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The Cumberland Islander Jun 10, 1922

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Array .  "'
ftorincW
SS.JMBERLAND ISLANDER
id
With which Is consolidated the   Cumberland News.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR—N0.23
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, JUNE 10th, 1922
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:  TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
G.W.V.A.
Notes
WEEK OF JINE 10
All ex-service men are Invited to
Attend a special meeting to be held
in the G.W.V.A. hall on Wednesday.
June 21, commencing at 7 p.m., when
Mr. W. C. Warren, of tho D.S.C.R.,
Victoria, will address the meeting
ami take up tlie question of pensions
aad insurance.
Any overseas man or woman needing advice, information or assistance
ln connection with either of tho above
questions are advised to attend this
meeting, especially as the special
benefit^ under the returned soldiers'
Insurance act expires on September
first next.
Every one who served owes it to
himself and to his family to investigate this scheme fully.
Following    are    some    important
points about Government insurance.
Medical examination is not required
and the rates are very low.
The premiums   may   be   paid   In
small monthly instalments.
Every policy issued hy tho Government has a generous cash surrender
value after it has been in force for
two years.
Returned soldiers' insurance costs
less than other similar forms of permanent life protection.
,We would state here for tho information of those who have been tli inking and stating otherwise that the
G.W.V.A. do not either directly or indirectly derive any benefit from any
pollcies that might be had by any
member or others.
Don't forget the G.W.V.A. whist
drive and dance tonight, Friday, June
8. Whist 8 to 10, dancing 10 to 12
p.m. Good music, good prizes. Price
as usual, gents fifty cents and lauies
refreshments.
..MISS WATSON  HONORED.
Miss Grace Watson, of tho stall of
the Royal Bank, was the raison d'etre
of a miscellaneous shower given on
Wednesday afternoon last by Mrs.
E. R. Hicks and Mrs. James Hood at
the residence of Mrs. Hicks, Windermere Avenue, in honor of Miss Watson's forthcoming marriage. The
reception rooms were artistically
decorated and the tea table looked
exceedingly pretty. Two large kew-
pies dressed as bride and bridegroom
adorned the centre of the table, while
festoons hung from the chandelier to
the corners of the gaily docked table,
where they were held ln position by
small kewpies. Many beautiful gifts
were received and the congratulations showered on Miss Watson in
her forthcoming marriage exemplified the high esteem in which the
bride-to-be Is held.
Connaught Cup
Game Saturday
Local football fans assured of a
ding-dong battle tomorrow, Saturday,
afternoon oil the Recreation Grounds,
when Nanaimo and Cumberland meet
ln the first round of tho Connaught
Cup, which Is emblematic of the
championship of Canada. Tlio win
ners of this game nre favorites to
represent British Columbia in tlio
Dominion play-olf series, which takes
placo in Winnipeg lato In July. Both
teams are confident of making tlio
trip and have been training hard for
the game on Saturday.
The Cumberland eleven are very
optimistic and assure their followers
of victory.   That's the stuff!
Jack Rodgers, of Ladysmith, will
handle the game, which is billed to
start at 3.15 The price of admission
will be twenty-five cents.
Cumberland's line-np will be as
follows: — Walltor; Conti and Campbell; Irvine, Kenny and Brewster;
Hltchens, Milligan, James, Plump and
Appleby.
Musical Recital
Much Appreciated
One of the most enjoyable musical
treats ever given in Cumberland was
tlie recital, given on Monday evening
by Mrs. Gertrude Huntley Green and
Mr. Gideon Hicks. The audience was
justly enthusiastic and repeatedly demanded encores.
Mrs. Green possesses magnetism
and charm, combined wilh a most
pleasing personality! and quite won
Uie hearts ot all her hearers. She
plays witli a faultless technique,
wilh most artistic conception and
brilliancy and thoughtful attention to
detail, The "Chopin" group wos
especially enjoyable, perhaps tlie fav-
irito being the Nocturne in G minor.
Vs au encore Mrs. Green demonstrated her versatility by playing a violin
nolo, playing Ibis instrument with unusual beauty of tone and interpretative effect. Mrs. Ralph Frost accompanied Mrs. Green in this number in
her usual manner. The ease with
which Mrs. Green plays the most difficult passages was amply demonstrated In the playing of the Sixth
Rhapsody of Liszt, for which she received repeated applause. The well
known "Sextette" from Lucia, played
with the left hand alone, quito delighted everyone. In fact, each and
every number was a revelation to all
tlie music lovers of Cumberland.
Mr, Gideon Hicks was in splendid
voice and met with a most gratifying
reception. He possesses a voice of
great volume and beauty of tone. His
enunciation is perfect, and he shows
splendid vocal attainment. All his
.iongs were well chosen and rendered
in truly artistic style. "Tourney of
King John" aud "The Victor" perhaps
being tlie favorite. "Rolling Down to
Rio" was a delightful feature and
equally enjoyable were Rubinstein's
'Since First I Met Thee" and the ever
popular "I'll Sing Thee Songs of
Araby," which Mr. Hicks knows will
always please a Cumberland audience.
Biggest Thrill
Seen On Screen
Priscilla Dean the Star
A rushing, roaring sweep of resistless waters released from bondage—a
mighty torrent of timber crushing,
grinding oil before it—logs bumping,
splintering in tlie snarling waters—
sweeping all before its relentless
path. Such is one of the big thrills
in 'Conflict."
The most gripping, soul-searing
moment ever filmed. Terrific in its
intensity, the mighty log jam, tho
blowing up of the dam, and swashing torrent of felled forest ls the
mightiest spectacle of the camera's
art.
In all Us splendor, in all Its ruthless glory, "Conflict," Priscilla Doan's
wonderful new Universal-Jewel, coming to the llo-llo theatre Friday aud
Saturday, vividly records the actual
dynamiting of a huge dam, and the
breaking loose of hundreds of thousands of the prisoned logs.
"Conflict," the sensational Red
Book serial by Clarence Budington
Kelland, is a mystery-drama, the
rugged mountain country of the Canadian North Woods as Its locals.
"Confli"t" is the story of a fight-
he battle of two indomitable wills-
tho struggle for tiie mastery of the
logging industry.
The beauty of thephotogrophy nnd
the magnificent scenery of the Canadian North Woods country Is unsurpassed.
Thousands upon thousands of huge
logs whirling through the dynamited
dam wero caught by tbo six cameramen who risked their lives to attain
tills remarkable film.
An entire logging camp, running at
full blast witli all its men, was requisitioned by Stuart Paton In the direction of tills marvellous picture.
''Conflict" surpasses even "Reputation"—Priscilla Dean's most recent
Universal-Jewel success—in its intensity and dramatic forco.
"Hurricane' Hutch" and comedy
reels will he screened also.
Three Nights Per Week Only
Until further notlco, Mr. Jas. Hayworth, of the Ilo-Ilo theatre, will only
show pictures three nights each
week, namely, Wednesdays, Fridays
and Saturdays. Patrons are asked to
kindly make a note of these changes.
Presentation Of Coderre Cup
And Medals To No. 4 Team
Local Team, Captained by A. J,
Championship Prizes at
Taylor, Will Receive Dominion
Monday's  Free   Concert
\
On Monday evening a particularly
fitting recognition of merit will take
place in the llo-llo theatre at 7.30,
the, event being the presentation of
ihe Coderre Cup and modals awardei
by tho St. John Ambulance Association, the medals awarded by the Department of Mines ot the provincial
government of B. C. and the special
prizes awarded by the Canadian Col-
merles (Dunsmuir), Ltd.,, to the No.
4 mine surface team, winners of the
Dominion championship in the mining division on first aid to the injured.
The team is composed of A. J. Taylor,
(captain), Chas. Nash, H. Boffey, J.
G, Lockhart and James Quinn.
The Coderre Cup and medals will
be presented to the victorious team
*>y His Honor Lieut-Governor W. C.
Nicol, of the Province of British Columbia. The Department of Mines
medals will be presented by the Hon.
W. Sloan, Minister of Mines of the
Province of British Columbia. The
special prizes awarded by the Canadian Collieries will be presented by
.Mr. Thomas Graham, General Superintendent of the Canadian Collieries,
(D), Ltd.
During the evening a splendid programme will be gone through, Included iu the programme are the following artistes: Mr. H. McAuley, Mr.
W. Williams, Miss Jean Gilchrist,
Mr. J. Carr, Mr. R. Splttal, Mrs.Fyvle
and ilr. W. A. Owen.
The presentation and concert will
be absolutely free and the general
public are herewith invited to come
and spend a few hours at what ls expected to be a very enjoyable evening.
.. After the presentation and concert
a dance will be held in the spacious
dance hall in tlie Ilo-Ilo- theatre, the
admission to which will be gents Jl-00
ladies refreshments.
A short review of the splendid work
being done by tbe local St. John Ambulance Association will not bo out
of order.
In 1D20, this splendid organization
was revived In Cumberland, chiefly
through the efforts of Mr. Thomas
Graham, General Superintendent of
the C. C. (D.)Ltd„ and Mr. Charles
Graham, District Superintendent of
the Comox Mines, Cumberland, B.C. •
A new drill hall was completed and
equipped through the generosity of
the Canadian Collieries and the en
thusiasts in first aid began their arduous tasks and studies, and through
tlie generous advice and assistance
given by Drs. McNaughton and Hicks
a few teams were got together. After
training and study it was decided to
enter the No. 4 surface team in the
Dominion competitions and much to
their credit, they won second place.
This ln Itself was a remarkable showing for such a young team, their enthusiasm was unbounded and they
resolved to get the flrst place the following year, If hard work and study
would do lt. The results speak for
themselves, as ln 1921 they won the
coveted Coderre Cup and medals,
which ls emblematic of the Dominion
championship.
It is to be hoped that the present
efficiency will be continued and that
it will also be an incentive to the
otlier teams ln the district, but efficiency can only be gained through
constant work and study, so do not
rest on your laurels, boys, but keep
at the good work as there are a great
number of excellent flrst aid teams ln
this great Dominion ot ours, who are
trying to get to the enviable position
you sre in today. Cumberland Is
proud of you, they are also proud of
the mine rescue team, who won the
International championship last year.
First aid and mine rescue work go
hand in hand and to have the Dominion championship winners In flrst
aid and the International championship winners in mine rescue work In
this small city of ours, ls something,
that the residents of Cumberland
should be proud of, bo good luck to
you, but keep up your present high
standard of efficiency.
