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The Cumberland Islander Aug 5, 1922

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 •cA
»S"'
ISLANDER
With which Is consolidated the Cumberland News.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR—NO. 31
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA.SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1922
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:   TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
"Turn To The
RightVAt Ilo-Ilo
Famous Stage Play of Mirth and
Morals at Ilo Ilo Theatre
To the millions of theatre-goers who
enjoyed that greatest comedy-drama
hit of the speaking stage in John Gold-
en's presentation of "Turn to the
Right,,' by Winchell Smith and John
E. Ilaziard, and to the millions who
longed to Bee It, the news that thU
universally popular play has been
transferred to thf screen will prove a
joyful notice.   . • 	
This highlight of the stage characterized 4.8 "the play of mirth and
morals," ln Its celluloid version ts presented by John Golden and Marcus
Loew and will be shown Friday and
Saturday at the llo llo Theatre. It Is
a Rex Ingram production distributed
by Metro Pictures, and the youthful
director who won International fame
for his wonderful soreen portrayals
of "The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse" and "The Conquering Power"
added further laurels by this latest
cinema offering.
"Turn to the Right," is the story of
a smalltown youth who, unjustly sent
to prison, pals up with two crooks.
But having served his term he decides
to go back to the little home, arriving
in time to find that the hard-hearted
village skinflint is tfboiA to close out
a mortgage on the homestead. With
the aid of his two crook pals a way Is
found to beat out the old skinflint,
and then the two crooks under the
homey influence of the oged mother
find a new road to life and love.
All that delightful mixture of heart
throbs and smiles which won such a
wonderful tribute from the public ln
the stage play has been preserved and
intensified in the screen version. In
the leading feminine role is Alice
Terry who won her way to fame ln
"The Four Horsemen" and "Conquering Power" while playing opposite her
Is Jack Mulhall who has made a reputation on both Btage and screen.
Others In the cast are Harry Myers,
-who was the Yankee in "A Connecticut Yankee In King Arthur'a Court";
George Cooper, Edward Connelly,
Lydia Knott, Betty Allan, Margaret
Loomls, William Bletcher, Eric May no
and Ray Ripley.
"Turn to the Right" was adapted by
June Mathls and Mary O'Hara and
photographed by John F. Seitz.
Technical direction was by A. J. Myers
and Harold Grieve. Starrett Ford was
production manager.
No. 13 of "Hurricane Hutch" comedy pictures will be screened with this
feature.
onitpiv wpHdpHiAnnual Ylcnic
Commercial School
For Cumberland
In the event that a sufficient number of pupils will enrol before August
12, a commercial school will be opened In Cumberland. The courses will
qualify students to hold responsible
positions. For full particulars apply:
P. 0. Box 3, Cumberland.     ,
SONG HIT GIRL
NOW ON SCREEN
She was a little Irish girl whose
mother had died and she had been
adopted by Isaac Rosenstein, the
father ot hor little playmate, Nat. But
Itosonsteln's kindness was expressed
chiefly In giving her the same privilege of working all day In the store
and all evening witli housework that
he would give to his own daughter.
Her childhood had been filled witli
second-hand  pleasures.
Her present was filled with secondhand hope.
Her future threatened a second
hond love with a second hand husband
To be sure, he was a Irishman, but
he was middle aged and had been married once already. Couldn't even get
a brand new husband!
Old Rosensteln lay back on hiB sick
bed with wistful eyes. He knew that
his second-hand store would be gone
if he couldn't get on his feet or get
money enough to run the store while
he was sick. Only Rosie marrying
Tarn McCarthy would save the day.
And Rosle said yes!
But there came a day when Rosie
rode In a brand new Ford with a
brand new husband to a brand new
home with no second-hand worries
mixed up with it! See Gladys Walton
In "Second Hand Rose," Universal^
picture of the pathetic little character
out of the popular song by Grant
Clarke and J. F. Hanley, coming to the
Ilo Ilo theatre next Tuesday and Wednesday.
Quitely Wedded
CAVIN—McLAUCHLIN
A quiet wedding waB solemnized in
St. Andrew's Church, Sandwick, on
Saturday, July 29th, when Miss Ivy
McLuuchlln, the only daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, A. McLauchlln, of Fanny Bay,
became the bride If Mr. Gordon T.
Cavln, of Cumberland, son of Mr, and
Mrs. George Cavln, ot Cedar District.
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. J. W. Flinton. The bride looked
charming attired In a suit of navy
crepe, and wearing a large black picture hat trimmed with French flowers
trleotlne with blouse of shell pink
and a corsage boquet of Ophelia roses
Miss filulse Qrelve, of Vancouver, attended the bride, the grooms man
ueing Mr. J. Panneli, of Nanaimo, The
happy couple left for Vancouver Immediately after the ceremony and from
there will leave by motor for Los
Angeles, California, where the honeymoon will be spent.
On their return Mr. and Mrs. Cavin
will reside ln Cumberland, where Mr,
Cavin is in business.
ELK HOTEL, COMOX
When nature fashioned Vancouver
Island, she seems to have designed lt
with these ideas in mind, to make lt
one ot the richest places ot the world
in point of natural resources, one of
the most beautiful places scenlcally,
and to endow It with the most equable
and delightful climate she could contrive. Set ln one of the most loveliest
valleys in this western country—
Comox Valley—lies the little hamlet
of Comox, a tourist's real paradise,
where fishing, boating and bathing,
Exceptionally
Well Attended
The fifth annual picnic of the em-;\aluable timber and property. Edward
ployees of the Canadian Collieries Hughes, president ot the picnic com-
(Dunsmuir) Limited, held at Royston  r.iiitee, aleo addressed the large gath-
on Saturday last, was a great success,
and Vaii Colliery Company and their
employ es are to be congratulated on
Ihe splendid result attained. A great
many complimentary remarks have
been heard recently on the perfect
harmony and spirit of co-operation
prevailing between employer aud employee. If one had doubts ot the truth
t f these statements, these doubts would
surely have been dispelled on attending this, the fifth annual picnic.
Abundance of Refreshments
The company supplied the grounds
with grand stands sufficient to seat
2,000 spectators, shoot the shutes,
merry-go-round race courses and
swings of all descriptions and the
children with 150 gallons ot Ice
cream, 15,000 cones, six cases of
oranges, 2,000 sacks of peanuts and
25 barrels of soft drinks.
Heads Present
Today excelled all previous occasions. It was essentially a children's
day. Among: the promient visitors
present were:' F. Perry, president;
James M. Savage, general manager of
the Canadian Collieries; Thomas Menzies, M.L.A.; James McGregor, chief
inspector of mines.
long hikes ln shady lanes, and other,    ThomM  Graham| gcnera,  superin.
klndered forms ot amusement abound. I tendent of m   Canadlan  collieries,
With a view to catering to the
large tourist traffic, which this portion of Vancouver Island rejoices in,
the Elk Hotel, situate vat Comox
Wharf, after being closed since 1916,
has again opened under entirely new
management. This famous hostelry ls
one ot the finest In B. C, charmingly
situated, with excellent cuslne, and
there ls no reason to doubt but that
the new management are making an
unqualified success of It. Situate only
four miles from Courtenay, and easily
reached from all parts of the district).
the residents of Cumberland have
found this hotel an ideal place to spend
a quiet week end.
One of the.tinest wood tennis courts
has just been completed at the hotel,
which ls proving an added attraction.
Thursday night, laat, a moonlight
dance was held, on the tennis court
which was very well attended, many
people from this district going there,
voting lt a most enjoyable dance.
GOOD SHOWING BY
HIGH SCHOOL
Matriculation Examination
Results
The beautiful gold medal kindly donated by the Canadian Collieries
(Dunsmuir), Limited, to the pupil securing the highest marks in the Junior
matriculation examinations was a-
warded to Francis Potter.
The medal which has been displayed
in the window of Mr. L. R. Steven's
Jewelry store, has stimulated very
keen enthusiasm among the pupils of
the Junior mntrlc class, and the effort
put forward by these pupils to obtain
llila prize has been very marked.
Seller Matriculation
Cyril   Michell,   granted   University
Supplement.
Junior Matriculation
Frank Potter, 736; Hector Stewart,
670; Charlotte Carey, 656; Chrlstena
M. McKinnon, 638; Archibald J. Four-
acre, 691; Pearl Hunden, 680; Wlnnifred Callan, granted supplement.
(Dunsmuir), Ltd., took a leading part
iti, the sports and addressed the large
audience during the noon hour and
dwelt upon the pleasant relationship
that existed between employer and
employee. In regard to the general
depression he considered the worst
was past.
During the course of his address
Mr. Graham made an Important announcement, stating that at the instigation of Mrs. James M. Savage, a
competition, for the employees of the
company, in gardening, both for flower and vegetable gardens, would be
inaugurated, and that handsome prizes
would be given as follows: $25 for
best garden In each of the following
places, Cumberland, Union Bay and
Bevan, and $75 for the best garden ot
them all. This announcement was
received wifh a great deal of enthusiasm by the many people present.
It ls most certainly a step in the
right direction. Beautiful homes and
gardens, make contented people Mrs.
Savage is to be highly complimented
on her foresight, and we trust that
during this next year, the gardens In
our locality will be the equal of any
In B. C. Mr. Graham also spoke ot
the extensive bush fires and loss of
ring and said that the success of the
pfculc was duo to thc generouslty of
the company, which spared no pains
ur effort.
Interesting First Aid Contest
The programme of sports was a very
lengthy one, but probably more Interest was shown in-tho first aid contests. With a view to encouraging
Ihis mosl, noble work a contest tor
.omen as well as men was introduced,
and there Is not the slightest doubt
nit what these contests were followed
with more interest than any on tho
programme.
The ladles' teamc under Mrs. Covert
and Mrs. Hudson was a most closely
contested affair, the judges having a
hard time to make a decision, eventually they declared for a draw. This
decision proved a popular one, as the
large concourse of pepolc 'cheered
lustily. In the mens section Capt. J
Davis' team received first place, this
decision also being received favorably
by the spectators.
