   Teach y< ur i hlldred ot the
breaking down of old things and A
building up of in."..   Bring the events
of past   history  ■ t fore  them.    Show
them that "The History of Empire" i
the story of ourselves and our bro
'ihe Empire is ONE. No man can
live to himself alone; nor can a country. The wool crop fails ln Australia
the Manchester cloth worker eavns less
wages. The grain crop Is short in
Canada, theu the dear ones we knov.
in England find food Boarce and expensive. The interests of one part ot the
Bmpiro are bound up with the Inter
estfl of the rest.
There is room in the British breast
t'or the largest patriotism. We love
our own province, our own town, our
hamlet, our home. This Is patriotism,
but a larger patriotism is needed.   We
must have a patriotism
i founded on a
knowledge oi  each ol
ler.    We must
have that knowledge i
E and affection
for the Empire ai a w
mle which wil
confuse the strife make
rs and give joj
to tho peaco-loving mo
.; of mankind.
Tha expansion (t t
ie Empire has
neon an expansion of p.
pulatlon, trade
wealth, resources;  mo
■e than an ex-
panslon of territory.   T
Ve do not ncet
an expansion of territory in the lauds
under the Union .lack, there is ample
scope and verge enough for many more
millions and for centuries to come.
We need an expansion only of
knowledge, a deponing and widening
of the patriotic spirit. Every year that
the Empire holds together it. groWE
Parents, teach your children that and
you will teach them a lesson oi loyalty
to the Empire—and to themselves.
rime will bring a better understanding of all difficult questions. Knowledge will make Britons realize that
they are bound together by history
literature, art, and mutual interests
Estrangements are based on fgno
ranee of our common possession and
common aspirations. There will be a
great and glorious future for tho Brit-
ti» v?1**?**"1*)*1
If there is anything you require in furniture
and we will be pleased to forward our latest
quotations — You will be under no obligation
to buy — Let us prove that our prices are the
same as those prevailing in Vancouver today.
Jeune Furni
Representative of The Marshall Music Co.
ski i.;^
Jeune Furniture, Courtenay
ish Empire when tho people of that
Empire realize what it is and how il
is tho duty ot* the humhlest Briton to
maintain his share in its work; ita integrity and ils glory.
Compliment Paid   j
To Mr. C. Graham!
;  I
Tho following letter was received by
Mr. Charles Oraham from the Provincial Board of Health:
May 10th, 1932
Charles Graham, Esq.,
I iirah irlond, B, C.
Dt ar Mr. Graham,
Thanh you tor sending me copy of i
be "Islander" containing cony of your,
loi pital Report, I bave read this with
■ great deal of pleasure and wish to!
ongratulate you on the showing made;
ly your board.
It ia the best report, 1 think, thai has
been received for many a day from any
hospital and is evidence ot" the careful
ttention which you yourself are glv-
ng to the details. In these days of
! [gh hospital coat your per capita cost
ti something that should be held up to
all the hospitals in the province, and
tho generosity of your board In dealing
-.villi tho medical fund is an index of
iho high idea of service whicb your
board evidently possesses.
Yours sincerely,
Provincial Officer of Health.
24th of May
| Just received the newest styles in Ladies' Sport
Coats, Ready-to-wear Hats, Voiles, Dimities and Jersey
Silk Waists.
The following is an excerpt from a
etter received by Mr. T..Mordy, Sec,
Cumberland General Hospital:
I cannot help but extend to yourself, the officers, and the trustees, our
Board's congratulations on llie excop-
ionally capable showing made. It is
list an indication of what may be
I lie it our Hospitals were handled
ilong business lines.
"i he past records of the Hospital have
been rather humiliating. Hospital finance has become a joke among the
msiness public. Your hospital has
worked under many severe handicaps,
and yet, notwithstanding these, you
have demonstrated that a hospital
could be carried on for a smaller
amount than is generally believed.
With best wishes for your continued
mccess, believe me,
Tours sincerely,
E. S. WINN, Chairman,
Workman's Compensation Hoard.
