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The Cumberland Islander Mar 18, 1922

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Array 1/
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
With which Is consolidated the Cumberland News.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR—No. 11
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, MARCH 18,1922.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: TWO DOLLARS PER ilNNUM.
New Dance Hall
Formally Opened
On Friday night last, March the
10th, one of the most successful
Whist Drives and Dances ever
held in Cumberland, took place at
G.W.V.A. Memorial Hall, under
the auspices of the G.W.V.A. and
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Cumberland Branch. ,
Thirty-two tables wereoccupied
for the Whist Drive and had there
been room, at least eight or ten
more tables would have been necessary to accommodate the overflow. The scoring was close especially amongst the ladies, Mrs.
W. Hudson and Mrs. J. Taylor
being tied for first prize. The
two ladies decided to cut the cards
Mrs. Hudson being being successful. For the second prize Mrs.
J. Walker and Miss Martha Boyd
also tied. These two ladies decided to settle their difference by
cutting the cards, Mrs, Walker
being successful. The first prize
for gentlefhen was won by Mr.
Tim Walker and the second by
Mr. A. Clarke.
After refreshments had been
served the huge crowd adjourned
to the new dance hall, upstairs.
A novelty feature of the dance
was what is known as the roulette dar.ce. The numbers on the
wheel corresponded with the nu-
bers on the floor, which were six
feet apart. A signal was given
to stop the music and all dancers
remained motionless while the
wheel was spinning. When the
wheel stopped, the number nearest the point determined the winner. Miss Olive Bird and Mr.
R. Tolman were declared the winners, each receiving a nice prize.
Music for the dance was supplied
by the well-known local favorites,
Mrs. R. B. Frost, Mr. W. A.Owen
and Mr. "Toots" Plump.
* Mr. Geo. O'Brien carried out
the arduous duties of Master of
Ceremonies in a most satisfactory
manner.
These popular whist drives and
dances will be continued at regular intervals and the committee
desire to express their thanks to
the public for their generous support in the past, and hope it will
be continued in the future.
The committee also desires to
thank the Ladies' Auxiliary for
their efforts in making the affair
such a huge success.
The local branch of the G. W. V.
A. take this opportunity of thanking Mr. Thomas Graham, General
Superintendent of the Canadian
Collieries for the very generous
assistance given to them by him
and his company in completing
this beautiful dance hall, which
is an asset to the community and
where many a happy hour will be
spent by the citizens of Cumber
land.
Masquerade Ball
St.Patrick'iNight
Tonight, (Friday) the local
Fire Brigade will be out in full
force, the occasion being their
Annual Masquerade Ball. As far
as Masquerade Balls go, the firemen have the distinction of holding the best of the season and
the Ball Committee of the Fire
Brigade are working to make this,
their twenty-third Annual Ball
the best ever held in the Comox
district. Over $130 has been collected  towards the  prize  list.
An energetic committee visited
Chinatown and met with a hearty
response to their appeal for funds,
and it is to be hoped that a large
turnout of citizens will be in
attendance to help the fire fighters financially.
The price of admission has
been fixed at gents masked, $1,
ladies masised 50 cents and spectators 60 cents.
HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
Last week at the High School
Club, the Government brought
in a bill recommending that the
Allies exact the full amount of
reparatiots from the Germans.
In spite of the fact that the opposition claimed that this would
cause increased unemployment in
this country. The house passed
the bill.
This weeka very promising debate between the girls and boys
is to take plaee on the subject:
"Resolved that reading of prose
fiction is more harmful than beneficial."
Mr. Paterson, the Inspector of
Schools for the district, will be
present and give an address.
The public are invited, and 8 big
crowd is expecced. The house
meets at 7:00 on Fridays.
Observations Of
A Federal Member
HIS MAJESTY'S GUESTS
-FOR THIRTY DAYS
Frank De Conick Vincent
James and W. Hatten wore fined
$50 and costs or thirty days in
jail for being under the influence
of liquor in a public place.
They left for Okalla on Thursday morning in charge of Chief
of Police Bunbury.
Royston News
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Nixon left
on Wednesday for Powell River
where Mr. Nixon will have charge
of the big launch operated on
Haslam Lake by Messrs, Bloedel,
Stewart and Welsh.
The Road from Royston toCumberland is now almost impassable
in places. No permanent work
except some ditching has been
done on this load for nearly three
years, and the result is that the
road is badly going to pieces. A
certain amount of money in labor
and material is annually spent on
this road, but the work is so ineffective, that, except for two or
three months in the summer it is
nothing but a series of i tits and
holes.
Building activities are going
ahead at Royston. Mr. D. Roy is
excavating preparatory to putting
in the basement for a tine modern residence.
Mr. Wm. Ogilvie has the frame
of his house well up. which wiil
be a storey and a half construction
the downstairs portion being used
as a restaurant with living rooms
upstairs. Messrs. McLeod and
Kipley are the contrartors.
Mr. S. Smith of the Royston
Motor Co. will erect a residence
at the beach in the near future.
Mr. Smith is one of the very few
people who can ctnim the unique
experience of having been wounded by German shells in England,
he having been on duty at Sear-
borough when that place was
bombarded. Mr. Smith saw considerable service in France, and
was attached to the Chemical
Warfare Division of the Army for
special experimental work.
MONIES EXPENDED FOR
BENEFIT OF FIREMEN
The following observations of
a Member of the Fededral Government has just come-to hand,
and will no doubt, be of considerable interest to those whom he
represents.
Feb. 24th. Left Alberni for
Ottawa. A friend on the platform
called my attention to the fact
that both our last two Provincial
members who went East, the
Hon. H.C. Brewster and R. Wallace, returned in their coffins.
Cheerful! Owing to poor boat
service, I arrived in Victoria
after travelling all day, 30 miles
further from Ottawa than when
I started.
Feb. 25th. Arrived Vancouver,
spent the day interviewing officials re fishery, postal, telephone
and other matters. Left for Ottawa at 8 p,m. Sleeping berth 6
inches too shor*, must take it up
with the Board of Railway Commissioners.
Feb. 26th. Train sick, ough!
Feb. 27th. Dining car, custom
to write your orders. Ordered
broiled halibut, toast and tea,
waiter brought bread and butter.