Free Trains Provided
The Cumberland City Band supplied"
the music during the day and freo
special trains transferred the employees and families and friends from
Cumberland, Union Bay and Bevan to
the scene of the picnic. The only
persons in Cumberland, on Saturday,
were those on guard watching bush
fires.
Officials Worked Hard for Success
For the undoubted success of this
year's picnic great credit is due to
Mr. Thos. Graham, general superintendent and Mr. Chas. Graham, district superintendent, who worked hard
from early morning to late at night
in their efforts to see that nothing was
lacking, and that the employees should
vote this fifth annual picnic "the best
yet." Credit Is also duo to tho energetic "secretary, Mr. Chas. O'Brien,
for the very able manner in which he
performed his many ardous duties. He
also was on the job early and late
and personally saw to the many little
details so necessary to the successful
running of so large an event.
The various officials and chairmen
of committees all worked hard for
the success of the day, and Were ably
assisted by the different committees.
A list of winning numbers In the
grand raffle will be found on page
live.
A complete list of prizes and prize
winners in tlie grand raffle will be
announced next week.
Old Time Resident Passes Away
Some men go to Royston beach to
enjoy* the beauties of the sea, while
others go to enjoy the Beauties of tho
Sea.
NOTICE
Canadian Collieries (D), Ltd.
Hydro-Electric Plant will be
shut down all day on Sunday,
from 3 a.m. to 10 p.m., for general overhauling. All current
will be shut oft during those
hours.
Many a wife* wonders If hubby Is at
u summer resort catching spockled
beauties or freckled beauties.
No man Is as Important as hist dog
thinks he Is
Mrs. R. Coe, senior, an old-time resident of Cumberland, died on Saturday
last, at the Cumberland General Hospital, after a long illness.
•The late Mrs. Coe was 74 years of
age, and'-sho leaves to mourn her loss
besides her husband, four sons, throe
of whom resldo In Cumberland and
one In the Stutes; nine grand-children,
nnd seven grcui grand-children, The
liberal took place on Wednesday last
from the family residence, Second
street. The Anglican minister, Rev.
W- Leversedge, officiating at the graveside.
Many beautiful Moral tributes were
received, the deceased lady being hold
in high esteem by ull who knew her.
Wreaths:—The Family. Mr. and
Mrs. De Couer, Mr. and Mrs .James
Potter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Farmer
and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. Merrifield.
Crosses:—Mr. and Mrs. W. Weir,
Mr. and Mrs. Glbb, Mayor and City
Council, Mr. and Mrs. W. Hudson.
Sprays:—Mr. and Mrs. J,-W. Hill,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Tobacco, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Miller, Br., Mr. and Mrs. D. Stewart,
Mr. and Mrs. H. Parkinson, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Stevenson and faintly, Mr. and
Mrs. T. Lewis and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. V, Marinelli, Mr. and Mrs. T.
Treloar, Miss Audrey De Couer, Mr.
and Mrs. Taylor (Courteny), Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Davis, Mr. and Mrs. T. Rlch-
ardrffMr. a%d Mrs. T. Hnddcn, Mr. and
Mrs. J. nennie, Mr. and Mrs. J. Scavardo and family, Mr. and Mrs. Win.
Potter, Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Ronalds.
MERVILLE RELIEF FUND
The following donation was revived during the week for tlie Mervllle Fire Disaster Fund, which now
itands nt$944.80.
J. -Emily, $1.00.
Convention Of   .
Boards Of Trade
A special meeting of the Cumber-
and Board of Trade was held on
Tuesday evening last In thc Council
liambers, to make final arrangements
or the entertainment and accommoda-
lon of thc visitors to the convention
nf the Associated Boards of Trade of
Vancouver Island, which will be held
here today, (Friday) and tomorrow
(Saturday) in the G. W. V. A. Hall.
trial and political life of Vancouver
Many prominent men in the Indus-
rial and political life pf Vancouver
Island will be present and will ad-
ilrOBS llie convention. It Is expected
:|iat amongst tlisr 60 or 70 visitors
vlio have signified their Intention of
if being present the following will
peak to the convention: Hon. John
liiver,, premier; Attorney-General
fntison; Major R. T. Burde, Hon. W.
lloan, minister of mines; Hon. Suther-
and, minister of public works; Rev.
Thos. Menzies, M. P. P. for this district and other prominent mou. The
nesting will commence Ht 8 p.m. to-
dght (Friday), and after Introductions
etc., a banquet will be served coni-
ncncltig at 9 o'clock. Saturday's see-
Ion will open early in tiie morning
-md after all business bas been transacted, the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Limited, through their general
lupcrlntcndeiit, Mr. Thomas Graham,
will conduct the visitors through thc
mines and have also arranged for an
Inspection ot the power plant.
Mr. Walton, secretary of the Cum-
' inland Hoard of Trade, iu in receipt
ot a letter from Mr. A. W. Neill, member for this district in the Federal
House, stating that if he was not
called to the fishing Inquiry at Prince
Rupert lie would attend the convention here. In case he was not able lo
lie present he asked thstt a resolution
lie sent to the premier of Canada, that
tlie government retrain from Importing Japanese coal for the merchant
marine, also a resolution regarding
the bill he introduced in the house re
emigration.
A Communication
We are In receipt of the following
for publication:—
High School Entrance Examination
Toshlo Kajlyama, leading pupil of
Cumberland High Public School, received only one mark less than the
medallist for thc district—a Nanaimo
pupil.
Toshlo has obtained his leading position by hard work, and In spite of
considerable handicaps. All Japanese
pupils are severely handicapped by the
language difficulty, and their work
is much Increased by the fact that
they spend considerable time studying Japanese subjects in the Japanese
sshool (see statement below).
Toshlo, although slightly above the
average age for thc entrance class-
lie is 15 yoars old—passed through
Senior Third in one term, and did the
work of Junior Fourth lu tho same
length of time.
I beg to slate that no pupil or my
school   received   tuition for   tlio Entrance Examination In any subject.
(Signed) S. AOKI,
Master of Japanese School
Thc Victoria Chamber nf Commerce
announced ou Wednesday tlmt the
Victoria Wholesale Dealers and Jobbers would make a tour of Vancouver
Island centres, commencing on Monday. Tlle tour will occupy font-days,
taking in Duncan, Chemalnus, Ladysmith. Nanaimo, Alberni, Courtenay,
nnd due lo arrive In this city on
'1 liuriiday next.
SHIPPING AT CANADIAN
COLLIERIES' COALING
WHARF AT UNION BAY
Charmer,   Vancouver;    Malasplna,
Coastwise; Phoenix, Coastwise; IJaunt
less. Coastwise; Qualicum, Vancouver;
Transfer No. 4, Coastwise; Qiiatlilnskl.
Seattle.Wash.; Hulk, Coastwise; Dolly anil Scow, Seattle, Wash.; Chieftain, Coaatwlse; Wireless. Coastwise;
Moonlight, Vancouver; Thlepral,
Coastwise; Progressiva, Coastwise;
Dlrdonua, Coastwlso; Granby, Seattle,
Wash.; pray, Victoria; mini McNeil ft
Scow, Vancouver; Olenboro, Coast -
■■vl-ie; Transfer No. 4, Vancouver,
G.W.VA Notes
The special commute on pensions,
insurance and re-esttablishment during their recent session made the following amendments to the Returned
Soldiers' Insurance Act.
These amendments were passed by
parliament and became effective Irom
.Inly 1.
1. The period during which appll-
cationa may bo received has been extended for one year. The last date ou
which application may be made is now
September l, l»23.
2. Provision Is made under which
lie sum ot $500 shall be exempt from
leductlon In the event of a pension
hclng awarded to the wife or child of
ihe insured, providid the policy has
leen In lore (or six months or more.
ni oilier words, in caseB whero, prior
to this amendment, the capitalized
,'aluo of pension awarded to the widow
and or child of the Insured obsorbed
ihe whole amount of insurance and
tlie only Insurance payment made was
Hie amount paid In premiums with In-
erost, the beneficiary would uow re-
reive $:,li0, immediately upon receipt
iy the Department In Ottawa of proof
if deatli. If pension Ib subsequently
swarded a proportionate amount ot
lie premiums paid would be returned.
If pension is not awarded theu tbe balance of the Insiii ance would be paid hi
accordance with the tonne of tho policy. It is. important to remember that
.Ills amendment applies only when tho
wife, child, or children, or both, are
heneflciarles and that the policy must
have been iu force tor six months or
more.
3. Regulations are made under which
the Minister's power to refuse to accept any application for Insurance Is
defined. Briefly, these provide that
insurance shall not be granted to ex-
members of the forces who are seriously ill and bave no one dependent upon
them for support. Up to January 1,
1923 exmembers of tbe forces who
have dependents may obtain Insurance
even though seriously ill from some
injury or Illness not attributable to
service. After that date insurance
will be granted to those who are regarded aB dangerously ill only when
illness ls attributable to serlvce and
there are dependents.
The Tennis
Tournament
OCCUPY NEW OFFICES
The Cumberaud Electric Lighting
Co., Ltd., will move into their new
offices adjoining the Council Chani-
liers, on Tuesday next. Tlio new building is modern in every respect with
large plate glass windows and set in
doors making an elaborate front. The
company will now be nblo to display
Iheir electric good:; to an advantage.
The office of the,managing director Is
at the rear of the building, also the
committee rooms of the board of
directors. The large front office Is
suitable in every detail and up-to-date
During the past week the concrete
sidewalk has been laid and a drinking fountain established on the east
side of tho building, which Is a credit
lo (hat section of (ho vicinity.
CASES DISMISSED
Five mon of Courtenay were
charged In the police court on
tlie inhumation of the fire warden with failing to assist In
fighting lire when called upon
to do so. After hearing the various cases tlie magistrate dismissed three charges and two
were withdrawn. Mr. S. S. Harrison appeared for tlie defendant. The fire warden appearing
for the prosecution.