In Voiles, Organdies, Beach Cloth, Plaid Ginghams, Ducks, Galateas, Chambrays and
Special Values in Ladies White Skirts, Jumper Dresses, White Wear and Summer Under
Vests, Misses' and Children's Dresses and Jumper Dresses in Plain and Fancy
Ladies' Fibre Silk Hose in black and white, values at $1.25. Special Sale Price 75c pair
Ladies' Black and White Lisle Hose, values at 50c per pair.  Special Sale Price 3 pairs
for $1.00
Tlio public meeting held in the Anglican (lunch Hall on Wednesday evening Cor thu purpose of organizing a
Boy Stout Association for Cumberland
was exceptionally well attended. At-
ter some discussion re boys work in
general In Cumberland, an association
was formed, when the following gentlemen were elected to oflice: President, Rev. W. Leversedge; Mayor D.
H. .MacDonald, Vice President; Ralph
E,  Frost, Secretary-Treasurer;  J.  C.
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
Lui Francescini
Shoo Itopnlrlng a Siicclaltj.
Headquarters for
Footballers, Baseballers
and other Sportsmen
Meet Your Pals
I   Facki Conti
For Quality
Vendome Cafe
Hot Tamales      Fish and Chips
Sandwiches of All Kinds
Steaks and Chops
IVo J'ul Ip Lunches fur l'arllcs and
Dances lit licasouiiblo Prices.
j ( Iluxes for Ladies.       Open .til Night,
Special Values in Men's and Young Men's 2 Button Sack Suits, in worsteds and Tweeds
at $25.00.
Newest Styles and Shades in Men's Soft Felt Hats, Caps, Panama and Straw Hats.
Newest Patterns in Men's Negligee Shirts with detachable collar in Percales and Zephyrs
Special Values in Men's Habatai Silk Shirts in white and pongee; both in detachable
collar and sport styles.
TENNIS AND OUTING SHOES—We have a full range of sizes
now in white with solid rubber heels, also black and white
without heels. ___
MEN'S OUTING PANTS—The right thing for these warm days.
We have them in white flannel with pin stripe and plain natural color, also white cotton duck.
Special Values in Boys' Blue Serge Suits with 2 pairs of pants, in
all sizes from 24 to 35, $8.90, $10.00, $12.50.
Special Values in Boys' Negligee Shirts in stripe and plain chambrays, Boys' Shirt Waists in neat stripes, blue chambrays and
black sateen, special value at $1.50 each.
Hrown, Scout Master.
The association are endeavoring to
obtain the use of tbe G.W.V.A. Hall for
llieir headquarters, as it would be hard
indeed to find a more suitable place.
Quite a number of boys have already been enrolled and It Is the intention of the association to try and
enroll all boys up to 18 years of age.
It is more than possible that the boys
will go into camp this summer, as the
officers are working hard to bring this
phase of tbe work to a success.
Results of the Ilrst aid examinations
are just to hand, and out of a total of
twenty entering, twenty successfully
passed the examiner, Dr. E. R. HickB.
The following gentlemen presented
themselves for examination:
1, Mr. A. J. Taylor, 4th year; 2, Mr.
Charles Nash, 2nd year;3 and 4, Mr.
Robt. Reid, 3rd year, and Mr. Johua-
ihnn Taylor, 4th year; 5th, Mr. Wm.
Beveridge, 5th year; 0, Mr. J. F. Hough,
1st year; 7, Mr. J. A. Quinn, 2nd year;
i, Mr. Jobn D. Davis, 2nd year; 9, Mr.
Ernest Pluto, 1st year; 10, Mr. Thomas
lapella, 1st year; 11, Mr. Henry J. Bof-
fy, 3rd year; 12, Mr. Sidney Hunt, Its
year; 13, Mr. Robt. C. Walker, 1st
year; 11 and 15, Mr. Jas. Halliday, 1st
year, and Mr. Jas. Bond, 1st year; 16,
.Mr. lien Pearse, 1st year; 17, .Mr. S.
,V. Stoci;and; IS, Mr. Walter Taylor;
Hi, Mr. Joseph Zannlnl, 1st year; 20,
Mr, Arthur Watson, 1st year.
Mrs. William Richards, of Extension
is visiting relatives in town for a few
first Class Accommodation.     Heater
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM JONES, Proprietor,
rumherland. B. C.
Rattling Good Car
Or rather let us do it.   We know how to make your car behave,
and will give you a lot of free advice on the subject lt you ask ui.