Must get government to provide
individual typewriters.
Feb. 28th. Checked up memo
of items to be attended to which
consists of 8 wharves, 5 floats,
(Continued on Page Three)
MEETING OF W. A. OF
GENERAL HOSPITAL
The regular monthly meeting
of the Ladies Auxiliary Cumberland General Hospital will be held
in the Anglican Church Hall on
Friday, March 24th at 3 p.m.
AMY SCOTT
Hon. Sec.
Mrs. C. J.  Bunbury left for
Vancouver Thursday.
MEETING OF TENNIS CLUB
The Annual General Meeting
of the Cumberland Tennis Club
will be held in the Anglican
Church Hall on Friday, March
24th at 8 p.m. for the receiving
of Reports, Election of Officef-s,
and Determination of Policy for
the present year.
Alex. Cameron
Interred Sunday
The death oecured on Friday
afternoon at the Cumberland
General Hospital of Alexander
Cameron, in his sixty-ninth year.
The funeral took place on Sunday afternoon from the family
residence to the Cumberland Cemetery. The Cumberland Masonic
Lodge, No. 26 having charge of
the funeral and the Rev. James
Hood officiating.
TI.e Pall bearers were: Mayor
Macdonald, C. H. Tarbell, Geo.
W. Clinton, Thos. Eccelson, Fred
Pickard, and A. E. Jeffrey
The late Mr. Cameron was
born at Westyille, Nova Scotia
and left there 48 years ago for
San Francisco, finally arriving at
Euraka Nevada when he accepted a position as Foreman in a silver mine owned by Dundenburg
& Co, Leaving there he came to
Nanaimo in 1884 and was in tha
employ of thr Wellington Colliery
Company and the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd. for the
past thirty two years as an engineer. He has been a member of
the Western Star Masonic Lodge
for the past 39 years. He was a
highly esteemed citizen commanding respect at all times. He
leaves to mourn his loss Mrs.
Cameron, a son J. H. Cameron of
the Cumberland Motor Works and
a daughter, Mrs J. Parnham.
WATCH  THIS DATE
CLUB NOTES
The first rouud of the senior
Billiard Tournament is nearly
completed with only two more
games to be played. There are
fifty-six entries in this tournament. The last round of the
Junior Tournamct is being played
between S. Little and J. Stevenson, with a bye for W.McAdams,
Mr. Little has the high break so
far of thirty-two.
The Joint p-ieeting of the Com
mittee of twelve and the Board
of Management will be held on
Thursday evening at 7:30 sharp.
The Committee has made out its
report showing their views as to
whether the club should or should
not take over all athletics concerning the employees of the
Canadian Colllieries.
On Wednesday March 29th the
Ladies Aid of the Grace Methodist Church will hold their sale
of work concluding in the evening with a humorous play, the
particulars of which will be published later.
Mrs. J.H. MacMillan was a visitor in town during the week, a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. H
Tarbell.
BENEFIT DANCE
Courts Bevan and Cumberland
of the Ancient Order of Foresters
are holding [a Whist Drive and
Dance on Friday, March 31st, in
the G. W. V. A. Hall, for the benefit of Mr. George Yarrow who
has been on the sick list for stme
considerable time.
Where Does Jazz Lead?
I Woman Author Contends It Arouses Undesirable Instincts
ANNIE SHAW FAULKNER
The following is a statement of
expenditures of monies collected
for use of firemen following lire
on morning of January 2nd.
The department wish to thank
Mr. John Sutherland and Mr.
John Walton for making the collection and also all who contributed to same. The collection am
ounted to $581.00 which was expended as follows:
24 Firemen, $19.30 each    $463.20
10 Helpers, $6.00 each    60.00
F, Slaughter    32.00
A, MacKinnon      22.00
H. L. Bate      3.50
Stamps  ,30
$581.00
A. MacKinnon, Sec.
C, J. Parnham, Chief
A quiet wedding was solemnized on Wednesday last in the
Presbyterian Manse, when Mr.
H. Stockand and Miss R. Paterson,
both of Nanaimo were united in
the holy bonds of matrimony.
Rev. J. Hood officiated.
What is jazz ? Most people
would define it as a modern name
for what we formerly called "ragtime," but Annie Shaw Faulkner
in the Sadies /Aim,- Journal, sets out
to prove that it isn't. Ragtime,
she uses authorities to prove, is
broken rhythm and melody, especially a sort of continuous syncopation, syncopation being the
rhythmic method of tying two
beats of the same note into one
tone in such a way as to displace
the accent. Jazz, on the other
hand, says Miss Faulkner, does
for harmony what the accentuated
syncopation of ragtime does for
rhythm, In ragtime, the rhythm
is thrown out of joint as it were,
thus distorting the melody ;in jazz
exactly the same thing is done to
harmony. The combination of
syncopation and the use of these
inharmonic partial tones produces
a strange, weird effect, which has
been designated "jazz." The
author quotes from a letter she
received from Dr, Henry van
Dyke on the subject:
"As I understand it, it is not
music at all. It is merely an irritation of the nerves of hearing,
a sensual teasing of the strings of
physical passion. Its fault lies
not in syncopation, for that is a
legitimate device when sparingly
used. But 'jazz'is an unmitigated
The books in the club library
are still going the rounds as fast
as ever and doing a little better
all the time. The first fifteen
days of this month there has
been four hundred and seventy
two books circulated out of the
library. There are now three
hundred and fifty-one members
of the club enrolled as members
of the library, and twenty-one
public members.
cacophony, a combination of disagreeable sounds in complicated
discords, a wilful ugliness and a
deliberate vulgarity."
Proofs of the evil influences of
jazz, Miss Faulkner points out,
are to be found in new rules set
down by the more refined country
clubs forbidding the corset check
room, the leaving of the hall between dances and the jazz orchestras-three evils which have also
been eliminated from some public
dance halls.
MissFaulknerisinclined totake
jazz and the possible disaster it
may bring to humanity very seriously, and she commends dancing
to Mozart minuets, Straus waltzes
and Sousa two-steps because they
never "led to corset check rooms"
Girls who go to dances and insist
on wearing their corsets would
not have to run the risk.of being
left as wall-flowers and called
"iron-sides", she points out, if
jazz were shown the way out.