The boss can get nwny with loafinn
on the job by pretending he Ib figuring
out' something.
A man who fails In love with himself In easy to please.
The Tennis Tournament promoted
by Ihe Cumberland Tennis Club will
commence today (Saturday).
Nearly 70 entries have beon received
or tlie diffenent events, ladles' singles,
indies' doubles, mixed doubles; men's
singles, men's doubles. There will
ho no handicap, all the entries were
placed In Ihe hat and partners drawn
lor, which  resulted as follows: —
Men's Singles
Kent v McNaughton; Bryan v Spicer
Nunns v Leversedge; Chirstle v Tar-
hell; Hicks a bye.
Ladles' Singles
Mrs,   Christie    v Miss   Geoghegan;
Miss   Brown   v  Miss Cainhholl;   Mrs.
Bryan  v  Miss  Bickle;   MIhs  Login v
Mrs. Scott; Mrs. Clinton a bye.
Ladles' Doubles
•lis. Scott and Mrs Christie v .Mrs.
'ryau and Mrs. Walton; Mrs. Clinton
nd Miss Logle v Mis'. Bickle and Miss
Hrown; Miss Campbell nnd unknown
icct unknown.
Men's Ilnuhlc*
Graham and Chrl'.lln v Lovernedge
and   McNaughton;   Walton  and   Horwood v Scott and Ilryan; Nunns and
1 licks v Spicer and unknown.
Mixed llinilili's
Graham nnd Miss Brown v Nunns
and Miss Illckle; Leversedge nnd Mrs.
Cllrlatle v Mrs. Walton and Mrs. Scott;
Hicks and Miss Logle v. Bryan and
Campbell; Spicer and Mra. Bryan v
Scott and Mrs. Clinton; Christie and
Mrs. Walton v Horwood ajid defeated
lady from first game; McNaughton and
defeated indy from second game, a bye.
Alt first round games to be played
liefore August 16. and any games not
played prior to that dale will be defaulted.
Referees: Mrs. Clinton, Alan Nunns
IY, Leversedge.
Competitors may arrange their own
UmoB fnr their games, hut must have
one of theso referees and prevido two
IJttlWWi fin
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
SATURDAY, AUGUST 6. 1922
New Lines
See Our New Lines of Curtain Muslins, Scrims, Madras
and Cretonnes
Davenports, Bed Lounges and Couches in Leatherette
Tapestry and Cretonne Coverings
Local Agent for
Simmons' Beds, Springs and Mattresses
A FULL LINE OF FURNITURE SHOWING
The
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
Cumberland 25
Years Ago
(Extract from Cu aberland News
May 24, 1S99.)
Tlie ('iiiiih.-rl.inil
The Cumberland was built six years
ago by Messrs. Bruce and MacDonald
Mr. Jnhn Piket bought out the business
a short time after, and since then thc
hotel has been in charge ot Mrs. John
II. Piket, than whom there is not a
.nore popular hostess in the province.
The hotel Is fitted in first-class
style, is commodious, up-to-date and
an excellent pluce for visitors to pul
up. The bar is supplied with choice
liquors and cigars. Every inch of the
huge house is blight and cheery, uml
guests ure made to feel at home.
Next to the hotel Is the Cumberland
Hull. It is large and airy, and Is
lighted with Acetylene gas. The excellent acoustic properties of the Hall
render is a first-class lecture or concert room.
SLAT'S DIARY
Friday—Sum dr. has rote the re
mark that the less we wear thu long
er we will live. Pa
says (If tills bird
knowB of what he is
talking about he
knows a few yung la-
dys here In this town
which has got a fair
chance to be hail and
harty when we sella-
brato the 600st annl-
verslty of Clumbus
discovering tho U. S.
Sat.—Ted was trying to Joak me about
Jane and makeing mo
beleave he was hevvy
with her and I got to
take a rear seat and
etc. So I goes to
Jane aud Frankly ast her was it trew
did 3he like Ted. She was smlleing
when siie answered and sed. Yes I
like him. Just the same way I like
Castor Oil. I was smlleing to for I
happen to no she cant bear the stuff
Sunday—Are Sunday skool -mp.
was tawking about -crool men and
Blisters up and tells of a man here
In town yltch whips his wife evry
time hi3 dinner is late. He ast us
what  wo  thot of  it and  Jake  says
he thot it was a awfly bad habit to
get in to. A specially in such hot
wether.
Monday—Pa was answering sum
questions got,out by a Cyko Annalist Co. and he let me read it. 1 of
the questions was. Wliat did you
like to play when you was going to
skool. Pa rote as his answer.
HOOKY. I laffed silently and kep
Hie joak to myself.
Tuesday—Went to a music Recital this evening and herd a lot of
students play. The last peace must
of hen a very _,hard one for they
},ut 2 of them at it and they just
.;ot threw In 'time to stpo and eat
ice cream and cake witch was the
i.est no. on the program. As fur
as I am concerned.
Wednesday—Ma sent me after
oum cold Cream tonite. Evry thing
wood of went all rite xcept I went
to the telefone and ast. her did she
want Vauella or Chocklate. She
sed Dummy I want Cold Cream for
ray Sun Bum. So I was up vs. It
and had to disappoint my appetite.
Thursday—Got a dime mowing
are yd. today and spent It for a
Dream Book. Las nlte I drempt I
was a nlte watchman in a ice cream
factry and I want to see If It really
has any bearing on my future life.
July
Clearance Sale
Exceptional Values in Men's Suits
Men's Tweed Suits, regular price $25.00, July
sale SI3.00.
Men's Tweed Suits, regular $30,00 and $35.00,
reduced to SHO.OO.
Men's All-Wool Fox's Wellington Serge Suits, reg-
ular $45.00, on sale at $25.00.
Fifty lioys' Suits in navy sergi and tweeds,
priced at this sale from $5.00.
Men's Bathing Suits, Ji ly sale price $1.50.
Ladies' Bathing Suits at $1.50 and $2.00.
Boys' Bathing Suits, all sizes, 95c
Boys' Slimmer Blouses and Sport Shirts on sale
from $1.00.
Men's Sox, i.i black, brown and navy, regular 50c,
on sale 25c.
Men's Overalls, in black without bib, priced in this
sale at $1.50.
Men's Engineer Bib Uv. rails, in blue with white
stripe, on sale at $1.75.
Men's Suspenders, good elastic with kid ends, invisible and the ordinary kin I; on sale at SOc per pair.
l'nion Hold.
The L'nion Hotel, built ten years ago,
enjoys the distinction of being the firsl I
hotel in Union, and Mrs. Davis was'
the first woman to come to the new
town—14 years since. S. C. and Mrs.
Davis came out west from England
80 years ago and the genial proprietor ]
Of tills popular hotel was one of tlie
early prospectors of the mines now
owned by the Union Colliery Co.
The house contains 15 commodious
looms. The table is first-class, and
the Union Bar is supplied only with
the best liquors and cigars.
Having successfully overconme the
difficulties that beset the pioneer settlers in this province, Mr. Davis' is
one of the staunchest business ill the
town, and there are not anywhere two j
more popular persons than the gener-
ous handed host and hostess of the
L'nion Hotel.
'AU'HO    helps   the
' *   physician   make
home   a   safer,   happier
place to live in ?
—Your Druggist.
"Who spends years in
scientific study so that lie
may serve you with
articles of thoroughly
tested quality?
—Your Druggist."
•This is nn appreciation of
the drug store by Johnson
&Jolmson,makersofJohnson's Baby Powder. Tliey
further eay: "Try the
Drug Store First."
Great Preparations
For Miners' Picnic
Hosiery  Special
Ladies' Hose, in black, white and brown lisle;
on sale 3 pairs for $1.00.
Children's Summer Sox, all sizes and a large assortment of colors to select from at 3 pairs for $1.00.
GIVEN AWAY FREE ON AUGUST 14th — A
CABINET GRAMOPHONE, VALUE $100.00.
One chance given with every dollar purchase.
The Model
Clothing and Shoe Store
F. Partridge CUMBERLAND P.O. Box 152
On Saturday last, the various committees for the above gala day held a
meeting,- and each chairman reported
progress.
From the spirit of enthusiasm
evidenced at that meeting it looks
lb i; tlie big event this year will
eclipse anything ever attempted before.
To carry thc huge crowds across
to Shell Beach practically every
auncli In the harbor has been requisitioned for the first two or threo loads
and those Irom Symonds to Duller St.
-/ill leave by Donuchy's wharf, from
llullcr to .Paden-Powoll ut Ilayden's
wharf, and from Baden-Powell to E.
.'i N. sub-division from the Government
wharf. Those from Extension will all
leave by llnydens and Donachys.
The field sports will bu run off iu
he morning and tlie afternoon will
lie devoted to water sports and muny
uovel and amusing stunts will he
f taged. The tug-of-war from the rafts
should cause great rejoicing (and also
some duckings). Prizes will be given
also for the best decorated launches
and boats, so that the scene should
be quite  gay.
Every provision is being made for
a record crowd across the harbor, and
last patrol boats will bo on duty all
'he time to prevent any little mishaps.
Everybody is heartily welcome to
tills picnic, transportation is free and
you are assured of a jolly good time,
'llie day's programme will wind up
with a dance in the evening In the
Agricultural Hall.
Ilo=Ilo Theatre
FRIDAY and SATURDAY,  AUG, 4th and 5th
"TURN TO THE RIGHT"
EXTRA
Hurricane Hutch & Comedy Pictures,
Played 443 times in New
York
Produced by Rex Ingram
who produced the "Four
Horseman of the Apocalypse "
A Picture that will find
the ..highway ..to  .your
heart
A picture for those who
believe in mother's love
and laughter. .