Proficiency ln rendering first aid to
our fellow humans ls a noble/work
and often goes unheralded and unsung. It ls very seldom that public
recognition ls given to work ot this
kind, and it is to be hoped that the
pu'.lic will recognize and appreciate
the work that the local boys have accomplished In bringing such a 'high
honor to Cumberland.
The ladies of Cumberland Centre
will handle the refreshments at the
dance, and as they will have an
abundance of sandwiches, the ladles
attending the dance are asked to
kindly bring cakes only.
SHIPPING AT CANADIAN
COLLIERIES' COALING
WHARF AT UNION BAY
Week Ending June 8th, ll)±!
Canadian, coastwise; Sudlo and
scow, coastwise; Charmer, Vancouver; Shamrock, coastwise; Protesllaus,
Vancouver; Wireless, coastwise;
Dauntless, coastwise; Princess Etm,
Skagway; Peerless, coastwise; Spray,
coastwise; Chieftain,, coastwise; Active, coastwise; Peggy O'Neill, coastwise.
Honor Roll Of
Local School
Division I.—Toshio Kajlyama, Tom
Abe, Lottie Dallos, Katie Bono, Mary
Francioli, Nora Glen.
Division II.—Priscilla Cloutier, M.
Halliday, Toslilka Iwasa, May Hughes
Willie Devoy, Alma Conrad, Duncan
Thompson.
Division III,—Sura Davis, Jessie
Grant, Gordon Walker, Leonard
Shouldice, Isao Abe.
Division IV.—Kathleen Cook, John
Horbury, Josie Plrozzinl, Charles
Tobacco, Norman Hill, Lllah LewiB,
Division V.—Norma Parnham, Lily
Leversedge, Eleanor Ilergland, Margaret Hughes, Kathleen Emily, Mah
Shun.
Division VI.—Edna Davis, Margaret
Salmon, Joo Williams, Lena Marlotti,
Kishlo Kaga, Allan Glen, Ella Johnson.
Division VII,—Isabel Brown, Beatrice Cavalloro, George Brown, Minora
Tuharii, Allco McLennan, Wong Hong,
Tasku Oyama.
Division VIII.—Kitty Prior, Alven
Freloni, Nellio Walker, Lena Tomas-
sl, Rudl Bonora, Delina Peretto.
Division IX.—Cazuka Iwasl, Nina
Shields, Hczako Nakano, Albert Coup-
er, Cyijll Davis, Nellie Chow, Winona
Baird.
Division X.—Archie Wolsb, Wilton
Dalby, Irvln Banks, Marlon Comb,
Mary McMillan, Joo Whyley.
Division XI. — Bryson Parnham,
Agnes MacKinnon, Aku Matsunago,
George Sulto, Lem Hing, Fung Him.
Division XII. — Harold Hughes,
Alex Somerville, Joe Toun, Jackie
Morrison, David Hunden, Willie Cloutier.
Division XIII.—Elizabeth Cunllfte,
Margaret Robinson, Edgar Trehorno,
Willie Brown, Dick Choc, Arnold
MacDonald.
Granby Defeats
Cumberland 5-1
The finest pride of a boy or man Is
not his pleasure in Ills own achievements, It is his pride In his almost ry
and the heritage of noblo deeds
passed dowu to hint.
Failure to hit In pinches caused the
Cumberland baseballers to lose when
they locked horns with Crsnby last
Sunday ln an Island league fixture.
Although the southerners won 6-1,
tlie score is not a true Indication of
the merits of the teams on the day's
play. The Cumberland boys secured
as many hits as their opponents, but
failed to connec t when hits were
needed. On no less than three oc-
ocaslns, the locals had men parked
on the third sack but the batter failed
to hit safely. Shakespeare, on the
mound for Cumberland, was not quite
as steady as usual, having a tendency
to be wild at times, joe Brown
pitched an cxcollent game for Granby,
but was lucky to get off as lightly as
he did. The heavy hitting honors
were evenly divided between the
teams. Finch and Hogan each slapped out two-baggers, while McMurty
and  Plump secured throe hits.
Both teams were evenly matched
as regards their hitting and fielding
abilities, each securing seven hits and
four errors were chalked evenly be
tweon them. The Granby gang tore
loose on the bases however and secured no less than live amongst them
Cumberland Lose Chance
The locals secured their only run
of the game In the fifth. With two
men away Shakespeare reached flrst
ou Megan's error; Plump drove
Shakey home, when he laced out a
three-bagger. Incidentally, Toots died
there. Tiie same fate befell Tucker
James In thc second inning with
Johnny Marrochl behind him on second base, and the last man out found
another glorious chance to win the
game vanished Into thin air in tho
eighth stanza. With one down. Conti
singled and advanced to third on
Finch's two-sackor, but houos ended
when James struck out and Loinan-
sky (lew out to left field.
(■runhj (let live
Thc visitors secured their first two
runs tu thu third liming.-   Larden
Police Court News
Sidney Eccleston, ot Royston Road,
while returning home from school at
midday Monday, was struck on the
left eye by a rock thrown by a youth.
He was admitted to the hospital
where he was attended by Dr. McNaughton, who found the eye much
bruised and hemorrhage of the eyeball, which will necessitate his boing
detained at the hospital for several
days. At the time ot reporting he
was progressing favorably. The matter is in the hands of Chlet Merry and
the sequel will probably be heard at
the police court In the near future.
Three Juvenile delinquents were
brought before the stipendiary magistrate, Mr. John Baird, on Wednesday,
for creating a disturbance and Impeding and Incommoding peaceable passengers on Dunsmuir Avenue last
Sunday evening. They pleaded guilty
to the offence.
In addressing the magistrate, Chief
Merry said that lt was with great reluctance he had found it necessary
to bring the boys before the court,
but in view ot the large number of
complaints already received ot the
disorderly conduct of boys ln the city,
lt wub Imperative that some action be
taken to put a stop to the stone
throwing and disorderly behavior of
boys. The chief said the parents were
highly respectable people, but the
boys had got out ot hand. He respectfully submitted that a certain
course might be adopted which although It would free the boys from
the stigma of having a conviction recorded against them ln tbe police
court, would nevertheless ensure
their future good conduct for a period
under his, the chief's, surveillance.
His worship then addressing the
boys warned them as to their future
behavior, pointing out to them that
they had pleaded guilty to an offence
which rendered tbem liable to a heavy
fine or Imprisonment He directed
that they be discharged on their own
recognizances to be of good behavior for one month, and that during
that period they report themselves
weekly to the chief. He warned them
that If they wore again brought before the court they would be seriously
dealt with.
A certain section of the Juvenile
element ln the city appear to be trying to see how far tbey can go before
the new chief takes an Interest in
their behavior. Several have already
had the point decided for them.
For some time past considerable
annoyance has been caused by the
larrikin element, who ln emulating
conduct of Paul Pry, have Interested
themselves ln peering through the
windows of the ladles' dressing room
and passing objectionable comments
on the occupants, wheu dances are
held at the theatre. Last Saturday
evening found the chief on deck, and
the result In several cases was that
certain Individuals found It rather
uncomfortable to sit down for some
little time after a short Interview
with him.
MERV1LLE HARVEST FAIR,
WEDNESDAY, AUG. SS, 1923
Space to let for exhibition of agricultural implements, sideshows, etc.,
also tenders for contract for catering.
Those desiring same, please apply to
Ihe Secretary, Mervllle Fair Committee, Mervllle, B.C., for terms.
Owing to a typographical error In
last week's Issue, the date for tho
Mervllle harvest fair read Wednesday
May 23, Instead of Wednesday, Aug.
23.
Death Claims
Young Resident
Death came with friendly care,
The opening bud to Heaven conveyed,
And bade it blossom there.
The funeral of the little Bon of Mr.
and Mrs. A. Derbyshire, was held on
Sunday afternoon. Tho Rev. W.
Leversedge, of the Anglican Church,
conducted thc services and spoke in
words of tenderest sympathy and
comfort, of deepest Christian hopo
and promise
Ten littlo schoolmates acted as'
pall-bearers, their names being as
follows: Albert Gomm, Chyllss Eacott
Norman Gomm, Aldln Francescini,
Jackie Cot, Willie Eccleston, Leslie
Farmer, Second Marletti, Arnold
Derbyshire, Sydney Eccleston.
Each boy carried a few pansies
which were deposited in the grave.
Mr and Mrs. Derbyshire also placed
pansies on the grave, this being the
dead boy's favorite flower.
During Ronald's brief school days
in our city his sweet face and attractive manners won the hearts ot both
toscher and pupils. In his class he
held a rank ot unusual high standing,
and his memory will live on as aa
example. During his short illness.
Ronald received many gifts of flowers
fruit and toys, all of which emphasized his popularity. The list of floral tributes were as follows:
-Mamma, Dadda and   Uttle Norma,
pillow; Mr. and Mrs. H. Farmer and
family,  heart;  Mr, and  Mrs.  Wally
Hudson and family, cross.
Wreaths
Grandma, Uncle and Aunt, Fernie;
Aunt, Uncle aud Cousins, Ladysmith;
Aunt, Uncle and Cousin, Cumberland;
Teachers and scholars ot Holy Trinity Sunday School, Teachers ot Cumberland Public School, Pupils of Cumberland Public School, Mr, and Mrs.
Ed, Gomm and family, Mr. and MrB.
Tom Eccleston and family, Maccabees Benefit Association, Ladies' Auxiliary G.W.V.A., Ancient Order ot
Forresters Court Bevan, Mr. and Mrs.
Mumford, Mr. and Mrs, J. J. Potter,
Mr, and Mrs. R. Saunders, Miss Ethel
and May Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Jones and family, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Yarrow, Miss Isabel Yarrow, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Partridge, Miss Muriel
Partridge, Mrs. R. Brown and Mrs.
Whltehouse,
Sprays
Mr. and MrB. E. McAdams, Miss If.
Gomm, Mrs. W. Potter, Miss Ellen
Saunders, Mr. and Mrs. Alec Brown,
Miss M. Tarbell, Miss Emma Picketti,
Miss Lena Bogo, Miss Lily Pickettl,
Miss Isabel Yarrow, Mies Muriel
Partridge, Miss Janet Bogo, Miss V.