Jazz, sheaddsisacombination of
the worst passions represented by
ancient barbarism and modern
Bolshevism :—
"Jazz originally was the accompaniment of the voodoodancer
stimulating the half-crazed barbarian to the vilest deeds. The
weird chant, accompanied by the
I Continued on page 4
Correspondence
Editor, Cumberland Islander
Sir:—
I understand that at one of
Mr. Brewer's Lectures the question was asked; "Has coal been
found beneath the basic rocks?"
Mr. Brewer I believe, answered
in the negative in so far lis in
North America he knew of no
deposits of coal overlaid by igneous matter, however the following excerpts from a paper by H.
M. Caddell of the Grange Bo'ness
will show that it is possible to
find coal overlaid by igneous
matter where the "Boils" on the
body of Mother Earth have vomited their molten mass over and
between the sedimentary rocks
comprising the coal measures, it
is a safe bet however that coal
will not be found neath basic
rock except in such localities
when the coal measures have
been formed before the eruptious
took place. —J. R.
At a meeting of the Edinburgh
Geological Society on Wednesday
night, Mr. H. M. Caddell, read a
paper on basalt laccolite in the
Bo'ness coalfield that had re.
cently been found in numerous
borings to the Smithy coal seam.
Undes a large part of the Bo'ness
coalfield there had been known
to exist a harmless bed of whine-
stone, between the Main and
Smithy seams, which differed
from the interbedded basalt lavas
of the district in being intrusive.
At Bridgeness this rock, which
was usually about 20 feet thick,
suddenly changed its position,
and swelled into a lenticular mass
that reached a thickness of 106
feet at one place, and formed a
smnll laccolite such as had beon
found en a mnch larger scale in
other countries. The effect of the
intrusion was to destroy the con
within 10 feet of it; but the coal
was not rendered anthractite as
it was converted into a hard car-
bonaceons mass, full of calcite
and chalybite veins of no economic value.
The Austin Dance Orchestra,
famous for their high grade music, will give a Dance in the Hollo Dance Hall on Monday Evening, March 27th, at 9 o'clock.
Particular mention is given to
the quality of music supplied by
this orchestra, which consists of
five accomplished musicians, who
proved their ability on Tuesday
Evening last.
A large crowd and a real good
time is anticipated.
SHIPPING AT CANADIAN
COLLIERIES' COALING
WHARF AT UNION BAY
Week Ending Match I5lh
South Wellington
Play Here Sunday
The Cumberland City football
team is scheduled to play South
Wellington on the local grounds,
Sunday, March 19th, in the second
round for the Brackman-Kercup.
South Wellington boat the B.C.
champions in the lirst round and
are confident they can defeat the
locals. The game starts promptly
at 3 with Mr. McGuiness, of Nanaimo in charge. A good fast
game is anticipated with the following doing duty for Cumberland:—
Foster, Cairns, A. McWhlrter.
R. Brown,capt., Carle, Williams,
Jackson, Slaughter, Westwood.
W. Brown, Miller. Reserves, J.
McWhirter,  Gibson. Somerville.
All players and reserves meet
at the Waverley Hotel at 2 p.m.
DANCE ON MONDAY
Charmer, Vancouver; Chiefain,
Active, Cheerful, Coastwise; Oregon and Scow,Seattle;Vaneouver,
Faultless, Coastwise ; Achates,
Coastwise; Canadian Observer,
Vancouver; Gunner, Shamrock,
Coastwise: Suhuga, New York;
Jessie Mac, Coastwise.
CHANGE OF OWNERSHIP
Mr. W. G. Marshall has taken
oqvr the Cumberland and Court-
tenay stores of the G. A. Fletcher
Music Co., but will act as representative for that firm in this
district. Mr. Marshall intends
putting on a gigantic clearance
sale to make room- for new stock
due to arrive from the east in the
near futuie.
FIRST AID LECTURE
A Lecture will be given nnder
the auspices of the St. John's
Ambulance and First Aid and
Mine Rescue Associations in the
Lecture Hall of the Cumberland
Literary and Athletic Club on
Sunday evening at 8:30
The Methods of the "American
View of Mines" will be shown
with the aid of slides, in Firsl
Aid work. Everybody is cordially invited to attend.
A meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the G. W. V. A. will be
held in the Memorial Hall on
Monday, March 20th, at 7:30 p.m,
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Marshall
returned from Vancouver on Wednesday last.
Appeals Decisions
Cumberland United lost their
protest against South Wellington
at a meeting of the executive of
the league on Tuesday last. Conti
and Kenny were exonerated, and
the team lined *?50 for leaving
the field. We understand the
team are appealing the decisions.
Old Time Resident
Laid To Rest
The deatli oecured on Friday
last, March the 10th of Caroline
Tobacco in her fifty-ninth year
The deceased lady was born in
Italy and hail been a resident of
this citj nnd district for the past
thirty-three years. The funeral
took place last Sunday from the
family residence to the Catholic
Cemetery, She leaves to mourn
her loss a husband, Vincent Tobacco, twosonsand three daughters
Ono of her daughters, Mrs. Jos.
Crossetti, resides in Vancouver,
the other members of the family
residing in Cumberland.
PROVINCIAL POLICE COURT
A local auto driver was charged under the Motor Regulations
Act on Thursday with moving on
the wrong side of road near the
railway station and fined $5.00
and costs, Two
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
March 18, 1922
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Published every Saturday morning at
Cumberland, I). C.
EDWaI'.U *,¥. BK'Kl.E
SATURDAY, MAUCH IH. 1922
Liquor Administration
The Kamloops "Standard Sentinel" has the following to say
regarding the Liquor Administration by thj Provincial Government.
Would the Vancouver liquor
warehouse scandal bave stood
the pitiless light of day? It will
be remembered that the government purchased from Charles
Campbell, secretary of the provincial Liberal organization committee and collector of campaign
funds and president of the Campbell Stoarge Co. Ltd. (f Vancouver, a warehouse for the liquor
department for $150,000. It was
afterwaru* discovered that the
city had assessed this property
at the sum of $58,000, and Vancouver is "no :-iouch" at assessments.