COMING TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
 GLADYS WALTON in	
"Second Hand Rose"
• .Adapted from the famous song
It's the girl of the song, just as you know her, a sweet lonesome little Irish lass
VANCOUVER MAY /    The world owes us a living, but it
FEEL   SHORTAGE pays on the lnstalment i>lan
A guy we Just dote on is Old Denny
Ilnss,
He drives liko a snail and won't let
us pass.
Nothing makes a mouse madder
Ulan seeing a woman ln knickerbockers.
VANCOUVER—Five weeks ago trying to dispose of Vancouver Island
coal in this city was a hard business,
according to coal mine operators. Today, those people Who could hardly
Le Induced to place an order under
any circumstances a short time ago
are literally begging for supplies, they
say. >
The United States coal strike had
little effect on the Vancouver Island
coal mines. They were most of them
running part time, and were finding
it hard to dispose of their product.
The non-union mines of Washington
and Idaho were able to supply the
whole Pacific Coast demand and ship
to some parts of the middle West.      j
With the tie-up of American rail-;
vays, due to the shopmen's strike, |
tlie situation has changed, and coal,
liining is now booming. |
One colliery ou the Island, with a
production of about 1,000 tons a day,
has sufficient business offering to be
c'jle to dispose of three times that
n mount of coal. Other operators report tlie same conditions,
Vancouver is going to experience a
When a man isn't contented with
his lot, he usually builds a filling station on it.
Fay - Fever
ASTHMA, SUMMER COLDS.
You den't need a month's treat"
ment to prove the worth of
RAZ-MAH!
RELIEF IS IMMEDIATE.
It restores normal breAthing,—
stops mucus gatherings in nasal
and bronchial passages, assure*
long nights o! quiet sleep.
11,00 nt your druggist's, or writr rnf
free trial to Templctons, Toronto
Sold by Frost's Drug Store
THE CRY FOR HELP
coal shortage this Winter if the citizens wait until the lust minute to lay
in tlieir supplies, operators declare.
Most of tlie orders from the south ot
the line are on a contract basis, extending over n considerable period,
nnd these will have to be filled before
the local demand enn he met.
The annual cry for help has gone
up from the wheat fields, the corn
fields and the orchards. The harvest
has been bountiful, the laborers
scarce and hard to secure. The Heavenly Father and the Canadian soil
give us wealth. Graft and laziness
give us poverty. Whether crops are
largo or small, whether industrial
conditions are good or bad, there is
always difficulty in obtaining as many
men as the need requires.
The thrifty farmer is grieved to see
his crops go to waste. He and hta
family rise before dawn and work by
moonlight to save the wealth of the
land. We hear his cry. The harvest
is great, the laborers few. Yea, we
hear the cail and the prayer, "Come
over into -Macedonia and help us."
We even have a vision of what might
be .
Nowadays a pitcher's ambition ls to
pitch a no-home run game.
If a man hands you a lemon, it is
his fault; If the second time, It's
yours,
Jersey Ice Cream
Are You a Real Judge of Food?
Can you tell by the taste of Ice Cream for instance whether the sugar
is sugar or glucose?
Can you estimate fairly accurately the percentage of real cream used ?
If you are a real connoisseur you will appreciate the JERSEY ICE
CREAM — If you are not its trade mark will protect you.
Comox Creamery Association
Courtenay SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1922
THE  CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Thre«
I rik.km
It is estimated that a reduction of 1%
friction (and this is easily possible with
the right grade of Imperial Polarine
Motor Oils) will increase the available
power of your motor 11%.
Get the most out of your car at the
least expense. Consult the Imperial
Chart of Recommendations, the guide
to proper lubrication.
IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED
Manufacturer! and Marketer! of Imperial
Polarine Motor Oil. end Marketer, in
Canada of Carjoyl. Mobiloils
BROWN'S
TOBACCO, CIGAR AND   I
CONFECTIONERY STORE
Good Selection ol Pipes, Cigar.and
Cigarette Holsters.
James Brown
Cumberland
BUSINESS IS BUSINESS
ACCORDING TOIKEY
SEE
Wm. Douglas
FOR
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Also
ALL KINDS OF FERTILIZERS
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
UNION HOTEL
OPPOSITE BA1LWAY STATION.
First Cists Accommodation.    Heated
throughout by Blectrlc'ty.
WILLIAM JONGS, Proprietor.
Cumberland. B. C.
Ladies' and
Gent's  Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing
EDWARD ROBINSON
Phone 121 Box 33
Maryport Avenue, Cumberland.
A teacher lu one ot the large cities
had a very mixed class, among whom
were boys of all nationalities. One
day she asked the following question:
"Who was the greatest man who ever
lived?" The one who could answer
this question best, according to her
opinion, would receive, as a prize, a
very nice, large apple which she had
on her desk.
The flrst boy who answered, being
an American, said, of course, "George'
Washington." The second one mentioned Abraham Lincoln. The third
one, being of Italian decent, mentioned Columbus. The fourth one,
an Irish kid, mentioned St Patrick.
The fifth one, being a typical little
Hebrew, mentioned. Jesus. The teacher was dumbfounded, receiving such
a reply from a little Jew. She called
him over to her desk, handed him the
apple, and said, "Now, Ikey, tell me
how lt is that you, being a little Jew,
and not believing in Jesus as (he
Christ, mentioned His name aa the
greatest man who ever lived, whHe
none of the other frays thought of it?"
To thia Ikey replied: "Well, teacher,
between you and me, I really believe
that Moses was a much greater man,
but business is business."
JOS.   DAMONTE
GENERAL  DELIVERY
Ceal, Wood and Goods ot Any Kind
Delivered to All Parts ui District.
ASHES REMOVED
MODERATE CHARGES
TELEPHONE  (TO TELEPHONE
or Leave Orders at Vendome Hotel
Wood for Sale
$6.00
DOUBLE LOAD
FOR	
Any Length Requited
W. C. WHITE & SON
Happy Valley Phone 92R
A baby show would attract more
attention If the age limits were 16 to
19 years.
vim
BREAD!
Do you eat it fbr 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.
HALLIDAY'S BREAD
—is the Bread that Builds
THE NEW HOME
BAKERY
TELEPHONE SIGNS ON THE HIGHWAY
Convenience in vacation days is made possible by the telephone. The telephone shield
sign along the railways means that anxieties can
be elminated, changed plans made known,
emergencies more quickly relieved. It is symbol
of assurance to the motorist, and he may rely on it day
and night. In otir rural of i ices, a teleph> I ie booth has
been placed outside so that it ia always convenient for people
travelling to put in a call.
British Columbia Telephone Co.
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
WM.MERRIFIELD,   Proprietor,
GOOD ACCOMMODATION
EXCELLENT CUISINE
Dunsmuir Ave.
Cumberland, B. C
SACKl'S
POOLROOM
Headquarters for
Footballers, Baseballer*
and other Sportsmen
Meet Your Pals
-   Here
Back! Conti Proprietor
Lui Francescini
Shoemaker
Shoe Repairing a Specialty.
CUMBERLAND. B.C.
W. T. GOARD
PIANO TUNER
Factory Experience
Leave Orders at Frost's Drug Store
FOR
WINDOWS, DOORS, FRAMES,
INTERIOR TRIM AND
GENERAL FACTORY WORK
write for prices to
THE MOORE-WHITTINGTON
LUMBER CO. LTD.
Office 8620 Bridge Street, Victoria, B.C.
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
PHONE 11       CUMBERLAND
Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH AND  DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50
Sport Notes
iJASEBALL WITH
THE INTERMEDIATES
ihe Japanese Intermediates are still
glug ahead in Iheir endeavor to
jpe in the silverware. On Sunday
ast tliey took a couple ot* points from
lie Bevau boys who were somewhat
landicapped by a weakened team,
upaneso 8; Eevan j.
Although the Bevan crew did send
u a limp line-up they gave the little
Nippanese ami awful race for their
mney losing out s -5. Aitken is n
iromlsiug youngster, and if he had
aore support his winning percentage
■oiild be much heller.
Uogo did tin- tossing for llie Japan
ise  and    Ills  slugging    team  mate-;
rough lioine Uie bacon.
slupi'iii'sf ;■, Footballers :i
On Wednesday last the local fans
,,'ltnossed another tussle In Hie twl-
[ght divlBlou, l!niio'n pets' Btrlng of
■ dctorloB came to a sudden end, when
>!»■ Japanese look a (all out ot thom,
vlrinlug V-3. As usual the large
.-rowd oi* lively rooters were on hand
mil boih tlio teams received lots ol en-
louragement.
Next Week's Games
Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m. the
Cumberland and Union Hay teams
lock horns in an Intermediate league
ixture. The liny made a clean-up on
;he Japs here in their last game and
the local hoys are not anticipating a
walk nwnj; by any means.
The Japanese and Bevau are to meet
ni Hie latterc diamond sometime this!
voek  eiid.nnii   considering  the  showj
levan put up lust week here lt should
;e worth while travelling out to Be-
,'an to see this game.
REPORTED FIRE AT
BUTTLES LAKE
Mr. Kent, manager of the Cumberland branch of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce and Mr. IfFock, of Courtenay, who were camping in tlie Butler
Lake District last week, noticed a fire
on Shepherd's Creek, when they were
going up the lake in a canoe, and not.
knowing how bad it was came out and
gave the alarm to the fire ranger, who
Immediately got in touch with Vancouver and arranged for a large hydro plane from Jericho Station to take
up men and materials. The plane was
over at Boystou wharf on Sunday
afternoon last and took ou a quantity
of gasoline. Campers along the beach
had an excellent view of the big plane.
OUR PAST
"The future we call carve at will
The sculptured past defies our skill"
No man can live only in the present,
or by anticipation in the future.   It Is
our past which moulds our beings, the
actions and sufferings, the sentiments
and sensations of the hour glide away
from us as soon   as they are seen,
touched, or felt; but when thus lost,
as il were," in the material part, the
spiritual remains, and the deeds ot
a day return to haunt us for years
and cycles  ln the phantoms of the
past which are perpetually witli us.
its  forms  being  unsubstantial, tean
never be destroyed;  and • addressing
themselves immediately to the soul,
..Ithout the agency    ot the senses,
they cun never be invisible.   They enter into our moral being; tliey arc the
pabulum of our mind; they form and
Jx our characters; and by means of a
natural  reaction  of  thc  luner  puon
the outer being, they mould even the
expression ot our features.