Pickettl, Miss Jean and Ella Johnston, Mr. and Mrs. A. Waddlngton,
Mrs. and Chyllss Eacott, Miss McLennan, Miss Lallar, Master Atden Fran-
clsclni, Masters Marletti three sprays,
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Walker and family, Mr. and MrB. Frank Slaughter,
MIbs McLennan, Master Norman Frelone, Miss Beryl Hudson, Miss May
and Harriet Mclnulty.
FOUL TIPS FROM
THE DIAMOND
Hello? What are we going to do
now? Walt until the next Cumber-
land-Granby game!
The locals visit sNanalmo and Chc-
msinus this week-end. The bigger of
tho Mortons and a now pitcher will
probably bo on the line-up.
Ladysmith leads tho Island leaguo
with Cumberland, Courtenay and
Granby tied for second place, and
Chcmalnus in the cellar.
On Sunday Union Bay and thc Japs
mix matters on the Rocreation
Grounds at 3 o'clock, and the local
Intermediates play Bevan at Bevan,
the time nol being decided yot.
baugh secured a pass, stole second
but advanced to third when Finch's
peg went through second ond came
home on Shakespeare's wild pitch.
McGler was at bat and waB automatically out for attempting to bunt after
the second strike. The Granby outfit
would not believe It, or said they did
not, until the umpire showed them
what thc book ssld. Joe Lapsansky
then csme to the bat and rocelved a
base on balls, tore down to second
for a steal and scored on Bassett's
single to left. Thc side was retired
when Brown knocked a Ily to Tucker
James,
The remaining three were secured
by Granby in the flrst of the last
inning. Brown was hit hy Shako
spoarc and scorod on MoMurty's
three-bagger. McMurty also Bcorlng
on Hogan's drive. Lardcnbaugh
scored Hogan for tbe final run, when
he poked one to short.
Sunday was the second occasion
the Japanese and Ihe clam-diggers
went Into extra innings to settle their
ball game. Sunday's gamo will bo
full of Interest ns the teams have not
met on thc local ground this season.
The Cumberland seniors cleaned up
thc Japs 26-8 In a practice game last
Wednesday. St. Clair and Boyd
twirled for the seniors and Hojo and
Kenchy wero on the mound for the
Japs.
Wedding
Mllllchamp-Blckln
Thc marriage took place yesterday,
ot Christ Church Cathedral, between
Hhodo. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Bickle. of 1317 Pandora Avenue, and Mr. John Gray Mllllchamp,
of Vancouver. ' **»
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 192&
The Prodigal Son
The youngest son of William Tim-1
mis gave his flrst real kick against
t'us pricks of country life when he
forwarded aa annual subscription to
the office of The Cynic—an illustrated
weekly which took a great interest
ln girls with slim little legs and
wicked little eyes and mouths. Considering that his eldest brother was
a regular subscriber to the British
Weekly and the Church Times there
was bound to bo grave troublo In
the home.
It come with tho first arrival of the
new paper.
"Alfred," said his big brother.
"what's that you're  reading?"
"The—Goods!" chuckled Alfred.
"Kindly refrain from using slang
or I shall tell your father."
"Ratsl" said Alfred.
The big brother pushed back his
chair from the table, Blood up and
then leant forward like a pnle younn
curate drooping over a congregation
ot sinners. As he did so, his eyo
caught sight of a young lady clad in
:i garter, a waistband and a pair of
car-rings. She was standing cunningly on one leg while a fat and re-
spectable old gentleman was slipping
a shoe on her other foot. Naturally
the elder brother shrank hack in holy
horror.
"Give nie that paper Immediately,'"
he demanded.
"Certainly not!     You can order a
copy for yourself if you want to sec
it."
I    "Then i shall fetch father!"
Alfred took no notice ot this terrible threat but continued his optical
perambulations further Into the In
terior of ths journal, At the ninth
page he stepped and stared In amazement.
"It's all right, .lohn!" he said
"We're saved! Listen to this: 'Our
Weekly Sormons for the Young. Num
her 1.   For all Flappers under 25.'"
"Blasphemy!" cried John lu a thick
"Let me road   il
Alfred.   "Judge not,
to you,'
John .
pleaded
llllilSiHinll!!?!;!:!:]!!!!!!!!]]]!!:::!1;:!!!;^:^;;! ■ 'l1:^::: -i-J!!;i :i!!!lli;:j iiiiiiiiiiimi 1
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
800   "    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 75 Co., Ltd. p. Q. 314
Whereas certain mischievously Inclined persons have tampered
with the valvte of the mains of this company, thereby allowing
a considerably amount of water to run to waste, we therefore
wish to point out that it ls a serious offence to tampe- with such
valves, and should the offending parties be apprehended they will
be prosecuted to the very fullest extent of the law.
CUMBERLAND AND UNION WATERWORKS
COMPANY, LIMITED
But before he could finish tiie quotation the big brother rushed from the
room, tore distractedly through the
garden and orchard, thrust his head
into hulf-a-dozen stables, sheds and
fowl pens, and finally unearthed his
father from the bowels of the pigsty.
"Father!"   he   panted,  "Alfred  has
. . . . gone mad!    He has been seized
by a devil.   You must go to him . .
before it is too late."
The old man came out or the pigs'
residence, removed some of the straw
from his beard and hair, and pensively put his pitchfork against the sty
wall. Being a widower with only
two sons, he took disturbances of
this sort with a certain amount of
quiet resignation.
"What's the matter now,, John?"
be asked wearily.
"It's Alfred! lie's gloating over a
wioked and immoral paper aud—he
r.Imply laughed ut me whon I told
hint."
"Hut where did he get it from?"
"I don't know.    It came by post."
"Very well! You get on with this,
John; and I'll go and see him."
John picked up the pitchfork, und
ihe pigs—who had never really liked
his austere nature—scampered away
inlo the furthest corner of the sty,
where they stood angrily grunting
and barking.
The old man sighed, knocked the
dirt oil' his boots and went Into the
house.
"Alfred!" he called.
'"Yes, dad!"
"Bring me that papcr.ray boy!"
"Half a minutc.dad!"
"Do you hear me?"
"Oh   ... all right!"
So Alfred came to the throne of
Judgment witli the new paper in his
band—and a little smile on his lips.
"You'll ime it, dad," he said, quietly.   "It's jolly good—and quite new."
His father coughed. Like nil parents, he had a Great Weakness for
youngest sons, hut he also knew that
one had to be very firm with them—
if possible ....
He look the paper gingerly and
sadly, and as lie glanced through its
contents he tried hard to keep a
straight fa.ee.
"My son!" he said at last.
"Don't you like it, dad?"
"Surely, you're old enough . . ."
"That's the reason," answered the
other. "I'm getting fed up with
farming, it's too dull and lonely here.
1 wa«t to see the world—not John's
face every day." \
"Tut! Tut! You mustn't be so
hard on him.   He means well."
For a moment or so Alfred studied
liis great, hob-nailed boots, his mud
stained leggings and liis rough, cor
duroy breeches.
LOP
coEETIR
FABRIC
Dunlop Mile-age
ii\/\ ILE AGE " is the magic word in Tiredom
j yj these days, and Dunlop Tires right across
the continent are rolling up record after
record.
To think about a 5,000-mile Tire is to live in the
past; to talk about a 10,000-mile Tire is to be "just
ordinary;" to dwell on a 15,000, 20,000, 25,000 mile
Tire is to get into that rubber sphere where Dunlop
is pre-eminently the leader.
Ask for Dunlop Cord and specify " Traction."
Then you are on your way to a new experience.
Dunlop Tires Mean More Mfleadgj
"Father," he said at last, "let me
sell my portion ot the,cattle—and get
out of here. I'm going mad. Since
I've seen this paper I can feel it
coming on worse than ever. It tells
me that outside in the Big World,
there's Life and Adventure—and then
1 look up and see —John . . . and
tlie other sheep . . ."
For a quarter of an hour or more
lie developed this theme of unbearable boredom and impending insanity,
and, as lie did so, the Great Weakness for Youngest Sons again seized
his father.
"So he it!" said the old man tn
shaking voice. "But remember, If
vou leave this farm you do so never
to darken these doors again."
Alfred pondered on this for a second or so.   Then he said:
"I'll risk it, dad! London's a big
place and I shall soon find a Job
there. And, any old way, It'll be—
lite!    So who cares?"
The nexl day he sold his portion of
the live stock—half-a-dozen sheep, a
■ouple of bullocks, a horse, three
,'oats. twenty-six assorted poultry,
ind two milch kine.
Then he embraced his father, told
John liow much he would miss his
pleasant face in the mornings and set
oul for the City of Light and Laughter.
II,
It took mighty London three years
to break little Allied, but It managed
io do the Job very thoroughfully. It
eventually reduced him to nothing
but the suit he stood up, or sat down,
in, an old pair of boots, a woolly
vest, a pair of blue silk pants, a
frayed collar, a brown poplin tie,, a
pair of daring socks and a mole-coloured trilby. But he had wooed and
loved; loved and lost; succeeded and
tailed; and, once or twice, half-killed
himself with the candle that burns at
both ends.    And he had lived . . .
When he had sunk to the uttermost
depths and there was no solitary hope
left for him in the whole of London
he began thinking furiously. And, as
he thought, so a little inward voice
whispered to him:
"There's still the old man, you
know ... ."
Alfred suddenly felt very homesick.
He wanted to go out and chat with
the cattle on the old farm, to chase
tlio chickens, to chivy tlle cows, to
furrow the fields, to throttle the fa:-
ted turkey for the Christmas dinner,
to be bock once more In the loving
arms of Mother Nature, where the
earth was so much cooler and swee*-
er than the grey stone pavements of
the .Metropolis. As he pondered on
all these good things stiil left in life
the tears come in his eyes.
So he visited a second - hand
clothes merchant, to whom he sold
his woolly vest and silk pants and
velour trilby; and, hatless and cold,
he returned home by the next train.
Famished and demoralized, he
alighted nt Dowles, the nearest station, and from there set out on foot
for the little farm where he had
spent so many of the happiest years
of his life.
"Father," he said, when he had at
Inst found the old man In thc turnip
field. "I have come back. Forgive
me!"
"Don't you do anything of the
kind," cried John, who had joined
them.
"My son!" quavered the old man,
dropping an agricultural implement,
aud holding out his hands.
And then again:
"My son!"