In Victoria the government
rented the Pither & Leiser six-
storey  warehouse   at 91250 perl
month. This is a terrific figure
is it not? Of course, you will
say, as a ratepayer paying the
liquor board piping, that rents
are high, that the piofits for
liquor are good and that when
the totals are added in Victoria
at the end of the year there will
be a fine surplus. But wait a
moment; this warehouse at the
gigantic rent don't include everything. At $15,000 a year you
might surmise that the offices
were thrown in; but at the Belmont Block, the commissioners
and their staffs work in great
and secluded style and the rents
of these offices amount to $300 a
month.
Nor is that all, the government has so many "friends" in
Victoria that it couldn't possibly
get away with just a huge warehouse and flamboyant offices
downtown, There is a retail
store on Johnston street, the average rental of which is $166
a month. All of this makes an
average monthly rental in the
the Capital for liquor premises
alone of $1716, or over ,$20,500 a
year. And note, this is only in
Victoria; all over the province
such loose and wasteful methods
1 are the rule.
A note of the following figures
! is worth   taking:  the monthly
| salary list for all liquor branches
reaches $37,860, or the amazing
sum of $454,428 annually.
What does alf this lead to?
Just one thing. The government
must show big liquor profits,
When the law came into force
the ratepayers dreamed—and it
certainly was a dream — that
their plebiscite would result in
good liquor at reasonable prices.
But with such extravagance as
has'been recorded how is it poss
ible to show big profits along the
lines of decent liquor and moderate rates. ? It has been imposs
ible; the government through its
commissioners has been forced
to do just one thing, and that an
ignoble and highly reprehensible,
even criminal, action; they have
had to purchase cheap liquor and
sell it at exorbitant prices.
The Eskimo sleeps in his beat
skin
And keeps very warm, we are
told;
Last night we slept in our little
bare skin
And caught us a helluva cold.
NLOP
TIRES
Ensure
HIGH-MILEAGE—DOUBLE-LIFE
q Dunlop leadership in Tircdom is most manifest. Mileage records almost unbelievable
are piling up all over Canada.
3 The Special Mileage-Making Process, which is the basis of our Fabric Tires, has
worked wonders.
<l Perfect shape and balance, stronger side walls to resist curb and rut abuse, special
wear-resisting anti-skid tread, etc., add the last touch to popularizing to the full a
tire that has long stood in high favor.
<l Dunlop "Cords" made good from their inception.
<l These tires taught motorists to expect more resiliency, greater air space, larger
amount of material, better carrying capacity—in short, bigger tnileage; and that is
the standard by which all Cord Tires are judged to-day.
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Hand Office and Factories: TORONTO. Branches in Leading Cities.
k.mH
Our Spring Millinery
Opening
Saturday, cMarch 18th
Featuring Exclusive Models in
Ladies' and Misses'
Ready-to-Wear Hats
Specials in Our Grocery Department for one Week
Bulk Coffee, ground per lb., 40c
Green Coffee, beans  3 lbs. for $1.00
Macaroni, wood boxes, 4's 65c
Vermicelli, wood boxes; 4's 65c
Swiss Cheese  per lb., 55c
Map of Italy Olive Oil, 8's; tins   "0c
        Quarts  $1.40
Bulk Currants, regular 25c per lb., 20c
Bulk Cocoanut per lb„ 25c
Flour, all brands, 49's per suck, $2.25
Lard, tins, 3's 65c, 5's $1.05 ■....10's, $2.10
Malkin's Best Marmalade, 41b tins 85c
Malkin's Best Tea, I's per lb. 60c
French Castile Snap 4 cakes, 25c
Black Knight Stove Polish 2 tins, 25c
B.C. Granulated Sugar, 201b. sacks $1.85
Ginger Snaps  per lb., 20c
Canned Corn  6 tins, $1.00
Quaker Oats, tubes 30c
Strawberry Jam, Empress, 4's $1.15
White Cooking Figs, large size 21bs., 35c
LUx 2 pkts., 25c
Lifebuoy Soap 11 bars, $1.00
White Swan Washing Powder  per pkt., 35c
Hcintz Tomato Ketchup, Bot 35c
Ghirardelle's Ground Chocolate, lib. tins 55c
Ralston Health Bran, packets    30c
Norwegian Sardines 7 tins for $1.00
Brunswick Sardines 3 tins for 25c
B. C. Cheese  per lb.. 27Jc
Bulk Dates 2lbs., 35c
Split Peas  2 lbs., 25c
Sago 3 lbs., 25c
Tapioca   3 lb', 25c
Crisco, tins, I's, 30c, 3's. 90c ' s, $1.75
Table Salt, sacks 15c
Fels Naptha Soap, cartons  95c
Squirrel Brand Peanut Butter, tins 25c
Wild Rose Pastry Flour, 10's 55c
MEATS
Ayrshire Roll Bacon in the piece per lb., 37$c
Side Bacon, in the piece  per lb„ 37Jc
Sweet Pickled Hams In the piece ' per lb., 42Jc
Peameal Back Bacon in the piece  per lb, 37Jc
MEN'S  HATS  AND  CAPS
Received this week a shipment of Caps in all the newest shades and styles, made up in
Plain  and  Fancy Cloths  with One-piece  Top and Pleated   dj-i  *]&> i.n   M Cfl
Backs.   Special values at    ■*?*••«   l°  'P'&.OU
The newest in Men's Hats in pearl grey and fawn felts with black band    •   ■   $4.50
MEN'S UNDERWEAR AND SOCKS
Men's fine Cashmere, pure Wool Underwear. English Manufacture, the right weight
for between seasons.
St. Margaret All Wool Hosiery for Men
We have a complete stock of this guaranteed Hose    e 1*1 •
in black, tan, fawn and heather mixture, either plain IOC. and «pl per pair
or rib knit at	
ffiiniimfiEiimiimmiiiKiiiHiiiuiiiiuimiumiiimutuiHiiuifii
Tommy Tappella, the local box
_ ing promoter will stage another
Hi tournament on Sat., March 31st.
Great West Tea |_
Price and Quality the same      ■
Red label, 65c.   Green label, 75c.  |
Blue label, 90c.