The brow Is not wrinkled, or Iho
wirt hardened, or the spirit broken
i a day or a year.   Neither docs the
vc become habitually bright, or the
ilnd linliliiiiilly oboortul, from fleeting
ifluenco,   Whorovor you see Indloa-
ona of thought, wlii'Hiei- happy or
ii-lniiclioly, you muy lie assured llie
..(dividual Is In the hands, either for
good or bad, ot the memories ot tlie
it.
Wo nay of the hardened felon Hint
long course of crime has made hlni
ilhiiis.   What long course of crime?
low many grave offences hus he-cum-
jltted?—two—threo-sjluilf  a  dtraen?
,'liut time did each occupy? a minute
ere tliey distributed? Thirty—forty
-au hour-a day? Over what space
fifty years? It Is manifest thai these
were not enough, of themselves,  to
. oduce such a result.   The man is
obviously the victim of the past.    It
haunted him from Ills first crime;
has lived among its guilty shadows;
•e has been no vacant space be-
een crime and crime; ho has never
<od for one instant lo be n felon;
death can now have no terrors
li Im, since it is only a plunge Into
world he alroady knows so well
Hie horrible past.
But the past operates for good as
for evil. The works nf the
irous and the merciful follow
-in, disposing anew lo other similar
irks; and thus ihey live In nn atmosphere, as It were, of goodness
which repels low thoughts and paltry
nn
Hint
"11
gene
tin
wo
Handsome
Parlor
Furniture
Your parlor may be your social gauge,
When furnishing it bu tho HIGHEST QUALITY
furniture possible.
Wc will lie pleased to have ynu come in and look
around.     You are under n i obligation lo buy.
If there is anything you need in the furniture-line,
let us supply it,    Our pric is are always reasonable.
Let US Furnish VOUR Furniture
Jeune's Furniture Store
The Big New Store Opposite the Double-Arrow Sign
PHONE 144 COURTENAY, B. C.
JOB
PRINTING
We are in a position to handle job work in a satisfactory manner, and will appreciate any orders received. The Islander plant is well equipped in every way,
being the largest and most up-to-date of any found in a
town the awe of Cumberland. We have added considerable equipment to the Islander Plant during the past
year or so in order to be in a position to successfully
handle anything that may be placed in our hands in
the commercial job printing line. The Islander has had
splendid support in this direction, and this fact is very
much appreciated. If at any time our customers are
not satisfied we hope they will tell us so, and we will endeavor to miike it right. We go on the principle that
only the very best work is wanted by our many customers, and we endeavor to give them what they want.
To those who have printing to be done, we ask them to
give us a chance to tlo it. We feel sure that our prices
will be found reasonable, consistent with good workmanship.
PHONE 35
LETTERHEADS
BILLHEADS
PROGRAMMES
POSTERS
ENVELOPES
VISITING CARDS
DANCE TICKETS
INVITATIONS
BU.SINE.SS CARDS
SPECIAL FORMS
ANNOUNCEMENTS
ETC., ETC.
THE
ISLANDER
a
arcs, nnd keeps thoir hearts fresh
and sound amidst Iho poison of tbo
world.
Worthy of  Hie protqundest reflection are the words of Qeorgo Billot,
which sny:
*Hur deeds still travel with us from
n far.
And what we hnve boon makes us
wliat we are.' fun
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, AUGUST a, 1922
«B^
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Published every Saturday morning at
Cumberland, B. C.
KDWARD W. BICKLE
SATURDAY, AUGUST &L1922 _
Pity theBlind
He waa a strapping big fellow,
and ho was sore on the world he
cause he had no re.celved the noin
inotlou tor a political office for which
he had been an applicant. As he told
the writer his tale of woe, a blind man
lod by a boy, approached as wu stood
on the corner, and asked us to buy n
lead pencil or a shoe string. The
big Whitter looked sheepish and started
up the street.
It you arc blessed with good health,
surrounded Ly friends, able to work
and enjoy tsio sunshine, flowers, out
Ings and othei opportunities, you have
no kick coining.
It you wilh all the modern advantages and sixteen hours out ol
utt::' twenty-four for freedom and
rest, think you are having a hard
lot ln life, wliat of the blind, aud
lame, and hall, the sick and dying
tossing ou be     of pain ?
In this life we all should have
just er.oii'th pain to cause us to ap-
pi .~:?.''j ploaimie. We should have
just chough troublo to make us
thankful that we are not hopelessly
crippled or without the light of day.
T;_ss».':e is a medicine that our
gracious and wise Physician prescribes, end sometimes it takes a
prc-t'y big di°n to bring us to a full
Understanding that there are no crown
wearers v»,:o have not been cross
iienrers.
A Newspaper's
Income
Subscriptions and advertising are
the oniy two sources of revenue a
newspapei has, and often the sub-
ocrlpltons do not pay for the cost of
white pnper,
Newspaper advertising is the great-
cit business (tetter there is. This is
ickr.owlodgcd by men who have tried
:-, and know, People read udvertlse-
men i ln i ewspapors, They have been
■ Sweated to    ■ It
We asked one of our business men
the oibor day, how his business was.
"Very poor," he told us. "Have you a
good stock?' we inquired. "I'll tell
the world I have,' he said. But he
does'nt tell the world. He doesn't
even tell the people lure in his home
town. Consequently they read of the
othor fellow's goods and prices, and
there go and buy. The other fellow
tells the world—In the proper way.
Vrn can't all be Wanamakers, but
ycu can advertise in proportion to
ypui business. And the results will
be Bure ii you advertise honestly and
give BCrvlce, A newspaper can bring
peoplo to your store, but It can't make
the peopel buy your goods. Your
clerks have that job, for a great deal
depends on the service you give.
Y.Hiat is being done In the big cities
Oan be done right In this town, if you
will show tbe pep, give thc service and
advertise. Make business good. You
can do It by using printer's ink and
that's v-hui. (Is u"-*e a slang phrase) we
Lain'*, got untiling else but.
Who Knows
How old Is a woman when she Is
no longer young? That question li
rovs' blggor and broader than it ever
Was befoi !, For It is a fact that
there are fe old women—old, in
i* o   * .. ■ In ■ hlch they used lo be
7Jtv>i" was and :'Q. so very long
ago, ■■■'i..i. :> woman of forty was
oul. Fn.ihion nnd custom boih con-
Bplrcd ngainst her. She could nc
lo'irjo.- dions like u girl. She must
Wear a bonnet and shawl. Then
orjuld ' ■ nothing gay In her attlrt
-. enmc after forty, ca<-l
one ,. Iv • something iu dress
tin     mm     I or   older  still,  And   111
■    .-.     in  her grandmothei
clnai . mi nothing to do but sit ii
the chimney corner with knitting
or fancy work.
Where now can such women be
fouii'i? There are none. Instead
of the bonneted and beshawled
woman of thirty years ago, you see
now a daintily-gowned woman, wear-
inr n fetching hat, white shoes, short
skirts nnd Jri 11 the other charming
rles which fashion decrees,
'.' iu nay have to look nt her twice
to decide whether she Is thirty or
fifty, nnd even when you have looked
twice you are not sure.
But what is tho Uie of talking
rbout a woman's age? She will not
talk niiout it herself. And, after
all, she Is only ns old as she looks.
Bathing suits  some girls  wear at
Royston Beach come from .Missouri.
Full List of Winners at Picnic
Event 1- -Boys' race Ij years and
under, 50 yards—1. I'. Gomm; 2, H.
Cunliffe; 3, Sid Hunt.
Event 2—Girls' race, 6 years and
jnder, 51) yards—i, G. ldiens; 2, A.
iCKIunon; a, T. Waterfield.
Event 3—Boys' race, 8 years and
inder, 50 yards—1, H. Westfield; 2,
1. Combs; 3. R. Bonora.
Event 4—Girls' race, 8 years and
iniier, 5(1 yards—1, M. Lockner; 2, N.
.Valker; 3 Josephine FWelBh.
Event 5—Boys' race, 10 years and
aider,  50 yards—1, J.  Stanaway;   2,
ailno; 3, W, Waugh.
Event 6—QlrlB' race, 10 years and
lldor fi" yards -1, A. Walker; 2, A.
icvoi'ldge; 3, V. Williams.
Event 7--Boys' race, 12 years and
Hitler, 75 yards—1, A. Gomin; 2, H.
is'litson; 3, J. Stanaway.
Event 8—Girls' race, 12 years and
linler, 75 yards—1, E. Caddell; 2,
Josephine  Bono;   3. Einma   Davis.
Event 9—Boys' race, 15 years and
inder, 75 yards—1, A. Boyd; 2, G.
.Ceenan; 3, D, Gibson.
Event 10—Girls' race. 15 years and
.inder, 75 yards—1, M. Boyd; 2, E.
.iai-sliall;  3, A. Frizzle.
Event 11—Boys' obstacle race, 15
ears and under—1, Tom Abe; 2, R.
(IcNally; 3, A. Gomm.
Event 12—Girls' egg and spoon race,
5 years and under—1, Katie Bono:
', A. Walker; 3, E. Marshall,
Event 13—Boys' suck race, 12 years
and under—1, Tom Abe; 2, A. Gomm;
1, R. McNally and Tadachi.
Event 14—Girls' shoe scramble, 12
years and under—1, Emma Davis; 2,
VI. Adamson; 3, Leno Bogo.
Event 15—Boys' three-legged race,
!4 years and under—1, J. Stanaway
md J. Strachan; 2, Tadachi and R. Mc-
s'ally; 3, S. Davis and Geo. Raga.
Event 16—Girls' relay race, 3 girls
to a team, 14 years and under—1,
Martha Boyd, Katie Bono and Jose
Bono; 2, L. Allara, H, Waugh and E.