Harling & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland P.O. Box 349
Wm. Douglas
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
Pay Day Specials
Now is your chance to
buy your requirements
for summer season—Our
stock of shoes must be
reduced—Look at these
50 Pairs Ladies Brown
Calf Bals, Regular $7.50,
on sale at $4.90.
About 100 Pairs Ladies'
Strap Slippers in brown
and black calf, 2 strap
oxfords and -brogues,
were $7.50, Reduced to
A Large Range of Men's Fine Dress Shoes in black, mahogany and tan, in the latest recede and round toes, on
sale at $4.90, $5.50, $6.50 and $7.50.
We carry an immense
stock of Summer Footwear to suit everybody,
in white, brown and tan
canvas, rubber and leather soles. Priced as
low as $1.00 per pair.
Model Clothing& Shoe Store
Opposite Post Office
P. O. Box 343
fmjsg ..';*■" MM ■ ^
MAY 20TH, 1922
The Luck of Terence McGree
The otlier evening I entered a lounge
off Piccadilly Circus in ord.-r to as
suage a thirst which only an August
day In London can create. My throat
tingled, and I could simultaneously
taste dust, boiling tar, new paint and
The place was pretty crowded, and
my necessity for liquor too urgent to
permit of an exhaustive search for privacy, so I flopped down at a table near
by which was already occupied.
He wos a big man with red, flabby
cheeks and blue eyes sunk rather deep
lu his head. At one time he might have
been handsome, but his forty-odd yoars
—for 1 reckoned his age to be round
about there—had told, and there wasn't much beauty left In him. He was
dressed neatly and plainly in a dark
suit and a black tie, and on the little
ledge beneath the table he'd got a
bowler hat. I set him down to be a
City worker of the nihe-till-flve variety who drew his remuneration on the
twenty-fifth of each month.
In any case, he just sat there consuming proportionate mixtures of gin
and Italian vermouth.
After my third whiskey, I felt better
and more in a, mood for loquacity.
"Warm," I said, "even for August!"
He glanced casually over at me and
then nodded. "It's been a good summer so far," he replied. "I ought to
he down at the sea this month too, but
I can't manage it. Just my luck!" he
added with a note of bitterness.
"That's always the way," I said:
"your luck's either dead in or dead
out. I've found it like that, at least.
There are days when you can't go
wrong, try you ever so hard—just as
there are days when you can't go
right. Fortune's a woman—that may
account for it."
He wagged his head thoughtfully.
"Yes," he said:   "I found it that way
mostly. I think the majority of us
have. Luck never troubled him much,
for it was on his side day and night—
and as far as I know, it has never left
him. He simply couldn't do anything
wrong—or, if he did, then Luck just
stepped ln and, before he'd had time to
think, set things right again for him."
I scented a yarn, and I kept silent,
leaving him open to continue. He sipped his vermouth, and then leaned
back ln his chair.
"His name," he said, "waB Terence
"Irish?" I asked.
"Half and half," was tho reply. "His
father was, and his mother an Englishwoman. We were at school together,
Terence and I, and even ln those early
days good fortune had singled him out
To begin with, he was handsome, and
had got the limbs and strength of a
Greek runner. When he laughed— and
he did most times—then you had to
laugh too. You couldn't help lt! He
never did any work—yet he got a hiding once in every eclipse of the moon,
whilst the rest of us, who did work,
would rather stand than sit for three
parts of each term.
"As an athletic, of course, he shone.
He was ln the fifteen, captained the
cricket eleven for us, swam like a flying llsh, and there was nothing ln a
gymnasium he couldn't do.
"Even in those days we were great
pals, Terence and I. We were totally
different in all things, but we clung
together like a newly-wed couple. And
after school days, we were just tbe
same good friends. He came ln for a
little money unexpectedly, and lived
on It; I was working for a newspaper
down ln Fleet Street, and still we
stuck together,
"Believe me, I had plenty of opportunity of watching it; and the luck of
that man gave Creation something to
Statistics recently compiled show that
British Columbia has more telephones to population than any other province of Canada. It
is to maintain this enviable record that extensions of outside plant and central office
equipment are constantly being made and this year large
expenditures are planned. Facilities for adequate telephoning are always kept up to top notch, with the result that
our whole system is in excellent condition, and we are in a
position at all times to supply service when the request is
British Columbia Telephone Co.