MUMFORD'S   i
GROCERY
T. H. MUMFORD
J. WALTON    M
:.:::::::'. ;.,:,:;:,!■.,::. - ; „:r. ^i^iiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiioiiiisiiiiiiiiiiiinniii^
THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS A
Ratting Good Car
CUT OUT THE RATTLE—
Or rather let us do It,   We know hnw to make your car behave,
and will give you a lot of true mMcc on the subject It you ask us.
Hariing & Ledingham
Telephone 8
Cumberland
P.O. Box 349
The
Continental
Limited
Electric Lighted
All-steel  Train  Leaves
VANCOUVER
7=45 P-m.
Every Day
Superior Service
Speed, Safety
Steamship
Prince Rupert
Leaves Victoria 11  a. m.
EVERY   SUNDAY
Connecting at
PRINCE  RUPERT
With trains for Eastern points.
CANADIAN NATIONAL
RAILWAYS
E. W. BICKLE
Agent Cumberland, B. C.
TRENT ROAD SEWING CLUB
An enjoyable evening was held
at the home of Mrs. Eccleston
last week in honor of the Girls'
Sewing Club and all who were
present had a jolly good time.
Miss Mable Williams, Miss Violet
Williams, Miss Helen Saunders
and Miss Mi ble Jones who were
appointed to canvass for funds
for the club reported the sum
of $13.00 having been collected.
The Club girls wish to thank
all those who kindly donated
and assisted them.
The victorious First Aid team
of Cumberland who captured the
Coderre Cup were entertained to
a "chicken supper" on Thursday
evening and were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bond, there
being a jolly time spent with
music and games,
Bronchitis Colds
and Coughs
Blown to atoms
Every trace completely removed by thc
World's most powerful preparation
Buckley1! Bronchitis Mixture
Fully guaranteed
to give you reliefor money refunded,
40 Doses, for 700
Sold by nit druggists or 1>y nuiil frum
W. K. liieMty, Llmttiri, 14! Muluil St     Tinili
Sold in Cumberland by
R. E. FROST
CITY MEAT
MARKET
For Best Quality
BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND
PORK
Fresh and Cured Fish
T    HOTELS AND CAMPS
SPECIALLY CATERED TO
Our Motto:
"QUALITY AND SERVICE"
New Reduced Rates
Effetlive February 15th, 1922
LIGHTING RATES
First 30 Kilowatt Hours 13c per K.W.H.
Next 30 Kilowatt Hours  12c per K.W.H.
Next 40 Kilowatt Hours  lie per K.W.H.
Next 200 Kilowatt Hours  10c per K.W.H.
Next 400 Kilowatt Hours    9c per K.W.H.
Next 600 Kilowatt Hours    8c per K.W.H.
Next 700 Kilowatt Hours    7c per K.W.H.
Over 2000 Kilowatt Hours    5c per K.W.H.
Minimum bill of $1.10.   Subject to Cash Discount of
10 per cent, if paid before the end of the month.
POWER RATES
First 50 Kilowatt Hours 6c    per K.W.H.
Next 25 Kilowatt Hoim  5'/2c per K.W.H.
Next 25 Kilowatt Hours  5c    per K.W.H.
Over 100 Kilowatt Hours 4c    per K.W.H.
Flate Rate—No Discount.
Special Power, Sign and Window Lighting Rates.
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Co., Ltd.
Phone 75
P. O. 314
Whereas certiiln mischievously Inclined persons have tampered
with the vnlvos) of the mains ot this company, thereby allowing
a considerably amount of water to run to waste, we therefore
wish to point out that it Ib a serious offence to tamper with each
valves, and should the offending parties be apprehended they will
be prosecuted to the very fullest extent ot the law.
CUMBERLAND AND UNION WATERWORKS
COMPANY, LIMITED
For Quality
Vendome Cafe
Hot Tamales      Fish and Chips
Sandwiches of AH Kinds
Steaks and Chops
Wc Put I'll Lunches for Parlies nnd
Dances nt Uensonnble Prices.
Uoxes for Ludles.       Open All Might.
W. P. Symons
Proprietor
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
WM.MBRRIFIELD,   Proprietor
GOOD ACCOMMODATION
EXCELLENT  CUISINE
Ounsuiulr Ave.
Cumberland, B. C
Rough Boys Well
Leathered
FAMILY SHOE REPAIRER
S. DAVIS, fSzf
"Lenine and Trotsky Have Split,"—
Headline,  How much? arch 18,1922
TBE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Three
WE MUST REDUCE
OUR STOCK
and we will offer you a bargain on every pair of Shoes
we have in stock. Our store is too small to display
much stock, but walk in and price our Shoes and you
will see that the prices are right.
nv-^-ggpWe Have the Largest Stock of Shoes<~37*Hn
1113?? in Town to Choose From. T2EIU
We sell the best of Canadian made Shoes.
We sell footwear only, and we must give you satisfaction.
JUST ARRIVED, A NUMBER OF LINES OF NEW
SPRING SHOES FOR MEN
Solid leather throughout, and at the right price—
$6.50 to $8.50 per pair. See these Shoes before you
buy your next pair.
CAVIN'S SHOE STORE
Agent for Slater's "Strider," "Chums," Leckie's,
Ames-Holden and "Vassar" Shoes
We Don't Sell Dry Goods —We Sell Footwear Only.
Accounts Receivable
are often .more difficult to collect promptly than
drafts drawn on and presented to your customers.
Our facilities for handling collections, through
our 526 branches and numerous correspondents in
all parts of the world, are second to none.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
PAID-UP CAPITAL
RESERVE FUND
$15,000,000
$15,000,000
Change of Ownership
I hereby notify the public of Cumberland and district
that I have purchased the General Hardware Business
conducted by Messrs. Hargreaves & Smith,
I will endeavor to give the best service and satisfaction to all my patrons, and will sell goods at the
lowest possible prices.
Watch for Salvage Sale
As soon as my goods salvaged from the recent fire
can be removed and marked, I intend to put on a Big
Salvage Sale, when splendid bargains will be available,
as these goods must be cleared at any price.
Trusting to be favored with your patronage.