Alfred embraced his father affectionately and presently they went in-
iloors and fed themselves on roast
duck, baked potatoes, raisin roll and
cheese. Warm, clean raiment waB
also round for Alfred, the new cider
hnrrol was tapped, and a bottle of
ten-year-old damson wine popped its
cork merrily,
"Drink, my son!" said the old man.
"And then tell me All About It."
Allied drank deeply and aB he did
.to, a sense of great comfort and
well-being stole over him.
"It was . . . great!" he Bald,
smacking his lips.   And presently:
"Did I say 1 was sorry, Dad?"
"You did!"
"Then, In a moment of weakness, I
lied, 1 don't a bit regret what I've
done.   It was Worth it."
He told his father of many things.
Of Kensington Gardens on a hot day;
ol Richmond ond the Thames; of
Ilungerford Bridge on a Bummer's
night; of Brighton at the week-end;
of Piccadilly Circus when the lights
shone on wet roads and pavements;
of the Russian Ballet, the Revues,
the Musical Comedies, the Plays, and
the Moving Pictures. He told him ot*
an affair lie had had with a little typist from Tooting, of a 'faux pas'
with a widow from Wandsworth, and
of a strange encounter with a girl
clerk from f'liipham.
The old man listened with never a
word to say.
"Tlio London girls are wonderful,'
said Alfred, exultantly, watching the
(Continued on Page Four)
SUMMER
DRINKS
Lime Juice
Lemon Squash
Limeade
Raspberry Vinegar
Lemonade Powder
Persian Sherbert
MUMFORD'S
GROCERY
H    T. H. MUMFORD
J. WALTON    m
Illlllii
STAR   LIVERY   STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.     Coal and Wood Hauling given vary
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
 ■■♦■■-
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
THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS A
Rattling Good Car
CUT OUT THE RATTLE—
Or rather let us do it.   We know how to make your car behave,
and will give you a lot of free advice on tlie subject if you ask us.
Hading & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland P.O. Box 349
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C.
^eldJng""!'
YOU WILL BE ItEslDY
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.
Olve   us   the   chance.
CUMBERLAND  GARAGE
A. R. Kierstead, Prop.
CITY MEAT
MARKET
For Best Quality
BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND
PORK
Fresh and Cured Fiah
HOTELS AND CAMPS
SPECIALLY CATERED TO I
Our Motto:
"QUALITY AND SERVICE"
W. P. Symons
Proprietor
Third Street
FOR
WINDOWS, DOORS, FRAMES,
INTERIOR TRIM AND
GENERAL FACTORY WORK
write for prices to
THE MOORE-WHITTINGTON
LUMBER CO. LTD.
Cumberland Office Wif) Brieve Slreet, Victoria, B.C. SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1922
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
: <?
i»
Thre*
•s,   -11       »JU.. -Mil
Movl* atari
Believing that Movlt
Stars of note arc
known by most everyone In tills country, the Movie Editor
determined to devise
a puzzle to strengthen his belief, and the
result of his uii-
deavori we offer our
readers and friends
for their entertainment. It Is open (o
everybody,  and costs
nntlitriit to try. ituad
liow ro play, and then
~ot busy,
The B. C. United Fanner hereby extends an
invitation to its reader* and friends to
participate in this new and novel movie
puzzle game.
CAN YOU NAME THESE STARSP^
•Mow ci, kOiVv u •-
Przzle
On the bulletin board
above the B. C. United
Farmer Movie are
the names of ten
movie . stars. Tho
Idea Is to arrange the
tetters ao they will
correctly spell tlie
name of oQme well-
known movie aotor or
aotress. For Instance.
No. 8 Is Wallace
Held. See If you oan
uafne the ethers, If
you name them all
you can win flQnO.
Those not familiar
with the movie people
will find help In the
columns below.
II n
New Strawberry
Area Opened as
Tests Succeed
Comox Valley to Be Next Great
Small Fruit Section
ie
razes
Pirat rri^e .
S?cor.d P.lze ,
.Third Prize ,,
Four.li P^-ize
91000
,. 3250
. 8135
... 975
riith Prize    940
Sixth Prize   520
Seventh Prlae 	
Eighth Pride 	
Hllrth Prize 	
Tcn;h Prize 	
Bloveittlt  Prizrf  ....'
Twelfth  Prize  	
(Thirteenth Prize ...
Fourteenth Prize ,..
Fifteenth svlst ....
svlntcstufeh Prize ....
Seventeenth Prise ..
Eighteenth 'Prize ,.,
1'jin.it'jonfi Prize ,..
Twentieth Pxlze ....
Twenty-first Prize..
Twenty-* scoacl Prl3;
Twenty-third Prize.
Twenty-fonrth Hri:e.
Twenty-fifth Frizo.
AU Tics Receive
Duplicate Prises
Here's a Little Help to Those Unfamiliar With Movie Stars
Dont tit Idly by and say you can't do lt. Anyone should be able to, If
they will concentrate. We agree it's hard, but that's just where the pusile
part comes In. If you could fathom lt ln a minute lt wouldn't be a puzzle,
PoH.ilbly you are familiar with most of the Movie Stars, but to refresh your
memory we Rive below a few of the most popular!
Ciarlle OhapUn, Nary Pickford, Oharlea .Kay, .Worm* Talmadfe, WaUaoe
Redd, Beverly Bayne, Thomas Kei^—   ™"*""    *~ *     — "
■7i  mum**  vtu.             .
CetsTbAa,  Kfthel  Koi«i*nd(    Dorothy   OUh,
tt, Doiflf' "-'--— •—    "■'    	
I'online Fredeziok,' O-lorU lvi.uoe, ScmflM Fa.lrtanto, .Alice Brady, Bnatln
Furnmn, Pearl TAiiite, Blanoh* Sweet ud Th-eda Birt,
Costs Nothing to Try for the Wonderful Prizes
Your success ln life la determined upon how muoh you are willing to
put forth to attr.ln lt ln almost all omii. However, the Movie Actor Puiale
Is an exception, as It offers an opportunity to grasp success In a moat simple
manner. Think what $1000 might do for you ln this money-mad age, and
we know you'll get started on the punle. An Investment of a limited amount
of your spare time ls all that la required. Hurry, friend: don't give this
opportunity but passing notioe.
Only 185 Points Wins $1000
The answer gaining 186 points (which la tha maximum) will win the
I10U0 ln cash. Seoond highest will receive |IB0, and so on down the list of
twenty-five prizes.
For each Movie Name that ylfti correctly arrange you will receive 10
points, or 100 points In all tf you arrange all ten names correctly.
Then you can get 60 more points by "qualifying" your answer. That la,
by i-Tovlnn that you have shown a oopy of the B. O. United Farmer to five
people during thia Big Publicity and Booster Campaign. A qualification
blank will be mailed you on receipt of your anawer.
The final 2G points will be awarded by three prominent and Independent
Judges on the neatness, style, handwriting and spelling of your answer.
RULES Or CONTEST
you send, or 100 points If you mot
all ten names correct. Sixty addition.** points are gained by qualifying your answer, and twenty-five
p. nts will ba given for neatness,
s*  le,  handwriting and  spelling.
Ir-When the Movie Editor regal' es your solution he will send you
a .etter telling you Just exnetly how
many points your solution earned
and also send you a sample copy of
the B. C. United Farmer to help you
ln "qualifying",
T,— The contest closes Saturday,
July 1,  litt, and announcement    of
Srlse winners will be mado in    the
I, C. United Farmer shortly after.
8. P. JaokSOll,      Movie Editor, Dept. P, B. 0. United Farmer,   Vancouver, B. C.
1.—Write all ton Movie Names on
one side of a sheet of paper,
E.—Write your name and address
plainly In the upper right-hand corner of the same sheet
3.—if yon wish to write anything
else,  use n separate  sheet  of paper
sign   your   name   and   complete
i .-ss on lt also.
—Three competent Judges, hay-
no connection with the B. 0.
ud Farmer, will .judge the quail-
answers and award the prises,
-The answer gaining 180 points,
li Is tlie highest number obtain-
winy first prise. Ten points
he given for each correct name
una
odd
4
ins
Unit
fieil
I.-
whh
able
Will
Mervillu and.other parts of the district around Courtenay show  indications of developing into a great berry
tirea, according to Col. Davis, chairman of Lhe Until Settlement  Hoard,
who  It lis   returned  to   Victoria   afler
visiting tho district.   Col. Davies accompanied the   Hon.   E.  D,  Barrow,
! Minister of Agriculture, who has continued hia trip on the .Mainland.
!     Botweeu   90,000  and   LQO.OOO   plants
i have been pul  in under tlie* direction
j or the land Spttloraoul Hoard.  Those
will be ready tor picking in three to
nuir  weeks.    Bei [tied  the  Land  Set-
ih.'inuni.  Board  fruit,   settlers   under
| tho Boidk-rs'  Settlement  Board  have
j had many thousands of plants ipit in.
Forty-two plots wore put in under
' the B.C. Government authorities, the
ictuul  work being under tlie supervision of E.  W.i While, horticultural-
1st, and Li. A.  Vantreight, who were
sent up by the horticultural  brunch
of the Department of Agricultural,
Results from these two plots show
that tho area, especially tho higher
lauds iu if, are specially suited for
the growing of strawberries, Col.
Davies said. Experts have now declared tlieir experiments in strawberry cultivation in the area a success.
The Comox creamery, which is Bt
the head of successful co-operative
creamery associations in this .Province is taking advantage of thc berry
possibilities of the district. It has
already put in equipment for the
marketing of berries, and also equipment for converting into jam any
surplus of berries should a bad spell
hit the crop if marketing conditions
decline.
This success with strawberries
means the beginning of the small
fruit industry in the Comox Valley,
and it will soon develop into an industry conducted on a large scale,"
said Col. Davies. "Besides strawberries, there are heavy plantings of
raspberries  and   loganberries."
The telephone at your elbow seems so simple
an instrument, it does its work so quietly and
quickly, that it is difficult to idealize the vast
and complex equipment, the delicate and manifold adjustments, the ceaseless human care in
the central office.
It is the skill behind the scenes, together with scientific
development and construction, efficient maintenance and
operation, which make it possible for you to rely upon the
telephone day and night.
British Columbia Telephone Co.
Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50
JOS.   DAMONTE
GENERAL DELIVERY
('oul, Wood Hnd Goods of Any Kind
Delivered to All Ports of District.
ASHES REMOVED
MODERATE CHARGES
TELEPHONE {TO TELEPHONE
or I,onvo Orders at Vendome Hotel.