The lens sees with you—the autographic record remembers for
you when you
Kodak as you go
Our store is so conveniently located that it is
pretty sure to be "right on your way." Stop off a
few minutes.   The Kodak you want is here.
Kodaks from $q.oo up
Brownies from $2.00 up
Frost's Pharmacy
The Rexall Store
think about! Everything he touched
went right, and they just wouldn't let
him bungle things, though he tried
hard and pretty often. It he'd ever
got turned up on a cannibal island,
within half-an-hour ot his being there
tbe cannibals would have been scrap
ping amongst themselves tor the privilege ot being roasted whole to afford
Terence McGree a meal! Giraffes
would have worn stiff collars In the
hot months in India If he'd asked them
to. He could stroll on to a race-course
and back a flfty-to-one chance ln a
big race—and you might be certain
that the outsider would bolt at the
gate and show the rest of the field
dust until he was past the winning
post! Children always wanted to
share their sweets with him; dogs
would crawl round him and lick the
blacking off his boots, tailors forget to
send him in their bills; and he was the
most satisfactory barometer any man
could desire. It you were going out
tor a picnic or something tn the open,
and you took Terence with you, then
you had as good as bought the sunshine and blue sky. It never rained
for him."
He paused in his narrative whilst
the waiter brought us fresh drinks, and
a cloud seemed to cover his heavy features as he resumed.
"Then ot course," he said, "when it
came to women, Terence McGree pulled the trigger on the bullseyc- every
time. Women flitted round him like
butterflies, they couldn't have enough
of him; they worshipped him! He didn't seem to worry over-much though.
He just smiled when he liked, and
took a kiss when he liked. It was all
so dead simple for him!"
Again he paused, and slowly sipped
his vermouth.
"But I'll cut all that short," he continued, "and tell you what I'm really
leading up to,
"In those days, when Terence and I
were knocking about together, at the
same time—at a dance it was—he and
I fell for a woman. She was a fine,
well-built girl, dark, with great big
eyes that held fire, and a way that was
all her own, I was ln love with her
from the first moment we waited together; and two days later I heard
Terence's version of her, and he was
as badly smitten as I was,
"She was the daughter of a doctor
out in Kensington, and there we used
to call on her, I eay 'we,' for I never
seemed to get there without finding
Terence had arrived before me—he'd
got more leisure time than I had—and
he'd been talking to her and making
her laugh. He scored a great deal in
that way—for if you can make
woman laugh, you can do most things
with her.
"Still, I hung on tight, and I did my
very best to get into that girl's favor.
Sometimes she'd come out with me—
unless Terence got ln flrst—and, all
things considered, I didn't do so badly. For several months the running
was pretty level, but the three of us
knew it couldn't go on like that much
longer. The girl wouldn't help us at
all, but she made tt quite clear tbat
either Terence or I would be thc lucky
"Then one day he came to me and
he said:
" Look here, old man, things can't go
on like this! It's not fair to us, and
it's not altogether fair to Margaret. I
want to marry her—you want to marry
her. I've got a plan to settle things
once and for all. The income I'm
drawing Isn't enough to marry on, and
I know you're not much better off. Now
read that!"
"And he handed me a notice of a
Civil Service appointment commencing
at six hundred a year, to be awarded
after a public examination.
"It either ot us get that," he said,
"we'll be ln a position to marry. Suppose we have a shot at lt? We've got
three clear months ln whlcb to cram,
whoever gets the job—or the highest
place on the list—gets Margaret. Do
you agree?"
"Well, to me, It looked a walk-over,
for I had always studied hard, and
knew my knowledge wu three times
greater than Terence's.   I agreed.
"Believe me when I tell you I worked hard ln those three months! I
dinned Into me every blessed thing
that the syllabus demanded. Night and
day I waa at It, sitting up often until
three or four In the morning.
"Terence worked too—that Is at first.
The three of us met by arrangement
every Saturday, and neither of ua pushed ourselves with the girl very much,
for she understood the whole thing
and seemed perfectly satisfied to abide
by the result, but for every hour's
work that Terence did, I knew I was
doing four. He couldn't study, that
fellow. It wasn't in him! And as the
day of the exam got nearer and nearer,
so he seemed to do less and less work.