TOMMY KNAKANISHI
Successor to Hargreaves & Smith
Dunsmuir Avenue Phone 31
CALL AND INSPECT THESE LINES
The
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
Heintzman & Co. Piano
The Best by Test
Easy terms can be arranged on any instrument.
Heintzman & Co.
GIDEON HICKS, Manager Box 233, Victoria
Cumberland VICTORIA Nanaimo
OBSERVATIONS OF
A FEDERAL MEMBER
(Continued from Page One)
1 dredging work, 3 other public
works, 1 post office building, 3
customs offices, 3 telephone services, 9 new post offices or mail
services, 2 experimental farms,
16 important matters re fishing
industry and 35 other matters of
miscellaneous character. These
in addition to such matters as
Asiatic restrictions, old age pensions, 8 hour law, etc, etc.
March 2nd. Arrived Ottawa.
A replica of Victoria, only more
so. Felt a long way from home,
walked along street, saw a sign
"Wong Tong, Laundry," felt
better. Later, met a Chink; later still, met a Jap, (in the Fishery Dept.), felt quite at home.
Started in at the House of Parliament. Big building, hardly a
name or sign on it. Met another
member, "Say," he said, "I
spent a lot of time getting here,
and I am likely to spend as much
more getting out again." One
official admitted that he was
one of the oldest employees
and he* sometimes lost himself.
Corridors is the leading feature.
Met a gorgeous figure, it might
have been the Governor-General
or perhaps an Admiral. Timidly
approached him. "Klaw-howya,
Mr. Neill" says he, "I met you
last at Claoose." Seems he was
not quite an Admiral but some
kind of a subluminated doorkeeper and had been overseas with
Nome Spencer and other Alberni boys.
Made a discovery. The Government offices are not at the
Government building, but scattered all over the town in various
places. During the session the
Minister has an office in the
building, but his Depnty and all
records may be a half-mile away.
If a Minister has charge of two
branches, each branch may be
in a seperate building. This gives
Members a proper amount of ex>
ercise and must be hardening to
leave an office every half-hour of
a temperature of 85 degrees and
go out into a temperature of perhaps 20 degrees below. Hence
the cutom to speak of politicians
■is being hard cases or "hard
boiled." No wonder.
March 3rd. Spent the day interviewing Ministers and Deputies re various matters for
benefit of B. C. in general and
Comox-Alberni in particular.
Sill
aiillllllllBI
BRIGHTEN UP!
Nothing will improve the appearance of your home so
much as some new Well Paper. We are showing Wall
Papers at 10c a roll and up.
A NEW LINE OF LINOLEUMS AND LINO SQUARES
at the New Prices.
Four gills one pint; two pints
one quart: four quarts one gal
lon; one gallou one quarrel; one
quarrel two fights; two fights
four policemon; four policeman
one magistrate; one magistrate
one month.
IL0=1L0 Theatre
FRIDAY & SATURDAY, March 17 & 18
Rupert Hughes' picture is the story of the great
trinity of love.
With a touch as light and deft as that of a master
artist, this great writer presents a panorama of modern life that is thrillingly real, unbelievably humorous
searching true.
Helen Chadwick and Richard Dix play the young
married couple who traverse the great highway together. It is a performance that will always be fresh
in your mird,
If good times mean more to you
than the simple Joys of your
own house-hold, then look out
for - - -
Helene Chadwick in Rupert Hughes
'DAN-SEROUS CURVE AHEAD"
«9LPWVN
"Dangerous Curve Ahead"
Extra! "DYNAMITE" Extra!
With Lloyd Hamilton at His Best
A Two-Reel Comedy and "MUTT and JEFF"
MATINEE  SATURDAY   AT  2.30
Usual Saturday Night Dance, 9.30.    New Music.
COMING! MONDAY and TUESDAY ONLY
Lionel Barrymore in "Boomerang Bili" a powerful
crook story, and Buster Keaton in "Hard Luck"
I   This is a wonderful show and should not be missed
111
wMIII,
Life. ^
"Me too, Mother!
"I want a slice of Bread and
butter."
This little boy knows what is
good.
He knows what satisfies the
hungry feeling that real, live
boys and girls have all the time,
A loaf that is flour and compressed yeast and milk and shortening is bound to measure up
as a real satisfying food.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
HALLIDAY'S BREAD
—is the Bread that Builds
THE NEW HOME
BAKERY
I   liiin«r.iiilr Avenue     •     Cumberland
BIRTHDAY PARTY
One of the jolliest birthday
parties of the year was celebrated on Wednesday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Tarbell, Windemere Ave., when
they entertained a number of
young people to celebrate the
natal day of Miss Patricia J.
Weldon. The first portion of the
evening was devoted to Bridge,
four tables being occupied. Some
exciting handi were played more
especially when a certain gentleman "doubled" his better half's
bid 4 no trumps—and got badly
left. On Mr. G. Tarbell's checking up, it was found that Miss
Beckwith had top score thereby
winning the lady's first prize,
and Miss V. Campbell being low
secured the "booby" while Mr.
W, Rodger was the successful
winner amongst the gents with
Mr, Bert Knappett securing the
'booby."
Miss Weldon was also presented with a birthday souvenir by
Mrs, Tarbell and on Mr. Rose *•■
calling for attention, an illuminated address, beautilully hand-
letterd on immitation Vellum was
presented to Miss Weldon to
which all the young people present attached their signatures.
The receipient suitably respond
ed, thanking all present for their
kind expression of good-will.
Music was indulged in very
freely, Mrs. J. H. McMillan pre
siding at the piano. The party
broke up in the wee sma' hours,
tired but supremely happy.
One sign of Spring is when a
neighbor brings back our coal
scuttle and borrows our lawn
mower.
UNION HOTEL
OPPOSITE KAILWAT STATION.
First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM JONGS, Proprietor.
Cumberland, B. C.
RHEUMATISM
LUMBAGO mnrtl
NEURITIS  v*.    I .K.li. fi
SCIATICA * tlVVe O
Rheumatism andaimilartroublee
invariably yield to thia T.R.C.'e
(Templeton'a Rheumatic Caps.
sales) treatment. Many doctore
and many hundred* ol druggleta
Irom coast to coaat will coalirm
thia truth. The hundreds ol testimonial letter* ia our lilts show
that T.R.C.'a have successfully
treated Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Neuritis, Sciatica and acute Neuralgia ot all hinds. But the beat
evidence ie your own experience.