There never was anything militaristic about the Canadian militia. It
has always been an intensely patriotic institution of our national lite.
It has been tlio means of British history boing well and truly learned.
Rough Boys Well
Leathered
FAMILY SHOE REPAIRER
S. DAVIS, DA-rjr
GIRL WINS BIG SUM
IN DERBY SWEEP
LONDON.—A clerk in a Liverpool
insurance office, Miss Gwendolync
Thomas, drew Capt. Cuttle to win the
Derby in one of the big sweepstakes.
She sold a half share In tlie ticket a
few clays ago for $15,000, but retained
the other half, thus winning about
$300,000 additional.
KMNGS   THAT   HOST   GET   YOI'
ANYtYHEKK
Reading this column.
...
Trying lo vamp a blind man.
* *       *
Following a man with a red nose.
ss * »
Over-estimating  one's  own  ability
...
Drowning your sorrows when Bhort
of cash.
...
Eating onions  before    calling    on
your "sweetie,"
...
Wondering If bo, or she, Is think
ing about you.
* •      *
Telling wifie about thc good tilings
mother used to make.
Discipline' Is perhaps the thing
Canadians least comprehend. This
defect was lessened by the annual
camps for militia volunteers.
BROWN'S
TOBACCO, CIGAR AND
CONFECTIONERY  STORE
Good Selection of Pipes, Cigar nnil
Cigarette Holders.
James Brown
Cumlierland
SLATS' DIARY
Friday- Ma Ink nie to tbo Dentist
this evuing afler skool linveing hlm
to fill up 1 of iny ole lectli witch was
slitely decade. He kep a telling mu
lo open my Month up wider and wld-
and finely 1 gess mol got shared
and sho ast him if lie cuddent fill it
by standing on the Outside. I am
ilieddlng Saturday witch is tomorro
nito because wc are going a Visil-
ug Sunday and means I got to take
i bath unless ma forgets it witch ainl
bearly Possible I fear.
Saturday—We was down town a
looking in tlie stores and nm sed to
pa I am going in and try that pear
of shoes on in the window. Pa sc.l
You uinl enny such stuff. She sed 1
am to. Pn sed You aint nectlier. She
ood Why aint I. & Pa sed I am not
going to have you make such a show
of yureselt on a Sat. nito.
Sunday—Ys'pul to visit Unkel Hen.
I think Pa issent very crazy over him
lie is so Stingy. Pa says he is so
Close he stops liis Clock on Saturday
nite so as the wirks wont half to
vylrk over Sunday nnil the Clock will
last Longer.
Monday — Had lo sive a Currant
event in skool and 1 give that 1 all
;'houl liaveing such a Time getting
food and close into Austray Hungry.
Pa says they have all most as much
I nibble gelling food into Yuropo as
thoy do gelling drink Into tho United
stales.
Tuesday—Run a errant  for a ole
Lady and when she asi ine to lake
a nickel I soil.   No main I donl wael j
pay  for doing a  kind   aot.     She   Isj
poor and takes In Washing to wlrkj
her dauters threw a female Semitary.
Wednesday Ma says I shuddent
might to get Angry or mail al are
toecber and that she is the best frond
us kids lias got. Sliux 1 wish ma
wood balr to pul up with ber trend-
ship for a wile. I gess sbe wood lorn
a few thinga.
Thursday—this was ma and pa'B
Acdiling Anniversry and ma sed I
:;ess I will kill tho brown ben and
roast ber. Pa sed I woodenl do lhal,
she wassenl Ilvelng when ii occurred.
it aint Jusi rite.
The notable revival of ber first
great cinema triumph, "Toss of the
Storm Country," by .Mary Pickford
recalls tlio Interesting fact that It was
Ihis picture •which gave Harold Lock-
wood his big start to Btardom nine
years ago. Mr. Lockwood, who died
from influenza during the epidemic of
threo yoars ago. was .Miss Pickford's
leading man In this picture, Lloyd
Hughes has this role In thc revived
version.
- , j, :.-~.:
DROP'US A
LINE
If there is anything yuu 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 Furniture
COURTENAY, B. C.
Representative of The Marshall Music Co.
onteel
BEAUTY   COMPACTS
50*
P4rfumed tvith
the Wonderful
New 0.-hr of
26 Flowers
IJAoa Powder in its handiest most cconom'cal form.
Dainty tvf.cs of Face Powder Jonteel in charming
little boxes that slip into your hand-bag. No spilling-*-
no waste. Exquisite shades- to match all complexions.
Complete with puff, "oc.
LCutnpact .>■<• thc
!,$1.00j
Frost's Pharmacy
The Rexall Store
An Ideal Place to Entertain Your
Friends
The
MaplesTea House
Royston Beach
ICE CREAM
LIGHT LUNCHES
CHOCOLATES, ETC.
AFTERNOON TEAS
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
WM.MEimiFIELD,   Proprietor
COOD ACCOMMODATION
EXCELLENT  CUISINE
Dunnmulr Avs. Cumberland, B.C,
Ladies' and
Gent's  Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing
"I want ze finish," Insisted a roughly-dressed and scowling foreigner as
lie tried to elbow his way unceremoniously nasi tho guard ot one of the
gates of ihe Pickford - Fairbanks
Studios, iu Holly wood, the other day.
He displayed so much pugnacity lhat
he came to a finish as a result of
coining in contact wilh a hard list.
Later, afler be had emerged from a
date ef grogglness, be explained Hint
Im merely Bought a job in "Hamuli'.. Finish," the new picture which
Jack Pickford is now making for
I'nltil Arlists. His slight Injuries
were graciously treated free ef
charge at the emergency hospital
maintained at tho studio.
EDWARD ROBINSON
Phone 121 Box 33
.Maryport Avenue, (umberbind.
W. T. GOARD
PIANO 1TNER
Factory Experience
Heave Orders at Frost's Drug Storo.
in Kentucky, a moonshiner trained
his dogs In warn hlm. Must hnvo
been ruin hounds. FoOT
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, JL'N'E 10, 1922
CUMBERLAND ISLANDEh
Published every Saturday morning a
Cumberland, it. C.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1922
OBSERVE AND LEARN
It has been said, "Tbe proper study
of mankind Is man." which, we pre
Bume, embraces all of the human
race.
We have found a large amount ot
pleasure as well as enlightenment In
the observation of the species called
"boy."
Sometimes we think wc understand
boy*;, but the more we see of their
actions, Ihe more we learn.
We have In mind two lads In particular, whose parents often are
driven to desperation to control them
Thnlr teacher, too, has her share ot
the trouble, we are told.
One evening this week, wc were
conversing with the teacher, who ho
charge, during school hours, of the
two youngsters, and while thus en
gaged, were Interrupted by the ar
rival of the two boys, each bearing
a large bunch of beautiful roses
Very timidly they offered the bouquets to the teacher and the elder
one said: "We thought maybe you'd
—you'd like to get these." The
teacher thanked them and expressed
genuine delight with the gift, and the
two Utile trouble - makers, with
squared shoulders and heads held
high, marched proudly up the street.
Tbe conversation was not finished
as wo decided to go on about our
business.
There was a tear In the eye of thc
teacher.
BOYS NEVER UNDERSTAND
It hurts yet to think or speak of
It. Back in my early teens a curly
headed boy was the Idol of my heart.
My! How I loved him! We were
known to our classmates as Curly
and Curly's girl. How the boys tor-
mented him when he escorted me to
Bcliool, carrying my hooks, but It did
nol worry me; I lived in a land of
bliss; school was a wonderful place
to me for did I not see my Curly
there?
But ls there not love without dls-
Uluslonmont? One lovely day we
were all out for recess. Curly and
as usual, just hanging around one
(mother, when suddenly we heard
screaming and saw girls running
ri',:. one end ot the school ground.
Wondering vho and what had caused
tb.- panic sve rushed over to find a
small boy holding a horrid monster,
which was called by the children an
"e!c-:L ic light bug." The boy had
threatened to throw it at any girl who
dared to come near. My Curly Immediately became Interested, and. before I knew what had happened, there
was more screaming and running,
but this time It was Curly who held
tho b,ug. I stood near him smiling
serenely. Why should 1 be afraid?
Wasn't I Curly's girl and didn't
Curly lmow that I detested bugs?
But alas for my love and confidence.
Curly suddenly turned around to me
and shouted, "You don't like bugs, do
you?" With that he threw the bug
right In my face—my face that wns
lighted up with love for him. Of
course I told mother all about it, and
cried over and over again. "I hate
Curly," and I think perhaps I understand now what mother meant when
she sald,"He didn't mean to hurt
you, dear, he's only a boy, aud thoy
never understand."
The Prodigal Son
(Continued from Page Two)
Luther Burbnnk says more barefooted boys are needed. If the price
of shoes keeps up we're likely to
have one In our family soon.
horrified face of John through the
'omer of bis eye. "There was a little
hing 1 once met on Richmond Ter-
ace. I'd like to tell you about her,
lad, If I may."
He did.
"H'ml" grunted his father. And:
'Ab!"   And:  "My son!"
Alfred also related some stories h"
lad beard In Town.
At this point John left the room
or the purpose of prayer and medita
ion, and old Timmis said:
"It is perhaps well that we should
.enow of such things—but you amaze
,ie Alfred. 1 would never have believed . . ."
Thore was a long pause, broken
inly by the pleasant sound of rich
red wine gurgling Into glasses, aud
thence Into the throats of the two
men.
At last the elder one said:
"Promise me. my son, that you wil
now take your proper place on tin.
arm and not leave it again. I have
never known you go back on youi
.vord ot* honour. I utter no protest
against what has happened, but 1
must make sure of the future. Now
grant me this favour."
Alfred hesitated. Under the sentimentalising influence of the wine his
.vill power was uot very strong. He
gave way.
"All riglit, dad!" be said. "1
promise!"
They shook hands on the compacl
ami when Alfred had rendered a vivid
and enthusiastic account of a little
underground place he knew near
Leicester Square the two retired to
bed.
Next morning, Alfred was awakened at five o'clock by tbe sound of
muffled humplngs in Ills father's bedroom. Unable to sleep, he thought
'io would go and Investigate.
As be entered tbe room an astonishing scene greeted his gaze. On
ihe floor were socks, shirts, trousers,
coats, vests and numerous other articles of clothing. In the midst of
which stood ills father—clean-shaven.