"I began to feel confident ot the result, yet I dreaded his Infernal luck. 1
knew that ln some way or other it
would crop up! It always has done,
and there wouldn't be any exception
this time.
"Then the flrst day of the examination came, and I knew I'd done pretty
well.   Terrence didn't say very much.
Built Just as You Would Have It Built
Hobberlin Tailored
Perfect in Fit, Fabric and Workmanship
You get real tailoring in a Hobberlin made-to-measure suit—smart
fit, correct style and workmanship of unusual skill and care—giving thai
quality of tailoring that stands the test of wear.
See our new prices, new patterns, new qualities and new values for
See the new Fabrics and Styles just arrived
Ready-Made Clothing Department
We are now showing a large selection of Men's and Boys' Suits
Men's Suits in Navy Blue Serge, Tweeds, in Brown, Grey and Tweed
effects Priced at $17.50, $20.00 and $27.50. Values that cannot be equalled
Boys' Suits with an Extra Pair of Pants, guarantee to give service
and stand hard knocks, Priced $7.50, $11.50 and $13.50.
The Model Clothing and
Shoe Store
F. Partridge Opposite Post Office
He only laughed and treated the thing
lightly, which was his way. So we sat
tor the different papers for three whole
days; and when lt was all over, I still
felt confident—ln fact, I rather fancied
my chances for the job!"
He paused and looked steadily at me,
then resumed with growing earnestness.
"It was a fortnight before the results
came out, and the time was hell, it
dragged so—and my nerves were getting bad. At last the time came, and 1
was up and out and had bought a copy
ot The Telegraph by six o'clock. I
remember how my hands shook as I
opened lt, and how I was feeling ln
my heart.
"Then I let out a yelp of joy. I had
come out top! The job was mine. The
girl was mine. I searched the list, and
eventually found Terrence's about two
from tbe bottom. He'd been ploughed
terribly! He was cut up, too, when
he got the result."
And—?" I asked.
"Oh," said the stranger quietly—
though I saw how hard he gripped the
stem of his glass—"I—I married her
all right. We've been married a long
time now—on and off . . . You—you
can never tell how women are going to
turn out"
He rose from his seat.
"You know," he Bald, "somehow, they
never meant to let Terence McGree
make a mistake!"
It has been stated by a French scientist that the sound of your voice or
your violin reached the sun by radiophone at eight minutes, and the planet Jupiter In twenty seven minutes. Or
supposing that the inhabitants of the
planet Mars had receiving apparatus
they could hear your voice in three or
four minutes. It seems Incredible,
and yet we become so accustomed to
hearing of the marvels of science that
we hardly "bat an eye" as It were,
when we see them demonstrated.
What nas become of tho Alaska
sourdough who after taking a bath
put on his vest under hlB union suit
and didn't discover hia mistake for a
Success depends upon backbone, nol
One nice thing about the garage mc
chanic Is that be never charges any
thing for the grease ho leaves on thc
Royston Lumber Co.
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50
Gratifying Results From The Poultry
Record of Performance Established
In 1919
The Old People's Hume at Vancouver,:
B.C., goes in heavily for poultry keeping, as Is proven by the tact that He-
port No. 2 of the Record of Performance in egg-laying, conducted by the
Poultry Division of the Dominion Live
Stock Branch, shows a list of 124 Leghorns at ihat Institution to which certificates were accorded for laying 160
eggs and upwards in 52 consecutive
weeks, and 15 to which advanced certificates were granted for laying up-
wards of 225 eggs In the same period,
tbe highest being 2!I7 and the second
274, both constituting records in the
Proviuco for Leghorns. A private
breeder at Victoria, B.C., can claim
thc record of production for While
Wyandottes, two producing 271 cges
each and one 284 in the specified lime
Taking the records by provinces Brit
Ish Columbia comes lirst with lit! advanced Leghorns averaging 238.32 eggs
per bird, 42 Wyandottes averaging
242.17 per bird and 25 Plymouth Rooko
averaging 241.17 per bird; Ontario second with 44 advanced Leghorns averaging 245 eggs per bird, 27 Plymouth
Hocks averaging 234.16 nnd 18 Wyandottes averaging 233.13 por bird, and
Quebec third with 10 advanced Plymouth Rocks averaging 235.13 eggs poi
bird, and 6 Rhode Island Reds avcrag
Ing 235.3 per bird. The Poultry Dlvls
lon started keeping the records in
1910, when 67 breeders entered 4,430
birds, which numbers increased in
1020 to 81 breeders and 7,511 birds. The
report shows that there was considerable improvement In the second year
compared with the first, not only in
ihe number of entries but In tho qualifications for certificates.