.Marshall; 3, Jean Smith, Mabel Jones
md Mary Enrico.
Event 17—Boys' pillow fight, 15
years and under—1, C. Francioli; 2,
Orlstl Freloni.
Quniting  competition,   Scotch   style
1, William Hurd; 2, Bobby Brown.
Quoltlng competition, English style
1. T. O'Neil; 2, G. Crossley.
Event 18—Ladies' First Aid competition—Mrs. Covert's team nnd Mrs.
Hudson's team, a draw. Teams; No.
I, Mrs. Covert (capt), Mrs. Marsh,
Mrs. Lockner, Mrs. Graham, Mrs. Mc-
Ullster. No. 2: Mrs. Hudson (capt.),
sirs. Davis, Mrs. Ronald, Mrs. Farmer,
Mrs. McAdam.
Event 19—Girls' pototo race, 15
years and under—1st Mabel Jones; 2,
Martha Boyd; 3, E. Marshall.
Event 20—Boys' cracker eating competition, 10 years and under—1, Tadachi; 2, J. Stanaway; 3, Tadao.
Event 21—Girls' skipping race, 10
years and under—1, A. Walker; 2,
A. Beveridge; 3, Jose Welsh.
Event 22—Boys' race, 8 years and
under, 50 yards—1, H. Westfield;   2,
MILLION
DOLLAR BABY
Naturally, those who see this heading expect to read about some "baby
heir" of an American multi-millionaire;
and they will be surprised to learn that
such a description applies to a scientific
pyorrhea preventative, tooth and mouth
preparation, and they will doubtless
wonder how such a product ever came
to be spoken of as a "million il-.tlar
baby." So the story must be told.
Over three yearsf ago, tiie Research
Department of the Rexall Company,
in consultation with cliemicalspi'cialists,
began an exhaustive investigation inlo
the disease Pyorrhea, and its proper
treatment, and in their characteristically thorough way spent uvor two
years before they perfected a compound
which answered every test, according
10 their high standards, Sue!-, a remarkable demand has been created that ihey
have named it "the Million Dollar
Baby." Frobably no preparation that
is devised for use ns a germ combatter
was found so efficacious in preventing
all contagious diseases that enter tlle
system through the mouth nnd nose as
Klenzo Liquid Antiseptic. Especially
was it proved that users of it completely
escaped all attacks of the flu when so
■irevalent last year. This Kexall product can be purchased in 35c. and ode.
special toilet bottles
Don't Start It
There    goes   Mr.    So-and-So   with
.[rs.   Somebody   Else!        They    nre
alklng   rather   leisurely   and seem
nuch     engrossed     in     conversation,
sou don't know whnt they are talking  about.    Perhaps   she   Is   dtsput-
li g  some  item   in  n  bill   which   tils
i,m  recently  sent her.      You  don't
mow, hut  you  say  they  were  talking pretty earnestly and  your  next-
door    neighbor    remembers    having
een  them  together  two  weeks  ago.
1 hat starts It, und they hnve n hard
lime  trying  to   live  down   the  suggestion of a scandal which nothing
but   your   Idle     tongue   hns   started.
J. Combs; 3, E. Fiel.ini.
Event 23—Girls' race, 8 years and
under, 60 yards— 1, M. Walker; 2. M.
Partridge; 3, D. Pretty,
Event 24—Boys' human wheelbarrow
race, 10 years and under—1, Walter
fljaugh and Willie Waugh; 2, 11. Watson and J. COombs.
Event 25—Girls' potato race, IU
years and under—1, Jose Welsh; ''..
\. Beveridge; 3. J. Mitchel
Event 26—Boys' 100 yards dash, 15
years and under—1, S. Waterfield; 2,
\. Gomm; 3, 11. Watson.
Event 27 -Girls' 100 yanls dash. 15
years and under—t, Martha Boyd; :.'.
Mabel Junes; 3, E. Caddell.
Event 28—Hoys' spring board broad
uiup, Hi years und under—1, Geo.
itagn; 2, S, Waterfield,
Event 2Sa—Boys' spring board high
lump, Hi years nud under--1, W. Mlt-
hell; 2, Chick Grnhnm.
Event 211—First Aid contest—1, Nn.
I Team (('apt. J. Davis); 2, No. 5
ream (Capt. T. Tappella).
No. 4 Team; J. Davis capt.), Sid
Hunt, W. Williams. A. Watson, W.
i'aylor.
No. 5 Team: '1'. Tappella (cnpt.l. R.
3. Walker, W. Stockand, T. Armstrong,
i-I.   Waterfield.
BOBche competition—1, G. Mnrtin-
illo; 2, P. Carmmlllb.
Event 31—Japanese obstacle race—
10 entries.
Event 32—Single womons' rnce, 75
yards—1, Pearl Hunden; 2, Edith Hor-
imry; 3, E. Brown.
Event 33—100 yards dash juniors, 18
yenrs nnd under—1, M. Grnhnm; 2,
Robert Reid.
Event 34—Mn fried womens' race, 75
yards—1, .Mrs. Pilling; 2, Mrs. Ma-
gone; 3, Mrs. It. Piercey.
Event 35—Old mens' race, 50 years
and over—1, A. II. Glover; 2, Jim
Bnyd.
Event 36—Chinese race, 440 yards.
No entries.
Event 37—Running high jump—1,
Morris Daly; 2, A. Auchinvole.
Event 38—Running hop, step and
jump—1, D. Bnnnerman; 2, Morris
Daly.
Event 39—Putting 16 lb. shot—1,
I. W. Boyd; 2, A. .Mortimer.
Event 40—Japanese race, 440 yards
-1, K. Oda; 2, M. Tanuka.
Ever.t 41—Standing broad jump—1,
It. C. 'Walker; 2, D. Bannerman.
Event 42—440 yards race—1, Tucker
James; 2, J. W. Tremlett.
Event 43—Baseball throwing contest—1, D. Bannerman; 2, R. A. Robertson.
Event 44—Married womens' nail
.iriving contest—1, *Mrs. G. Yarrow; 2,
Mrs. R. Robertson.
Event 45—Returned soldiers' race,
100 yards—1, Tucker James; 2, Morris
Daly.
Event 46—Committee mens' race, 100
yards—1, Pete Reed; 2, R. S. Robertson.
Event 47—Chinese Tug of War, 1
men a side, on cleats—1, No. 4 Mine,
Jew Lees team.
Event 47a—Japanese Tug of War, 7
men n side, on clents—1, No. 4 Mine,
Vnsui's tenm.
Event 48—Womens' needle and
thread competition—1, Mrs. King; 2,
Mrs. Lawrence.
Event 49—Place kick contest—1,
Dave Kenny; 2, J. Scavardo.
Event 50—Bandsmeiis' race, 100
suds, handicap—1, Jl. Faulds; 2,
Frank Potter.
Event 61—Chinese rnce, 220 yards—
■ 0 entries.
Event 51a—Bapco Challenge Cup,
"10 yards, apeblal race for employees
cf Canadian Collieries only—Dan linn-
; ermnn.
Event 52—SS0 yards rare—1, II.
Waterfield; 2, J. W. Tremlett.
Event 53 Coinniittecniens' obstacle
race—1, J. W. Tremlett; 2, 11. Wntor-
field.
Event 54—880 yards juniors' rnce,
IS yenrs and under—1, Cyril Michel;
:!. J. Stevenson,
Event 55— Tug of War, 10 men n
sldo, on clents, 7 minutes, one pull—1,
No. 4 Mine "A" Tenm; 2, No. 5 Mine
Tenm.
CANADIAN     COLLIERIES     (DUNSMUIR).
LIMITED
Employees' Picnic
Committee
NOTICE.
Annual Midsummer
Dry Goods, Men's and Boys' Furnishings, Footwear
Begins Thursday, July 27th
and will continue until
Saturday, August 5th
SEE HAND BILLS mcES ADV^^E6!DAI^F«00D DURING
THIS SALE ONLY
GROCERY DEPARTMENT
Ment Pastes, 2 tins  25
Lunch Tongue 35 and .05
Salad Dressing  25, .50 and .65
Corn Beef; I's  35, 3 for 1.00
Cambridge Sausage  ,.. .35, 3 for 1.00
licet Steak and Onions 	
King Oscar Sardines 	
Sliced Pineapple 	
Olnger Snaps, 2'i lbs	
 35, 3 for 1.00
 20
 30
 50
Large Assortment of Soft Drinks
RASPBERRIES,   LOGANBERRIES,   CHERRIES,   PLUMS, CRAPE FRUIT, IlIIUDARB, TOMATOES,
WATERMELONS,   CANTALOUPES,  CUCUMBERS,   GREEN PEAS, NEW POTATOES,   BEETS   AND
CARROTS
Event 56—100 yards handicap, open
-1, Dr. R. P, Christie; 2, D. Banner-
man.
Event 57—Weight lifting competition
—1, P. Francescini; 2, Alan R. Nuns.
Election   Note
A lot of people have tlie political
bee—and a lot of them are going to
lie stung.
A Cumberland mnn ndvocntes a tax
on noise. Well, there's always a tax
on noise.
Some dull people wear smart clothes
To whom It may concern;—Any per-
-on or persons having claims against
the above Committee nre requested to
have such clnlms in tho hands of the
secretary on or before August 12,
1022.
('has. O'Brien, secretary,
P.O. Box 514, Cumberland, B, C.
There Is nothing in nil this world
more terrible nnd appalling in its
evil consequences than careless and
malicious gossip.
Another PRICE Suggestion
Muffins and Coffee Cake
"DREAKFAST is too
•*■* often eaten as a
duty rather than a joy.
The success of the day
may depend on the spirit
of breakfast. Here are
some breakfast dishes
that will stimulate the
most critical appetite,
(All measurements for
all materials are level.)