Hushed with excitement and looking
at least twenty years younger than
bis actual age.
"Wliat on earth's happened, dad?"
exclaimed Alfred.
The old man strode through the
litter ol* clothes, leapt skittishly over
a half-filled suit case and led his son
confidentially by the arm Into a clear
corner of the room.
"My son," he said. "I have given
much thought to your strange statements last niglit, and I feel that 1
might go to Loudon Immediately, to
test the truth of them ... If you'd
be good enough to write down the addresses of some of those places you
mentioned . . . Thank you Alfred.
And would you mind lending me those
lemon coloured socks of yours . .
*     ss    *
It took old Timmis six months to
satisfy himself that Alfred had (spoken the truth and, even then, he only
returned home through lack of funds.
Our Ottawa Letter
This world  that we're a-llvln' In
Is mighty hard to beat;
You git a thorn with every rose,
Hut ain't the roses sweet.
—Frank L. Stanton
Wood for Sale
$700
$4.00
OTTAWA.—Not tlie least interesting feature of the debate on railway
estimates was the statement ot Hon
T. A. Crerar, that the policy of the
-Meighen Government "was the only
sound policy this country could follow. The Grand Trunk system had
to be brought into thc Canadian National's, and in my judgment the Government of the day would have been
derelict in duty if it bad failed to do
so." The Progressive leader wasn't
boosting much for Rt. Hon. Arthur
Meighen during the election, tut now
the votes have been counted, a belated tribute doesn't cost anything,
and Is better than none at all.
It Is only natural that ex-ministers
to the left of Mr. Speaker should be
better posted than the new Incumbents, and It Is amusing to hear them
at times, providing Information to
help out the latter when questions
come from the many new members In
the Progressive section. And—to re
fer ugain to the member for St.
Antolne, Hon. Mr. Mitchell ran up
against this situation in his railway
speech, when some of his arguments
were challenged by Hon. J. A. Stew
art, late Minister of Railways, and
shown to be based on entirely wrong
promises. In brief, the occupants of
the treasury benches are not always
able o light their own battles, let
alone extend help to each other. And
as for the Premier:
"Gone are the days when his heart
was young and gay,
Those good old days wben he followed  Laurier.
Now lie's in power  and   the arrowB
round him sing,
There's no one needs more pity than
.Mackenzie King."
Interest in the railway rates ques-
lon, now before a special committee,
■eceived new impetus with the appearance, as a witnes,s of E. W.
3eatty, President of the C.P.R. Mr.
3catty, In a long, prepared statement,
informed the members in effect that
tlie country must cease to hope for
relief from* the burden of high freight
rates in the event of the Government
allowing the schedules of the Crow's
Nest Pass agreement of 1897 to come
into effect again. The effect of other
concurrent rate reductions would be
"too serious to contemplate," the
C.P.R. is prepared, however, said its
President, to put Into effect reduc
tions on basic commodities which
would be of greater benefit to the
country generally than resumption of
the Crow's Nest Pass agreoment. All
of which ls a further blow to the ambitions of western Progressives. Mr.
Beatty's statement strengthens a gen
eral Impression that the demands of
ihe Progressives In this regard, would
serve a sectional interest, at the expense of the Dominion generally. It
.nay be accepted, indeed, that there
Is small chance of the Crow's Nest
agreement, with Its special low rates
on a certain small list of commodities
being restored, and so, denied the
wheat bord in the compulsory form
asked for, the Progressives have little
left to hope for from the Government.
With the budget proposals reflecting
the will of protectionist Quebec, there
remains no substantial basis for the
Liberal-Progressive alliance which
the Government at the beginning met
the 14th Parliament.
During discussion of Public Work
oc.tlmates R. B. Hanson, Conservative
member for York-Sudbury, caused a
fluttering on the Government side by
Special Showing
This Week
WASH
GOODS
Newest Patterns in Voiles, Organdies, Crepes, Galateas, Prints,
Picques, Ducks, India Head
and Beach Cloths.
Just received the Newest Styles in Ladies' Gingham Dresses, suitable for Afternoon
Wear, Special Values from $3.50 to $7.50.
Special Sale of Children's Coveralls in Blue Ducks and Chambrays with white trimmings, values to $1.90, Special Sale Price $1.25.    Sizes 3 to 7 years.
Grocery Dept.
Herrings In tomato sauce tin 25c
Squirrel Peanut Butter .... per tin25c
Meat Pastes   3 tins 25c
Custard Powder, assorted flavors
  per tin 40c
Fish Pastes, anchovy, sardine and
bloater, in glass Jars   35c
Lemon Crystals   per tin 25c
Persian Sherbet  ,  per tin 26c
Khovah Lemonade   per tin 25c
Raspberry Vinegar per bottle 60c
Montserrat Lime Juice, per bottle 60c
Limeade   per bottle BOc
New Carrots, Turnips, Beets, Green
Peas, Cucumbers, Tomatoes and Head
Lettuce.
MEN'S   DEPARTMENT
Special Values in Men's Silk Sport Shirts, White Duck
and Flannel Tennis Pants, Boys' Khaki Pants and
Shirts; also Youths' Long Khaki Pant.
Newest Styles in Men's Hats and Caps, Straw Hats,
Panamas, Outing Shirts and Soft Collars.
Boys' Blouses, Sport Shirts, Summer Underwear and
Hosiery.
iRRRSffi^^
DOUBLE LOAD
for	
SINGLE LOAD
for	
Any Length Required
W. C. WHITE
Happy Valley Phone 92R
P. P. HARRISON
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
CUMBERLAND • ■ B. C.
MUSIC REDUCED TO
35 cents per copy
OR 3 FOR $1.00
Same Price as Toronto and Vancouver
MARSHALL
MUSIC
CUMBERLAND AND COURTENAY
Lui Francescini
Shoemaker
Shoe Repairing ■ Specialty.
CUMBERLAND. B.C.
SACKI'S
POOLROOM
Headquarters for
Footballers, Baseballers
and other Sportsmen
Meet Your Pals
Here
Sack! Conti Proprietor
allusion to pre-election promises
made by the Liberal candidate in
Charlotte, N.B. Mr. Hanson said that
W. P. Todd, who was defeated by
R. W. Grlmer, Conservative, had
carried on a campaign throughout
the Island parishes, and promised a
wharf or breakwater at practically
every fishing hamlet In the country.
Mr. Hanson described lt as a 'straight
bid for votes on a bribery principle,'
and challenged by Hon. A. B. Copp,
Secretary of State, to name instances,
quoted specific causes at Castalia,
Welshpool, Deer Island and Seeley
Basin. He added that no attempt had
been made by the Liberal Government to Implement these promises,
some of which had no doubt been
made in good faith.
StTCESSFUL MOOSE DANCE
The dance held ln the Ilo-Ilo hall
on Friday evening last, under the
auspices of the local members of
Legion No. 53 of the Loyal Order of
Moose, was a spelndld success. The
hall was crowded with a happy throng
who thoroughly enjoyed themselves
to music supplied by the famous
Moose orchestra of Vancouver. The
local Moose lodge is making great
headway, many new members being
initiated the last few weeks. Judging
by the enthusiasm shown by the
members at their latest dance, the
encouragement received from the
many dancers who attended, more of
these popular dances will no doubt be
held in the future.
UNION HOTEL
OPPOSITE RAILWAY STATION.
first Clan Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM JONES, Proprietor.
Cumberland, B. O.
SEE
Wm. Douglas
FOR
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Also
ALL KINDS OF FERTILIZERS
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
Canada's Largest One Price
Tailoring Organization
Tip Top Tailors
—ANNOUNCE—
THEIR OPENING SALE
At the Store of
FRANK PARTRIDGE
DUNSMUIR AVENUE, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
JUNE 15, 16 and 17
Two Special Representatives, Messrs. H. Barron and
A. Warren, will be in attendance with a large range of
fine all wool materials bought direct from the mills,
The superiority of Tip Top
Clothes is unquestionable. We
have only one price $27, and
guarantee satisfaction.
Unusually Fine Craftmanship
ONE PRICE
t
27
TO MEASURE
A garment made for you personally, to your own measure,
finished to your own taste,
and a style lhat suits you,
are only a few of the advantages you get when buying a
TIP TOP SUIT
Made to Measure-to Fit-to Satisfy
Remember you do not obligate yourself to buy because
you look. All we ask is comparison.—Why spend mora
money for custom tailored clothes until you have seen
the Tip Top values at
FRANK PARTRIDGE
Local Agent, Head Ollice,
Frank Partridge Tip Top Tailors
CUMBERLAND,
B. C.
301 Hastings St. W.
Vancouver, B. C. 0
SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1922
THE  CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Five
AN ELECTRIC CAP
LAMP FOR MINERS
The British Government regulations as regards electric lamps; for
use by miners in firery mines are so
stringent that hitherto the lamps
have been made in a very oompaot
form to be carried by the miner or
hung up near his work. It has long
been recognized, however, that thc
proper position for a lump, to enable
a miner to carry on his work without
severe eye-strain, Is over his brow,
so that the light is thrown on the
work without glaring into his eyes.
A British Arm which had been very
successful with miner's electric lamps
thereupon made a careful study of
the cap lamp problem, uud lias succeeded in producing a cap lamp
which has been approved by the Uritish Secretary for Mines. Tbo whole
equipment weighs only ii lbs. 12 028.,
and includes an accumulator capable
of supplying a 2 3-4 candle-power
lamp with current for nbout 12 hours.
The accumulotor is carried In n metal
case fixed to a belt round the miner's
body, and Is connected to the lamp
on tho mlner'B cap by means of a
specially protected cable. The lamp
Is fitted with a powerful reflector,
and is Ingenuously designed so that
even when lt Is broken accidentally
It will not cause a spark. The uso of
this lamp should entirely'remove the
risk of miners' nystagmus, a distressing nerve disease arising from lack
of suflicient light when working on
coal.
MARY PICKFORD SAVES
GIKL FROM ATTACK
OF DEADLY SCORPION
OLD STUFF
"Go to Father," she said
When I asked her to wed.
Now she know that I knew
That her father was dead.
And she knew that I knew
Of the life he had led,
And she knew that I kenw
What she meant when she said:
"Go to Father."