Wood for Sale
Any Length Required
Happy Valley Phone 92R
(ieeil Selection of Pipes, Cigar nnd
Cigarette Holders.
Football Results Every
Saturday Night
James Brown
Many who are not on tlie job all
Ihe time find themselves out of a job
In no lime.
About the only successful bulbing
suil censor Is the mosquito.
Rough Boys Well
Coal, Wood uud (.ceils of Any Kind
Delivered In All Ports of District.
ur l.eine Orders at Vendome Hotel. 51
MAY 20TH, 1922
Men's Boys' and Youths' Suits
Our Stock of Men's Suits is not large but comprises
some of the nicest lines desired.
Men's Brown Tweed Suits—made of good t'reed, smart
patterns, and the very latest and best designs. Our
New Price $22.50 and $2.5.00.
Men's Grey Cheek Tweed Suits—made from a very serviceable tweed, one which we can guarantee will give
you value for your monev, see this special line. Price
Men's Navy Serge—all wool, made of a hard wearing
material, warranted fas: color, style correct and the
pric $27.50.
Men's Fine Navy Serge—a beautiful quality such that
will give complete satisfaction to the purchaser, and
made in that, snappy waj which gives stvle to clothes.
Price $37.50.
Youths' Suits - liliKinit'i' Pants—our stock of suits for
big boys who desire something up to the minute is
very good, and the line of goods carried has the stamp
of one of the best houses in the trade whose mark is
a guarantee of goosl goods, correct style, and best
For The Smaller Boys—we have a choice selection of
suits which are very desirable, has good appearance,
the quality is right, and the style just what; any boy
would appreciate. Bring the boys in and be fitted for
the 24th.
Cumberland United defeated the
Cumberland City by six goals to nill in
the second game In the McLean Cup
seriea; tho result hardly Indicates the
run of play as the Cumlierland United
were la the best of form and played a
great game; there Is no team in the
province could have stood up against
the Cumberland United last Saturday,
their defence was sound and their forwards were in great shooting form.,
Tho Cumberland City boys held their,
superiors down to a two goal lead in i
the ilrst halt, and although defeated, j
played a strenuous game. Boyd, the
United'a goal-keeper brought off some
miraculous saves and he was respon-1
siblo for keeping the City scoreless.
Kenny waa the best man on the Held,
he played a skilful game all through-
aud at all times gave good advice to (
Ills team mates of which he Is captain.
This game proved to be one of Ihe best
exhibitions of football ever seen on the
Recreation Grounds . The next game
of the series will be announced
through the press.
A meeting is .being held in Iho Athletic Club, Sunday al ;! p.m., for the
purpose of organising an Intermediate
Baseball League for the district, A
four team league will probably be organized consisting of teams from
Cumberland, Union Bay, Japanese and
Bevan. Two representatives from each
team will ho at the meeting.
Personal Mention
Mr. E. I'. PickaTd ami Mr. J. Marpole
left by the Charmer on Sunday last for
Mr. W, A. Owen, Provincial Constable Dunbar ami Dr. Geo. K. MacNaughton, left for Vancouver on Sunday last, goihg via Nanaimo.
Mr. and Mrs. Jus. Hayworth left for
Vancouver on Sunday last and returned Tuesday.
Mr. Grainger, who bas been manager
')!' the Canadian Bank of Commerce
al Cumlierland tor tlie past year and
a half, lias been transferred to Vancouver, Mr. Kent taking bis place.
Mr. Hob Robertson met with a nasty
accident al No, ti mine.   His foot was
1 crushed under a big mine bucket,
i   Mrs. Chris. Patterson and three chil-
1 dren arrived in town on Sunday from
Ni wcubUo, Australia, on a visit to hei
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Shearer.