MUFFINS
2 cups flour
3 teaspoons Dr. Price's
Unking Powder
1 tablespoon sugar
**,-*>  teaspoon salt
1 cup milk
2 eggs
1 tablespoon shortening
Sift together flour, bulling
powder, sugar and salt; ndd
milk well-beaten eggs mnd
melted shortening; mix well.
Half fill greased muffin tins
and linke in hot oven 20 lo
25 minutes.
f'Oll.N JIEAl MUFFINS
% cup corn meal
Vrt\ cups flour
4 teaspoons Dr. Price's
Baking Powder
»/6 teaspoon salt
2 tablespoons sugnr
1 cup  milk
2 tablespoons shortening
1  egg
Sift together corn meal,
flour, linking powder, Halt nnd
sugnr; add milk, melted
shortening und well beaten
egg; mix well. Half fill
greased muffin tins with batter nnd bake nboul 35 minutes
In hot oven.
DR.
PRICE'S
CREAM
BAKING
POWDER
MADE  IN  CANADA
Made frnm ('mini of Tarter, derived
i'lum ('rapes. I'rodllcos fond Hint is
fine Iu flavor, even In texture, n>li-
clous.and wholesome.
DATE MUFFIK8
1-3 cup butter
1 egg
2 cups flour
2 teaspoons Dr. Price's
linking Powder
Mi teaspoon salt
*)i cup milk
if,lb.  dates
Cream butter, add beaten
egg; then flour, baking powder nml salt which have beeu
well sliied together, nnd milk.
At Mm Inst stir lu dates which
hnve been pitted und cut Into
slllull pieces. Buke ubout 25
minutes In greased gem puns
iu hot oven. If u sweet muffin Is desired, ndd **>£ cup
sugnr to dry  Ingredient.
COFFEE CAKE
2 cups flour
Mi teaspoon snlt
3 tablespoons sugnr
4 tenspoons Dr. Price's
Hailing Powder
2 tablespoons shortening
2-3 cup of milk
Mix and sift dry ingredients:
add melted shortening and
enough milk to make very
stiff batter. Sprend % inch
thick iu greased pan; ndd top
mixture, Bake about 30
miuutes in moderate oven. •
TOP MIXTURE
2 tablespoons flour
1  tablespoon  ciunnnion
3 tablespoon sugnr
3 tablespoons shortening
Mix dry Ingredients; rub III
shortening imd sprend thlck-
lyover top of dough before
baking.
Send for FREE Cook Book—"Table and Kitchen"—Mi) Nolie  Dame  East, Winnipeg,
Canada 0
SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, IMS
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
lTlye
Judge's Remarks on Cumberland
In Recent Contest At Ladysmith
The following remnrks from the
ndjudicntor, Mr. N. C. Ayling, in the
recent band contest, referring to the
Cumberland band's performance will
be of interest:
"Echoes from the Opera"
Opening—Not very well rendered.
Tempo too slow. Trill played very
nicely by cornels.
Tempo Valse—Band not very well
in tune here. Euphonium playing
nicely Clarionet also doing well.
Andantino—Cornet seems a little
nervous Proupettl In (itli bar well
played.
Largetto 3|4—Very good opening
by limns. Band not very well iu
tune. Good expression Trombone
playing well also basses.
Allt. Modto.—Correct Tempo Trip-
are a little hurried In this movement.
Andante 8|4—Band playing well in
tills movement not very well in tune.
Good expression.
3|8 AlltQ.—Good opening Correct
tempo.   Clarionets doing well.
Andante 2(4—Horns do well in
opening bars, cornet solo nicely played.
Allto 3|8—Tempo a little hurried.
Grace notes are a little uncertain.
2|4 Allto. Modto.— Correct tempo
Clarionets playing well Trombone sus-
iniuing good.
Unrein— These throe bnrs are well
rendered. However a little more attention to tiie sluri'ed notes by cornets
should be given.
Maestoso—Too fast not broad
enough. Good expression. Band better in tune. Horns seem a little weak.
Cornets get a nice tone. General tone
nl* bund good.
"Bohemian Girl"
Opening a little uncertain Clarionets nre n llitlo out of tune. Andantino
u trifle loo slow. Cornels should have
a little more control over phrasing
Allegro Guosto Busses und trombones
seem to be too heavy, Accented notes
need u little more attention, .Tempo
u --little too slow. Cornets not very
good on ljlli notes. Bund ls also out of tune. Top Ab Is badly
out of tune. Too much confusion in
tho cornet section. Change of key
opened nicely by the clarionets. More
attention should be given to articulation. Cornet seems to fall down rather
badly. Busses are doing well also the
Euphonium. Allegro Vivance not fast
enough, too bad tlie bund wns so much
out of tune.
"Uonis of Scotia.''
Andante Basses open well Expression notes well noted here. Whole
notes could have been sustained a
little more. Allegretto good. Articula-
THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS A
Rattling Good Car
CUT OUT THE RATTLE—
Or rather let us do lt.   We know how to make your car behave,
and will give you a lot of free advice on the subject if you ask us.
Hading & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland
P.O. Box 349
Rough Boys Well
Leathered
tion observed by cornets. Euph. Sad-
enza could have been more of Moderate Euph. cadenza Is fnirly good.
Solo Is played well the band however
seems to get badly out of tune.
Griindioso dotted notes not made
enough of. Allegro this movement
wns played too fast not enabling good
articulation. Accompanying instruments should be more subdued Allegro. Band doing well in this movement, but the tempo Is still too faBt.
\niliiute Trombone Solo played splendidly, other instruments should be
given more-support Allegro moderato
yet too fnst. Cornets slip ono or two
rioles. Allegro modi, well played Tempo correct in this movement. Basses
and trombones working well together
llie finish was llie best of this selection.
.Marches.
Cumberland   "N.   C.   4"—Not   very
well in line.    Riglit  wheel could be
improved on.    Pluying fnir.
DID YOU EVER
STOP TO THINK
YOU WILL BE READY
for those holiday rides after tbe
necessary welding has been done
ou your car. Why not employ
us to do the work? We have
the proper facilities and the skilled welders and our costs are low.
Give   us   the   chance.
CUMBERLAND GARAGE
A. R. Kierstead, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland
S. DAVIS, DA—r
FAMILY SHOE REPAIRER
P. P. HARRISON
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
CUMBERLAND • - B. C.
That if your city is in need ot more
mercantile establishments of any
kind—Advertise!
That if you want more farmers or
lioineseekei's to locate, in your community—Advertise!
That if you enn offer any special
advantages as n desirable locntion for
factories, branch plants, etc.—Advertise!
That your vust resources will receive
tlie consideration their importance has
long entitled them to, if you tell the
world.—Advertise!
That the directing heads of manufacturers, investors seeking profitable
outlet for capital, ns well as those on
the outlook for good farms and homos,
are rending the pnpers every day
looking for opportunities.—Advertise!
That the best results from any kind
of advertising nre obtained by "Keep-
lug Everlastingly ut 11."—Advertise!
That no mutter wlint you have to sell
the columns of the newspapers will
fill your needs in the surest and most
economical way.—Advertise.
That if you want increased business.
—Advertise!
That most newspapers are boosters.
They pass on everything good, whether
found in editorial or advertising pages.
—Advertise!
That year round good roads save
cost of getting farm products to buyers and get better prices.
That tbe value of roads that can be
used Summer, Winter, Fall and Spring
have been demonstrated.
That good roads nre a profitable investment.
That people living in rural districts,
use roads daily, both for pleasure and
in their business. Distances to towns
und cities and homes of neighbors
have been Immeasurably shortened by
the automobiles. Good markets have
been brought closer by the motor
trudes.
That without a doubt, your city
could make an Impression on people
living elsewhere, by plncing In their
linnds, copies of your newspapers.
They reflect the spirit of progress of
your city. After you read your paper
today, mall It to sonic friend or acquaintance.
Cumberland & Union Waterworks Co., Ltd.
NOTICE
EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY ALL WASTE OF WATER MUST .STOP.
Owing to the prolonged dry wefrther we find that it is necessary to restrict the use of
water, as if we allow the present enormous consumption to continue the town may, in the event
of no rainfall for the next two monthi, be faced  with a water famine.
In YOUR interests and f-*.' .ho protection of YOUR property in the event of a fire, we
find it necessary to bring into ef.ect immediately the following regulations:—
(1). Water must not be used for sprinkling or irrigating purposes except—FOR ONE
HOUR ONLY—from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m.
(2). The practice of using water for the purpose of watering sidewalks, streets, etc.,
must cease. Persons Uoing water for these purposes are liable to have their services disconnected until such time as we can install a meter  on their supply.
(3). Leaking taps, toilets, pipes, fittings, etc., must immediately be brought into good
repair as any premises on which water is found wasting from these causes will be disconnected
without further notice.
There is absolutely no desire on the part of this Company to curtail the use of
water when same is used in a proper manner for domestic purposes, but in a large number of
cases we find this privilege being abused and should the abuse continue we shall be forced to consider the installation of water meters, which would make the cost of water much heavier for the
same consumption.
We once more draw to your attention the fact that this is being done in YOUR
interests as every leaking tap or pipe or sprinkler used unnecessarily lowers the water pressure
and consumes water that may be needed in a few weeks more for household purposes or may be
needed TODAY to extinguish a lire on YOUR property.
Thanking you in anticipation of • your co-operation in this matter, we are,
Yours truly,
CUMBERLAND AND UNION" WATERWORKS COMPANY LIMITED.
G. W. CLINTON,
Managing Director,
"Face Disfigured
From Eczema"
Wrttu tht Nurw who finally Mod D.D.D.
"The disene had eaten her eyebrows away.
Her now and lips had become diiflgured. Since
the uie or D. D. D. her eyebrowa are crow Int.
Her noie and face have awumed their natural
expression."
Catei can be lent yon from your own vicinity. Write for teitimonali, or aecure a
bottle or D. D. D. today. Why tuffer itching
torment another moment? If you don't get
relief on the Ant bottle we will refund without
heiitation. $1.00 a bottle. Try D. D. D. .Soap, too.