II yoa autter wi- want you to try
thia guaranteed non-injurioua
remedy at our expense. Drug.
gists sell T.R.C's $1.00 per box.
For Free Trial writ* T.R.C. Co.,
66 Col borne St,, Toronto.
Sold by It. V.. FROST
ROYAL
STANDARD
FLOUR
t^       THERE'S
NONE
BETTER
Made in British Columbia
ly
VANCOUVER MILLING & GRAIN  CO. LIMITED
Campbell Highet, Local Manager
Courtenay Phone 33
1 PoOT
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
March 18, 1922
Special Made-to-Measure
Suits
Just now when you are anticipating the purchase
of your Spring and Summer Suit, it is worth your
while to pay us a visit and see our new range of
samples. We invite your inspection of the great
variety of the newest material which we are showing in many textures, patterns, and colorings.
Quality, Style and-Fit are Guaranted.
Men's Shirts Ties, Collars rafc
Sox and Under-
Wear.
>i?\zi*mi6i
   Il
it'    Vf''-
For all Kinds of Gents' Fur- <
nishings visit
A.
-'' fJfS
tTSsW\
DRYGOODS
& GENTS FURNISHINGS
Jim & Sacki's
POOLROOM
Headquarters for
Footballers, Baseballers
and other Sportsmen
Watch our
BULLETIN  BOARD
for thc La* est Sport News
Jim English     Sacki Conti
Proprietors.
Inspecior Patterson of the Ed-
ucationl Deparment was in  the
eity during the week in connec
tion with liis department.
Ancient Order of Foresters
Meetings are held on the second
and fourth Wednesdays of each month,
In the Fraternity Hall, Dunsmuir Ave.
Visiting brethren cordially invited.
Edward Ooum, Chief Ranger.
F. Eaton, Secretary.
P. Slaughter, Treasurer.
FOH
WINDOWS. DOORS, FRAMES,
INTERIOR TRIM AND
GENERAL FACTORY WORK
write for prices to
THE MOORE-WHITTINGTON
LUMBER CO. LTD.
OUce 2620 lirl.li,*.' Street, Victoria, B.C.
SEE
Wm. Douglas
FOR
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Also
ALL KINDS OF FERTILIZERS
 Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
Where doesJazzLead?
(Continued from Page One)
Ladies' and
Gent's  Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing
EDWARD ROBINSON
Phone 121 Box 33
Aliirjliort Avenue, Cumberland.
W * '       ~— —"sg. '-	
BOOL
AND WILSON
VULGAHIZERS
Manaimo Courtenay
RUBBER BOOTS SOLED
AND HEEUD
Cumberland Agents for Tires and
Lioots
Harling & Ledingham
Cumberland Garage
Moil's
High Grade
Chocolates
FRESH STOCK ALWAYS
ON HAND
New shipments of these high-
grade confections arrive every
two vpf'T. ensuring fresh goods
*!1 *ne tfuio
Henderson's
ayncopated rhythm of the voodoo
invokers, has also been employed
by other barbaric people to stim
ulate brutality and sensuality.
That it has a demoralizing effect
upon the human brain has been
demonstrated by many scientists.
"The human organism responds
to musical vibrations. This fact
is universally recognized. What
instincts then are aroused by jazz:
Certainly not deeds of valor or
martial courage, for all marches
and patriotic hymns are of reg
ular rhythm and simple harmony;
decidedly not contenment or serenity, for the songs of home and
the love of native land are all of
the simplest method and harmony
with noticeably regular rhythm.
Jazz disorganizes all regular laws
and order; itstimulates toextreme
deeds, to a breaking away from
all rules and conventions; it is
harmful and dangerous and its
influence is wholly bad."
A Picture That
Will Strike Home
*A motion picture that will strike home
to many young American married coupler,
is "Dangerous Curve Ahead!", a Goldwyn
feature, written by Rupert Hughes, which
comes to the Ilo-Ilo theatre on Friday
and Saturday., Miss Helen Chadwick
called the "most photographed girl in
America" has the principle role.
The story of the play concerns the early
married life of a small town girl who
was the belle of her cummunity before
her marriage to an easy going domestic
ally inclined husband. Inwardly chafing
under the restraints imposed by the
cares of her home, and the rearing of
her two children, she seizes the first
opportunity to taste again of the butterfly life in society, while her husband is
away on business.
How she avoids the Dangerous Curve,
and is brought to her senses by the illness
of her little child, eagerly resuming the
yoke of domesticity, is dramatically portrayed.
The picture is well acted and splendid
ly photographed, several innovations
being resorted to that alone lift the film
from the commonplace. Miss Chadwick
does the best work of her career in the
picture, and is ably supported by Richard Dix' "Lefty" Flynn, of Yale Athletic
fame, James Neill Edythe, Chapman and
Kate Lester.
Lloyd Hamilton in "A Dynamiter" and
"Mutt and Jeff" will be screened with
"Dangerous Curve Ahead" This program will also be shown Saturday afternoon commencing at 2:30.
On Monday and Tuesday, Lionel Barrymore is presented in "Boomerang Bill."
This is a wonderful Crook story and
with Buster Keaton in "Hard Luck" on
the same bill makes up a show that is
away above the average.
CARD OF THANKS
EXPERIENCE, THE
MASTER MECHANIC
explains to Ills young apprentice the
.,-orkiiigr. of Ihe auto engine and how
to repair it. Experience workH for us
—we havo spent years at repairing all
Muds of automobile motors and wo
know how. Bring your car here for
overhauling for the Spring.
CUMBERLAND  GARAGE
A. R. Kierstead, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland
MRS. ALEX. CAMERON AND FAMILY
wish to thank their many friends, also
Drs. McNaughton and Hicks and stuff
of Genera] Hospital for kindness and
sympathy, and for floral tributes sent in
the time of their deep sorrow in the loss
of a loving husband and father.
Wood for Sale
DOUBLE
for 	
LOAD
$7.00
Cut Any Length Required.
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C.
Personal Mention
"Sammy" Gough, the well
known local footballer left for
his home in Youngstown, Alberta
Tuesday last.