Mr. It. K. iF'rost left on Sunday for
Vancouver and will return on Wednes-
. day.
Dr. and Mrs. Hicks had a most enjoyable bridge party last Saturday evening.    Miss   Clinton   won   the   first
prize, Airs. Clinton securing the sec-
; ond.   Mr. Q. Tarbell won first prize for
j Hie men, Dr. MacNaughton winning the
j second.
Miss Clinton and Miss Cockerel left
j nn Monday for a holiday in Victoria.
Mayor MacDonald motored to Nanaimo on Saturday and returned on
Un Monday evening there was a false
lire alarm for the purpose of timing
how quickly the firemen turned out.
, The turn-out was accomplished in less
j than t wominutes,
Mrs. ]\,Uaum returned to her home
: in Seattle after spending two weeks'
i vacation with her parents, Mr. and
j Airs. D. Stewart
j     Mr. C. R. Drader left for Victoria
: Wednesday morning.
Mr, Thomas Graham left for Van-
I couver Monday morning.
|    Airs. D. Alitchell and children arrived
iu town Tuesday evening.
*We can't understand why Edison is
given credit for Inventing the talking
machine when the Bible tells us woman came frnm man's ribs.
NEUKITSa   vs.
Rheumatism ii-sdshnilartroublcs
invariably yield to this T.R.C's
(Tcmpleton's Rheumatic Capsules) treatment. Many doctors
and many h mui-eds of druggists
froisicoaKi. io coast will confirm
this truth, The hundreds ol testimonial lette.s in our files show
that T.R.C's have successfully
treated Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Neuritis, Sciatica am! scute Ncu-
ralgia ot t-.ll kinds. But the best
evidence in yc-.-r n-vn experience.
I! you suV'er v.e want you to try
this guaranteed non-injurious
remedy at our c- pense. Druggists sell T.R.C's $1.00 per box.
For Free Trial write T.R.C Go.!
68 Colbornt; 3t., Toronto.
Sold by It. E. FROST
.JE-T***: KShaiaKS'VK:?
Wednesday, May 24th, has been de-
eided upon as the official opening day
of the Cumberland Tennis (board)
Court. Numerous repairs have been
attended lo, and all llie boards have
heen planed down and put Into first-
class shape. New netting has nlso
heen ereged and the whole court newly painted.
The management are looking forward to this being the banner season
for tenuis Iti Cumberland, a large
number of new members having been
li Is expected that a record crowd
will bo In attendance on the afternoon
of the 24th, arrangements having been
made to accommodate all comers. Afternoon tea will also he served.
Ancient Order of Foresters
Meetings are held on tho second
and fourth Wednesdays of each month,
in tbe Fraternity Hall, Dunsmuir Ave.
Visiting brethren cordially invited,
Kdward Gomm, Chief Ranger.
F. Eaton, Secretary.
F. Slaughter, Treasurer.
WM.MERRIFIELD,    Proprietor
Dunsmuir Ave.
Cumlierland, B. C
Factory Experience
ave Orders at Frost's Drug Store,
AND after their first
" home" nieal he im-
'puUively placed his arm
around her saying " Girlie you are just wonderful
—that* home-made bread
was delicious."
Campbell Ilijjliet, Local Manager
Courtenay I'hone 33
repair.    Reasonable price tor cash.
Apply Islander Ollice. Jll
Baseball Club
To Be Hold in The llo-llo Hall
MAY 24th
4-Piece Orchestra
Gentlemen ?1
Ladies 25c
Play Ball 9:30 p.m. -
Home Run 2:30 a.m.
Orer $60 Will Ile Offered In
Tickets 15c or 2 for 25c,
1st Prize—$10.00 Cash—Donated by
Cumberland and Union Water Works
Co., Ltd.
2nd  Prize—One   Load  Coal   (value
J3.75)—Donated by Thos. Graham.
Srd   Prize—One   Load  Coal   (value
$3.75)—Donated by Thos. Graham:
4th Prize—Pair Ladies' Shoes (value
$7.50)—Donated by W. Gordon.
5th Prize—Box Peg Top Cigars (value
$7.60)—Donated   by   Conti's   Poolroom.
Gth   Prize—Box   Chocolates    (value
$5.00)—Donated by Royal Candy Co.