Through the presence of mind and
quick action of .Mary PIckfor, motion
aulress supporting her in "Teds of
tlie Storm Country," now in production, esacped certain death when attacked by a huge scorpion nt Chats-
worth Lake near Los Angeles, where
'.Miss Pickford lias hafl built a complete fisherman's village iu replica ol
ibe oue described in Grace ..Miller
White's famous novel of1 the stirring
events in tlio llie ol" the lovable
Toss. Tlie scorpion had wandered
onto tile "set" unit was laying on its
back in tlio sun when .Miss Wilson
discovered it. Mistaking it inr a
harmless crab, tlie young woman
turned it over with the toe of bet
sandal and it lufMcltid a Blighl wound
in her foot.
Miss Pickford was tho lir.i lo be
uttractod l.y the victim's screams ami
summoned John Ss Robertson; ber
director, and diaries Kosher, cameraman, who finally killed ibe Invader after an excltlug battle in wbieb
ilie lulter was tlie aggressor, .Miss
Pickford personally applied antidotes
slight laceration llie scorpion succeeded in infllc.tlug on the ball ol*
Miss Wilson's foot. As a result ot
this prompt medical attention, llie
young woman  recovered riulckly,
Wife—"I didn't hear you when you
came In last night."
Husband—"! suppose that's the
reason I did not hear you."
Douglas Fairbanks in a stupendous
version of "Robin Hood," Mary Plek-
ford iu an olaborate revival of "Tess
of the Storm Country," and Jacl,
Pickford in a notable pi\[ui*izattoii ol'
"Garrison's Finish will constitute the
incomparable output of the first year
ol* the existence of llie newly acquired
Plckford-Fairbanks studio, at Hollywood. Tiiis center of activities oi
those film luminaries is just about
thc busiest studio in all Southern
California, more people being employed iu Uie making of "Robin
Hood" alone than generally nro needed ou a ball* dozen productions in
oilier studios.
Everything comes to him who waits
hut he who doesn't advertise waits
longer.—The Kodak Salesman.
•"••$'■•-
r.i^—'^rA. 0,.r-^x.-:3— ni-in. ,is ^_- kufj^s^ssi:
E
H
IF   YOU
Dont Read
YOU WILL LOSE MONEY ON YOUR NEXT PAIR OF SHOES
Compare these Prices
fG.50
$5.50
¥6.75
Black Box Toe, Rubber Heel, guaranteed solid
Brown Box Toe, welted, guaranteed solid
Tan Recede Toe, welted, guaranteed solid	
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 Shoe.*; we bave 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.
CAVIN'S SHOE ST!
We Don't Sell Dry Goods —We Sell Footwear Only.
•*,
Improved Lamps Is Cure
"For "Miners' Blindness"
LONDON, — "Miners'    Blindness,"
".liicli has become widespread in tlie
coal fields of the United Kingdom ond
has isjiisert    much    disablement and
UtTeriug, ean be entirely eliminated,
ii  is believed, by   tbe   adoption   of
. iniple precautions. Inadequate light-
11 ni* the pits is the eauscative factor
n' the disease known as miners' nys-
*ai,niiis, or popularly known os mini's' blindness, and  I lie remedy  proposed   is   an    improvement to the
lamps tlie miners   use   so   as to in-
reai e ihe illumination in tbo pits.
, A special committee appointed  by
lie Medical Research Council, head-
it by  ProfesBor  lialilane, ol* Oxford,
ins investigated tbe   matter,     lie
eicut illumination is given    by    tlie
immlttee as the cause of the trouble
ii!i  llie miners'    eyes,    the    safely
imps being too low in Illuminating
ower and  too  far  apart,  tlie gt'siai
UBorptiou of light   by   Uie coal and
lie  ciinlihist   covered   surfaces   teud-
ig  lu obscure    the    lamp    glasses.
Hleclrlc lamps, as well as oil lamps,
are affected by    conditions    in    tlie
ailnes.
Workers al Ibe coal face are more
tfocled  than any other underground
workers,  an.I   this   appears  lo lie duo.
•i Uie unrelieved blackness   ol*    the
:oa1 and the greater need tor ucour-
to vision.     Wliile   a   large proportion of coal   ,friers are a Heeled * by
nystagmus,    Only    a    comparatively
ima'u    number    are    Incapacitated
thereby.
Incapacity due to nystagnus is rare
amoiig coal miners working with
ipen lights, the committee therefore
recommends that everything possible
ihould be dune to make the stan-
lards of Illuminating of tbe objects
looked at by tlie miner equal to that
ot an open light pit. This can be
•Heeled, the' report states, at the
coal face and elsewhere either by In- J
(•reusing to two or three candles the
Illuminating power of safety lamps
as ordinarily used,'or by the use of
un electric light capable of being
fixed on a minor's head, belt or other
convenient position, so that the light
is automatically brought nearer the
working area and does not shine directly Into tbo eyos. Whitewashing
iu the mines is also recommended by
the committee as well as thc stone
dusting that Is now obligatory t'or
tlio prevention of explosions, hy the
application 'of tho proposed remedies, greater Illumination and whitewashing, the committee claims that,
by degrees, thero will be no furtlior
disablement of miners from the so-
called blindness.
An Interesting feature of the committee's Investigation was tbe prevailing belief among the coal miners
thai Illinois' nystatins caused permanent damage, if not total loss ot
sight, If they continued the underground work. This belief, the committee states, is entirely erroneous,
but It has led to much unnecessary
Buffering and in the development of
psycho-neurotic Bymptoms in many
cases.
W. Fred Davoy, propletor of Ibe
Arlington Hotel at Mordon, wus sent
to jail for three months on a charge
ul' not paying wages, according lo a
police report.
!!ii!!!l!!:il!!i:;ili!ll!ii!l!iiil!l!!il!!!;!i!!!!!l!!!!li!ll
IloJlo  Theatre
|   FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JUNE 9th and 10th   1
SE
the great dam
explosion that
turns the whole course
of a river.-
SU B" Priscilla Dean
EU, in her feat of
il sperate daring — riding the logs at bivak-
nei     peed.
tp   tb.-    g,reat
EC    battle   in    the
woods — the struggle of
man against man,
■aliss Dean says: "If
Universal offered me one
million dollars to do
agtiin what I did in 'Con-
flicl' I would refuse. Life
is too precious."
All scenes in this pic-
lure were filmed in the
vicinity of Revelstoke.
EXTKA
HURRICANE
HUTCH
and   COMEDY   REELS
1      NOTE—In future this theatre will show pictures
1  three days only, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. ;
1       Usual Saturday Night Dance, 9.30
mi
CANADIANS UNABLE
TO MAKE SUCCESS
IN COMMONWEALTH
Baby Carrii
and Go-Carls
A NEW LINE JUST OI'ENED OUT
Wall Papers—A wide range of patterns and prices
from 10c a roll and up.
Beds, Springs and Mattresses -— A full range and
prices adjusted to meet present conditions,
A full range of Bedroom and Diningroom Furniture.
The
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
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 is
delicious.
Eat right and feel right.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
Eat
HALLIDAY'S BREAD
—is the Bread that Builds
IHE NEW HOME
BAKERY
Here to Investigate prison conditions, prohibition and progress, W. I).
n. Creagh, of Sydney, Australia, arrived on Uie liner Niagara and is remaining for a week or so on the north
Pacific coast. For tlie past, eighteen
years lie has been doing social service work in connection with tbe prison of the state, liefore that lime, as
lie expresses it, he was "down and
out." Mr, Creagh says bo became
notbing more or less tban a human
wreck, a derelict, always Immersed
in drink. During his career ho has
also been a boxer, and as "Jack
O'Brien," was rated at one time lightweight champion of the British army.
It is a far cry from that to being a
reader in the Church nf Kngland,
New South Wales, hul he bas accomplished  this.
"Now I am out lo see how ilie rest
of tbe world is faring," ho stated, "t
am a strong believer now in prohibition, ami 1 will debate the issue with
anyone, but I am open' to lie convinced that your system of government control is a good une."
'1   know  the  Iflast  Bud  of Loudon,
tbe awful slum conditions in that city,
but iu Sydney v/o imve the greatest
crop of young men and young women drunkards lhat is to be found with
tlie British Empire," he declared.
Mr. Creagh will spend iwo months
in Canada nud four months In the
United State,;. From England he may
go on to Russia. The Bolshevik element in New South W.iies is urging
him to make the journey, lie states.
"I came over on the Niagara third
class, because I heard there were a
number of Canadian families on
board travelling in thai ( section.
Farmers, (bey were, who had gone
to Australia from Canada to take up
bind, and were returning discouraged.
One family bad pul up with tiie strug
gle for two years before giving up.
1 found out the particulars of their
story and have written back to our
department of lands."
Australia':, unemployment! problem
presented it.self much in tbe same
ligiil as ours, lie added, with a section of tbe public always "too light
for heavy work and (oo heavy for
liglit work."
Tlie corset maki i a aro asking mon
io wear corsets on (tic tueory that
somebody should.
A LONELY VIGIL
Fur lonolliiGSB of occupation pcr-
li.-ips the "Wlttclicr ot the Birds" ot
tlm Uritish Royal Society for the Pro-
Icollon of Birds, curries off tho palm.
For 15 years, Mr. H. Edwardson lias
filled this post. going every spring to
an Isolated hut on the Island ot Mer-
manese, north of tlie Shetiands. From
spring till autumn he keeps his annual vigil. Except from a weekly
••iit from his daughter, who brings
liis letters and newspapers, his coin-
panlona are the sea-birds, and the
sounds he hears nro tlio clangor of
tlieir voices and the ceaseless surge
of the sea. In his tiny shanty, which'
•s llttlt: bigger than a sentry-box, tho
Watcher has done admirable work In
preventing tho destruction of bird lite
by skin hunters and egg collectors.
"No nne hut a lovor and friend of
Mills could live a life like this for a
third of each year, The birds know
bim, as tie knows them, nnd they
come io ihe door of his but to be fed
when they see il open once more iu
the ipring, bringing their youngsters
•ii lie Introduced."
.\i| vi
esulls
hi   in 'tlie Islander   to  got
Jersey Ice C ream
Are You a Real Judge of Food?
dm you loll hy tho taste of Ice Cream Eor instance whether the sugar
is sugar or glucose 7
Can yon estimate fairly accurately Uie percentage of real cream used?
If you are a real connoisseur you will appreciate the JERSEY ICE
CHEAM — If you are not its trade mark will protect you.