Mr. George Barton, local photographer, returned to town Monday, after an extended visit to
Vancouver, Victoria, Portland and
other coast cities.
Mrs. Haworth returned on
Monday last after a week's visit
to Victoria and Vancouver.
Ronald Graham of the Canad
Pacific S. S. Empress of Russia
arrived in town Wednesday on a
visit to relatives and friends.
Mr. P. S. JFagan, Asst. Secrc
tary Canadian Coilieies (Dun
smuir), Ltd.arrived from Victoria
Friday.
Mr.D.H. Morrison, Grand First
Grand Principal of the Grand
Chapter of British Columbia and
Mr. Valentine of .Prince Rupert
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thos
Mordy on Wednesday last.
Thomas Graham, General Superintendent of the Canadian Collieries (D),Ltd., accompanied by
Mrs, Graham returned from a
visit to Victoria on Friday.
Vernon Stewart of Victoi ia and
W. R. Griffith of Nanaimo were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs, T. H
Carey on Tuesday.
The regular meeting of the
Parent-Teachers Association will
be held in the High School Building at eight o'clock on Monday
evening March 20th. Inspector
Patterson will give an address on
The New method of examining
Entrance Pupils for High School
Wood for Sale
DOUBLE LOAD       d»f7 AA
SINGLE LOAD        &A
for tjy*.
Any Length Required
W. C. WHITE
Happy Valley Phone 92R
D. Campbell's
Meat  Market
I am pleased to announce that
my new store is now open for
business, under the continued
management of Charles Glenn.
A varied supply of
Fresh and Cured Meats, Fruit,
Vegetables, Meat Delicacies
Fresh Eggs, Butter and other
Farm Produce
will always be on hand.
I wish to thank all sincerely
for the very gratifying support
extended since the fire.
D. CAMPBELL
CHAS.
'hone 8GF
PEARSE
Happy Valley
BROWN'S
TOBACCO, CIGAR AND
CONFECTIONERY  STORE
flood Selection ot IMpei, Cigar ud
Cigarette Holder).
Football Results Every
Saturday Night
James Brown
Cumberland
Paolo Monte
Shoemaker
Shoe Repairing a Specialty.
CUMBERLAND.  B.O.
For Flavor and Value try our
Fresh Ground
C O FFE E
No. 1, 70c. lb.        No. 2, 60c. lb.
B. and B. choice Tea, 50c. per lb.
Special Blend Ceylon Tea, 60c lb.
ii   —
Specials for the Week
Krinkle Corn Flakes, reg. 15c. packages, now 5
package^ for 60c, 9 for $1.00
Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour, small size
2 packages for 45c, large size, 65c. each
Clark's Pork and  Beans, 10c, 3 for 25c.
Canned Corn, 15c tin, 7 for $1.00
Potted Meats, small, 10c tin, 3 for 25c
Medium, 15c, 2 for 25c
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Best Highland Potatoes, $2.25 per sack
Oranges, 25c, 50c and $1.00 per dozen
Lemons, large, 50c per dozen
Grape Fruit, large size, 3 for 25c
Burns  & Brown
B. & B. GROCERY
L
STAR   LIVERY   STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.     Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61 Cumberland, B. C.
SECOND-HAND CARS
We have several exceptional bargains in second-hand cars.
Prices Right.   Easy Terms.
Blunt & Ewart, Ltd.
Courtenay Garage
Phone 61
WANTED
A GIRL, MUST BE |A GOOD PIANO
Player. Apply by letter only to the
Marshall Music Co., Cumberland or
Courtenay.
LOST
LOST--AN AUTO CRANK BETWEEN
Merville and Cumberland. Finder
please return to thc Islander. Reward
given. . It-
FOR SALE
"hn
a! one spot near New
rValnmi is mnro than six miles deep;
tlie p."erago depth is, however, two
nnd a halt miles.
IMPROVEMENTS ARE  CONSTANT
Solutions of telephone problems are nearly always
mnile In advance of necessity. Improvements are experimented with constantly so that the standard of service mny lie at all limes the very best. It Is not that a
standard may lie maintained, but that the standard may
continue to be ns close to perfection's It is humanly
possible to have it. Problems of speed, accuracy and
iiisslon are always before the telephone engineers, and the great
recise mechanisms through which tbe volume and complexity of
one traffic Is handled arc mechanically perfect in the light of
lent invention.
British Columbia Telephone Co.
THE ROYAL CANANDIAN MOUNTED
Police will sell by Public Auction, one
Saddle Horse, Bay Gelding, at the ranch
of Mr. Geo. C. Biglow, Condensery Road
Courtenay, B. C, at 2 p.m. on Monday
March 20th, 1922.
8E A WELL DRESSED MAN
-YOU ARE JUDGED DY YOUR APPEARANCE
Come in and see our large assortment of Spring and
Summer samples. The best Tweeds, Worsteds and Serges,
made lo measure at prices that defy competition.
ALTERATIONS, CLEANING AND PRESSING
CAREFULLY ATTENDED TO
FYVIE AND  DIXON
HIGH-CLASS TAILORS
Cumberland
Ilo-Ilo Block
Royston Lumber Co.
^ MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH  AND  DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50
P. P. HARRISON
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
CUMBERLAND • .  B. C.
WHITE LEGHORN EGSS FOR SITTING
Bred-to-lay. $10.00 per hundred, or
$1.50 per sitting. Frederick Court*.
R.R.No. 1, Cumberland, B.C. Phone 93V
EGGS FOR HATCHING FROM BRED-
to-lay Barred Rock hens and pedigree
roosters. 10c. each. Apply J. W. Stalker
Happy Valley, Phone 92M.
HOUSE FOR SALE — A BAROA1N.
Corner First Street nnd Windermere
Avenue; seven large rooms and
well-eiiulpped bathroom; garage,
garden, etc.; full sized lot. Terms
easy.   Apply T. E. Bale. 4-11
#A
ery Old Highland
^        WHISKEY
Supplied to the P. & O. Steamship Line for
over forty years; to His Majesty's Transports ; to many exclusive Clubs and Officers'
Messes all over the world.   15 years matured.
Ask for Catto's.
For Sale at
Government Liquor Stores

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