7th Prize—Gent's Hat (value $5.00)
—Donated by Campbell Bros.
8th Prize—$4.00 Trade—Donated by
Tommy Nahanishi.
9th Prize—$3.00 Trade—Donated by
C. H. Tarbell.
10th Prize—Cap (value $3.00)—Donat
ed by F. Partridge.
11th Prize—Cuff Links (value $2.50)—
Donated by L. A. Stevens.
12th Prize—Soled Pair Shoes  (value
($2.25)—Donated by L. Fransescini.
ISth  Prize—lien's   Silk  Hose   (value
$2.25)—Donated by J. Sutherland.
14th   Prize—Box   Chocolates    (value
$2.00)—Donated by R. E. Frost.
15th Prize—$2.50 In Trade—Donatedby
W. P. Symohds.
ICtli Prize—Sack Hoyal Household
Flour (value $2.40)—Donated by J.
Idieus, Royston.
17th Prize—3-Ibs. Great West Tea
(value $2.40)—Donated by Mumford
aud Walton.
Boost the Merchant
Who Boosts Sport
(Continued From   Page One)
the composer's work."
Vancouver World, Doc. 2S, 1920.
(Messiah.")—"Of the soloists the work
if Gideon Hicks courted warm adml
ration, He sang his music with keen
musical authority and respect for Han
dellan traditions."
Tacoma Ledger, May 3, 1921, (St.
Cecillii Club)—"As soloist the club
presented Gideon Hicks, who with a
smooth, sweet-toned baritone found
instant favors Willi his hearers "
News Tribune—"St. Cecilia Club presented Gideon Hick:;, whose beautiful
finely modulated voice and rare artistry won for hlin Instant appreciation,
and gave lo his hearers the delight of
listening to a singer whose musicianship Is equal tn his vocal gifts, and
who gave every number with such
poise and mastery as to arouse the
highest admiration."
OPENING   MAY   23rd
MaplesTea House
Royston Beach
The Finest Place on The Island
A Full Stock of Johnson Bros.
Famous E. L. & S. Dinner Ware
Made in England
Cups and Saucers
Plates all sizes
Coupe Sougs
Rimmed Soups
Platters all sizes
Bakers all sizes
Scollops all sizes
Gravy and Sauce Boats
Sugars and Creams 2
Bowls all sizes
Covered Vegetable Dishes .
Jugs all sizes
Also a Stock of Litho Cups and Saucers in 4 patterns
The Housekeeper may purchase any quantity of
the above line so as to enable her in time to have in
her possession a full dinner set which she can admire at
all times. '
A Full Stock of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Burns  & Brown
New shipments of these high-
grade confections arrive every
two weeks, ensuring fresh goods
all the time.
for those holiday rides after the
necessary welding has been done
on your car. Why not employ
us to do the work? We have
the proper facilities and the skilled welders and our costs are low.
Give   us   the   chance.
A. R. Kierstead, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland
Fifteen-cent whisky has appeared ln
New Vork. After two drinks a man
feels like thirty cents.
For Best Quality
Fresh and Cured Fish
Form 9.
.Notice of Intention to Apply to
Purchase Lund
In Coast District Hnnge II and situate in False Scooner Pass, and lying
Hast of Schooner Pass which lies East
of Braham Island, at the Entrance to
Seymour Inlet.
Take notice that I, Ambrose Allison,
of Vnncouver, B. C., occupation lumberman, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the South West Comer ot Lot
i)98 at the head of False Schooner Pass,
thence East 10 chains, thence South 60
chains, thence West 20 chains, thence
South 15 chains, tbence West 20 chains
lo shore line, thence along shore to
point of commencement, and containing 100 acres more or less.
Dated: April 22nd, 1922. Jy 1.
Mr. P. Monte returned from Seattle
Wednesday and will be In town for a
fow days.
Our Motto:
W. P. Symons  . .    Proprietor'
   . st
write for prices to
Office 2620 Bridge Street, Victoria, B.C.
Wood for Sale
Cut Any Length Required.
Phone 86F
Happy Valley
D. Campbell's
Meat  Market
Besides the usual variety of
Fresh and Cured Meats with
sauces, ketchups and pickles, I
have fresh shipments of vegetables and fruits coming in continually.   Today I have
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C. I


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