Comox Creamery Association
Courtenay Six
tU CUMBERLAND ISLANDS*
Saturday, tone 16, itut
♦
-^&mp&+
H>
Personal Mention
Mr. George O'Brien, Safety Engineer, Canadian Collieries, returned
from Ladysmith on Saturday last.
Mr. and Mrs. James Baird left on a
• three months' visit to Glasgow, Scot-
laud, on Monday morning.
Mr. C. R. Drader arrived from Victoria Sunday and returned Tuesday.
Standing, sitting and walking correctly
are the first essentials to good health
and that elusive charm we call style
4 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:
"Ai 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 the proper fitting'of corsets. Most
learned physicians now recognize the modern
corset as a hygienically healthful garment
and one that is often the best means of providing corrective support for many bodily
ailments."
Mr. James M. Savage, General Man-
| ager Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
I I nl.. accompanied by Mrs. Savage, arrived In town Thursday.
Mr. Thomas Graham, General Sup-
eilntendent, Canadian Collieries (D),
ltd., returned from Vancouver Tuesday.
GOSSARD CORSETS
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 wat
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 the diaphragmatic mus
cles become strong with use. A woman so
corseted wiil 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 FURNISHINGS
Neill Shares In Ottawa Debate
Comox-Alberni M. P. Will Vole
Against the Conservative
Budget   Amendment
OTTAWA—Speaking on the debate
on the budget In the House, A. W.
Nell!,     Independent      member     tor
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Advertisements of coming events,
etc, under this head charged at the
rate of 10 cents a line. Announcements la black fuce type, 20 cents a
line.
CLASSIFIED ADS.
Charges for advertisements In this
column arei
V, cents a word for first Insertion,
with a minimum charge of 25 cents)
each additional insertion, a cent a
word; minimum charge, 25 cents an
Insertion.
....Cash with order or booking fee of
£6 cents charged.
FOR SALE
SIX ROOMED COTTAGE IN GOOD
repair. Reasonable price for cash.
Apply Islander Office. K
FOR SALE HEALTHY YOUNG PIGS
from 6 weeks to 2 months old, $5,60
each. Also, wanted, heifer calves,
must be from first class Jersey
trades. R. Waddell, R.R. 1, Cumberland. Jl?
VIOLIN TOR SALE, FIRST CLASS
condition, value {75.00, will sell for
(30.00, bow and case Included.
Apply P. O. Dox 519.
FOR SALE—50 SHARES IN GREQ-
ory Tire Co. Will sacrifice for
cash. For particulars apply Box
233,  Courtenay.
FOR SALE — 4-ROOMED HOUSE.
Good locality. Apply C. E. Burbrldge, 303 Windermere Avenue.
FOR SALE-EV1NRUDE OUTBOARD
motor; automatic reverse, built-in
magneto, used very little, good as
new; trolling attachment, stern
braces and 1-gal. copper moasure.
Si kufli Bevan Lumber Co., Bevan,
Comox-Alberni, said he considered lt
right to advocate protection ln Bri
tish Columbia and free trade on the
prairies. Different parts ot Canada
found that their Interests were best
served by different fiscal arrangements. The tariff was at best a compromise, and the only thing was to
see that Justice was achieved ln the
fullest measure possible for all sections of the country.
The budget had been so fully discussed that he proposed to confine
himself merely to one angle of it. He
proposed to regard lt from the point
of vlow of the Province ot British
Columbia. He Intended to support
the Government once more and tn
vote against the Conservative amendment, but he had grave doubts as to
whether this was the wisest thing
to do.
Prior to his coming to Ottawa he
had consulted with some of his supporters and agreed with them that he
would lend his support to the Government for one reason on all
reasonable proposals. The reason for
this was that the Government waa a
new organization, and that lt should
be given an opportunity to show
what It could do.
Expenditures
Mr. Neill turned to a discussion of
the amounts of public money, which
were spent In the Province of British
Columbia. He stated that practically
the whole vote for public buildings ln
the far western province went to the
two cities of Vancouver and Victoria.
British Columbia had asked for exclusion of Orientals and had received
a promise of restriction ot Oriental
Immigration. British Columbia did
not want promises; lt wanted immediate action.
The coal miners were asking for
conditions which would permit them
to work more than two days a week.
At present they were earning $40 a
month, or what was equivalent to
about $35 a month ln Ontario. On
this Bum they were expected to maintain their families. While the coal
miners were laboring under these
conditions, they had a vision of ships
of tho   Canadian   Government Mer
chant Marine going to Japan and
freighting Japanese coal back to the
coast for the use of other Government
vessels.
Mr. Neill believed his first duty lay
In his constituency and then to his
province. He could not see how, lt
the Government proposed to continue
Its present policy, lt could hope to retain the support of the country por
tions of British Columbia. He pro
posed to lay the matter before the
people of his riding in the recess and
he would be guided next session by
what he then learned.
William Elliott, Progressive, South
Waterloo, thought the budget proposals a   step In the right direction.
Ancient Order of Foreaters
Meetings are held on the second
and fourth Wednesdays ot each month,
In the rrk.ernlty Hall, Dunsmuir Ave.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
Idward Gomm, Chlet Ranger.
J. Vaughan, Secretary,
F. Slaughter, Treasurer.
Mr. William Mordy spent last week
end ln town with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Mordy. He returned to Vancouver Sunday.
Mrs. D. G. Alexander returned from
Victoria Sunday Inst.
Mr. and Mrs. C. De Couer and
daughter left on Wednesday for Vancouver and other coast cities.
William White left for Vancouver
Thursday to attend the marriage of
bis brother, James, who resided In
Cumlierland in the past.
C. Bates left Thursday morning for
Los Angeles.
Mrs. William Merrifield and son returned on Tuesday after spending a
month in Vancouver and other coast
cities.
Bevan Notes
Miss M. Walker, who for the past
few months has been staying with
her sister, Mrs. A. S. Jones, returned
last week to Victoria.
Mrs. Badger, of Victoria, ls visiting
MrB. A. Luff for a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Beattie and Mr. and
Mrs. F. Parks spent Sunday at Campbell River.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Herd and family,
of Lantzvllle, have now moved to
Bevan.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Anderson, who
have been living at Bevan, have now
moved to Cumberland,
Mr. Haynes,   P.O. Inspector, was ln
Bevan on business during the week.
Used Cars
- Dodge Touring
Cord Tires, etc.; for Quick Sale
$850.00
Ford Delivery
Thoroughly Overhauled,   Good Tires,
$300.00
We have several others at equally
low prices.
The
Courtenay Garage
BLUNT & EWART, LTD.   Phono 01
EASTBOUND
SUMMER EXCURSIONS
From Vancouver and Victoria
WINNIPEG
MINNEAPOLIS
$72.00
ST. PAUL
DULUTH
CHICAGO 	
DETROIT   _  $105X5
LONDON      $118.75
TOltONTO    «118.75
NIAGARA FALLS   $120.05
MONTREAL    $182.75
ST. JOHN   $16040
QUEBEC     $141.80
HALIFAX    $100.95
.   >,>«lgaS BOSTON   $15845
sfl&MlBfr NEW VORK   $147.40
(13.00 additional for ocean trip between Victoria and Prince
Rupert. On sale daily to August 21st. Final return limit Oct.
Slab
Choice of Routes—Stopovers and Sldctrlps.
B. W. BICKLE, Agent, Cumberland, B.C.
Canadian NaNonal RailwaijS
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 Green 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 Bowls and
Sets, Etc.
Burns & Brown
B. & B. GROCERY
Baseball
The first two games In the Comox
district intermediate league were
played at Union Bay and Cumberland
last week-end. Both the home teams
won their games, Cumberland slug
ging their way to victory over Bevan
11-2, and it took the Union Bay gang
ten Innings to trim the Japanese 3-2
Judging by the games witnessed this
year, lt ls anybody's league and baseball fans should see some mighty fine
baseball before the argument about
the final resting place of the silverware ls settled.
Cumberland 11, Bevan!!
The first game in the intermediate
league was played on the Recreation
Grounds last Saturday, Mayor D. R.
MacDonald pitching the ilrst ball to
the delight of the many fans present
Harry Stant started in the box for
Bevan and although his delivery was
no mystery to the locals, the support
accorded him in the field was heartbreaking. On the other hand, Dave
Hunden, pitching for the Cumberland
boys, shut Bevan out till the last Inn
ing and everybody was behind him
in the Held. "Charlie" Finch olilci
ated as umpire.
What did those summer camps accomplish? First of all they gave the
youth of the land an understanding of
osprit de corps. He learned the les
son of the units having to harmonize
If objectives were to be achieved.
'Ihis Is one of life's Important lessons.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mis. A. Derbyshire wish to
thank their many friends who so
kindly volunteered their services
during the Illness of our beloved little
son, Ronald. Also to Dr. McNaughton, who was so kind, and worked so
hard and stayed at his post up to the
last. We also wish to thank our
many friends for gifts of fruit, flow
erB and toys, received during the Illness of our son.
WANTED TO LEASE WITH OPTION
of purchase, near Cumberland;
small ranch, would take over horse
and farming Implements, or would
trade good house and lot at Ladysmith In part payment. Early possession required. Apply, giving
full particulars, to A. J. M., Box
612, P.O. Cumberland.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to extend our heartfelt
thanks to our many generous friends
and neighbors, wbo bestowed upon
us a full measure of sympathy, and
for the numerous beautiful floral
tributes.
MR. AND MRS, A. DERBYSHIRE
Wood for Sale
DOUBLE LOAD
for  :	
$7.00
Cut Any Length Required.
CHAS.
Phone 86F
PEARSE
Happy Valley
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 9.
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply to
Purchase Land
In Coast District Range II and situate ln False Scooner Pass, and lying
East of Schooner Pass which lies Eut
of Braham Island, at the Entrance to
Seymour Inlet.
Take notice that I, Ambrose Allison,
ot Vancouver, B. C, occupation lumberman, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the South West Corner of Lot
698 at the head ot False Schooner Pail,
thence East 10 chaina, thence South 60
chains, thenee West 20 chaina, thence
South 16 chains, thence West 20 chains
to shore line, thence along shore to
point of commencement, and containing 100 acres more or less.
AMBROSE PICTON ALLISON
Dated: April 22nd, 1922. Jy l.
Moir's
High Grade
Chocolates
FRESH STOCK ALWAYS
ON HAND
New shipments ot these high-
grade confections arrive every
two weeks, ensuring fresh goods
all tha time.
Henderson's

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