D.D.D.
M lotion 8x .SWn Disease
Sold by B. E. FROST
LIST OF DONATORS OF
GRAND RAFFLE PRIZES
Alcock, Downing & Wright, Vancouver, B. C, choline $fi und set MoBBberg
wrenches; J. N. Doll & Co., Ltd., Vancouver, U. C, Cheque $5; British
American Paint Co., Victoria, B. C.
challenge cup for 100 yards rnce;
Borgadus, Wickons, Ltd., Vancouver.
B. C, framed shaving mirror; Burns
& Brown, Cumlierland, II. C, half-
dozen butter knives [Canadian Westinghouse Co., Ltd., Hamilton, Out.,
"W-oslinghouHc" toaster stove; Thc
Cunaila  Metal   Co.,   Ltd.,   Vancouver,
B. C, cheque $5; Canadian General
Electric Co. Ltd., Vancouver, B. C,
Hotpoint toaster; Canadian Explosives, Lid., Victoria, B. C. cheque $10;
Crane Ltd., Vancouver, B. C, 2 glass
sheleves witli supports; Cumberland
Electric Co., Cumberland, B. C, electric heater and curling iron; Dominion
Kubber System (Pacific) Ltd., Vancouver, B. C, pair men's Hillcrest oxfords; Douglas, Mackay & Co., Victoria B. C, cheque $15; Electric Blue
Print Map Co., Victoria, B. C, military
compass;; Waller S. Fraser & Co. Ltd.,
Victoria, B. 0„ Twinplex stropper,
Tlie General Supply Company of Canada Lid., Vancouver, B. C, cheque ?3;
Gutta Percha & Kubber Co., Vancouver, B. C.| 60 ft. length garden hose
complete; Good Venr Tire and Rubber
Co. 1 Inner tube; Gordon & Belyea,
Ltd., Vancouver, B. C, 2 Universal
wrenches Hardsocg Manufacturing Co.
Ottumwa, Iowa, 2 dozen miners' caps;
H. A. Hlam, 915 Yorkshire Building,
Vancouver, B. C, cheque $5; Instruments Limited, Vancouver, B. C, pocket, compass; The Islander Printers
& Publishers, Cumberland, B. 0„ box
ot crested stationery; Jeffree & John
son, Ltd., Vancouver, B. C, Sunbeam
spot lump; Marsliall-Wells B. C, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C„ half-dozen tumblers,
water jug, razor and bag; .Mitchell
& Duncan, Ltd., Victoria, B. C, silver
bread tray; The Moorc-Whittington
Lumber Co., Ltd., Victorln, B. C,
cheque $10; Mumford's Grocery, Cuni-
borland, B. C, 10 lbs. Great West lea;
Mackay, Smith, Binir & Co., Vancouver, B.C., one grey sweater; A. McKinnon, Cumberland, B. 0,, one cocoasHirn;
McColl Brothers st Co., Vancouver, B.
C, cheque $1(1; McLennan, McFeely &
Co., Ltd., Vancouver, B, C, three fish
rods; National Machinery Co., Ltd.,
Vancouver, B. C, one Hardy pick and
shovel; Northern Electric Co., Ltd.,
Vancouver, B. C, ono electric Iron;
Pacific Coats Pipe Co., Ltd., Vancouver, B. C, cheque $10; E. G. Prior &,
Company, Ltd., Victoria. B. C, order
for $10 (goods); Scythes & Company,
Ltd. Vancouver, B. C, order for suit
of oiled garments; Storey & Campbell,
Ltd., Vancouver, B. C, two pairs
gloves; The Staneland Company, Victorln, B. C„ cheque $10; Frank Saw-
lord, 009 Credit Fonder Bldg., Vancouver, B. 0„ cheque $10; C. H. Tarbell & Son, Cumberland, B, C„ order
for Gillette riyHir; Vernon & Bucker-
lleld, Vancouver, B. C., four 241b,
sucks w. li. pastry flour.
UNSWEETENED
PACIFIC
EVAPORATIiD
MILK
A True
British
Columbia
Industry
$5,700,000 LAST YEAR
British Columbia and her
citizens profited to the extent of $5,700,000 from
milk, labels, cans and boxes
last year.
Ovor $1,500,000 worth of cans produced in Vancouver
Over $200,000 worth of laliols produced in Vancouver
Over $1,000,000 worth of boxes produced in Vancouver
Over $3,000,000 worth ol' milk  produced  in Fraser
Valley.
Oi this great total nearly $1,000,000 was paid by
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd., and this does not include the
huge sums we paid in wag. s.
6 for $1.00
Mumford's Grocery
T. H. MUMFORD
WHO'S  WHO  AHK  YOU!
An advertising specialist, who drifts
from town to town gathering contributions to a "Who's Who" register,
had nicely started operations ill Nanaimo, when lie was recognized as a
gent who had fallen foul of thc Vancouver police last winter. Then he
took the Ilrst boat out of town. It is
whispered, however, that he succeeded In cajolllng several small amounts
us deposits from prospective clients
in Nannlmo. Thc scheme hns been to
describe anyone with the price as a
"prominent citizen," or a "social leader," and publish it In a cheap little
directory. The fee, which Is the main
thing, runs to anything the booBter
can get. He served ono short term In
Okalla on a similar enterprise.
Thli i. svlint Johnson & Jithlslssts
msy about thu Druggiitl
is more
than a
merchant
Try thc
Drug Store
First
WINNING NUMBERS
IN GRAND RAFFLE
The following is a list of winning
numbers in tho grand raffle held at
Royston on tlio 29th July. Persons
holding these numbers nre requested
to get Into touch with the undersigned,
either in perBon or by letter, on or
liefore August 12th. PrlzcB unclnlmcd
nfter this date will be transferred to
Ladysmith.
73, 80, 158, 159, 179, 190, 197, 301,
307, 338, 535, 550, 003, 628, 633, 735,
799, 809, 876, 956, 1001, 1003, 1097,
1464, 1501, 1539, 1550, 1709, 1776, 1794,
1798, 1814, 1823, 1960, 2045, 2079, 2081,
2250, 2448, 2468.
Chas. O'Brien, Box 514, Cumberland,
B.C.
THEN THK t'UX BEGAN
Young Wife—I made this cake all
by myself, darling.
Young Husband—Well  done,  love
But—er—who helped you to lift it out
o( tlle oven?
A.  Boomer lives    up lo Ills Hams.
Hu is tlie French open golf champ.
A woman never doubts what a man
snys in liis sleep.
J. WALTON
CITY MEAT
MARKET
For Rest Quality
BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND
PORK
Fresh and Cured Fish
HOTELS AND CAMPS
SPECIALLY CATERED TO
I
Our Motto:
"QUALITY AND SERVICE"
W. P. Symoni  • .    Proprietor
It's the odvertised   hat   that   gets
a-hcad.
*-.
It's a wise policeman   who knows
his own beat.
An optimist Is a man   who plants
an orchard near a school bouse.
SILENCED
"Darling," he asked, as he drew his
beloved closer to hlm, "am I the only
man you have ever loved?"
"William," she replied, somewhat
testily, "beforo we go any further I
would like to ask you a few questions.
You are aware that my father is a
millionaire, aren't you?"
"Y-yes."
"You know that I own half a million
pounds' wortii ot property?"
"Y-yes."
"You undorstau, no doubt, tbat
when he djes tho whole of his vast
fortune will be loft to me?"
"Y-ycs."
"Then, fnr goodness' sake, talk
sense! What difference would lt
ninke to you if I hnd been kissed by
a thousand men liefore I met you?"—
Tit-bits.
If idle didn't have hor hnir bobbed,
if she didn't daub with paint,
ir she lmd hor dresses mado to rench
To where the dresses ain't—
11* she didn't linvc tlmt baby voice,
And spoke just ns she should,
Don't you think she'd lie ns popular
We hardly think slio would!
HURRAH For The HOLIDAYS
DONT FORGET
The
MaplesTea House
Royston Beach
WHEN YOU PLAN THAT PICNIC
LICHT LUNCHES
ICE CKEAM
AFTERNOON TEAS
CHOCOLATES, ETC.
STAR   LIVERY   STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Aulos for Hire.     Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61 Cumberland, B. C. fix
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1922
Extra Specials
Real Money Savers—-See Them
Silk Moire Ribbons t'or iiair Ribbons, a great snap
41.0 incites wide, in all ihe 1 ading colors, 35c per yard
"Silk Moire Ribbons made in a wide width 5',4 inches
most of the best colors.   Sp icial SOc per yard
Doilies, 12 inch, Battenburg. Special, 10c and
20c each.
Children's   Summer  Dresses.    Regular prices to
$4.50.   All one price to clear at $1.50.   Be on time.
A Special Line of Drawn V. ork just received, at way
down prices.   Ladies' Muslin Waists in a great variety
of St\les
Ladies' Underskirts made of fair quality cotton
with embroidery flounce. Prices $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50
Ladies' Silk Camisoles in pink and also in white, 95c
Ladies' Pink Cambric Envelope Chemise, very fine
quality.   Price, $1.50.
Ladies' Mercerised Hose, in brown, black and white,
35c or 3 pairs for $1.00; these are seconde of a good
grade.
Boys' Big Horn Brand Overalls. Sizes 20, 21, 22
and 23 only.   At Special Price, OOo* per pair.
Ladies' Sports Coats, only two left, to be cleared at
reduction of 25 per cent.
Mens' Black Cashmere Sox, 50c per pair.
Ladies' White Pipue Skirts, only a few left, to be
cleared at $1.00 each.
Ladies' and Men's All Wool Bathing Suits, only a
few left to go at25 per cent, reduction.
Bathing Caps, all our regular lines, value $1.25 now1
175c.
Ayrshire Blankets, various weights, new reduced
prices, $9.95, $10.95 and $12.95.
We have a few hats for ladies yeft to go at. a clear-
price. . I/,   ....
Curtain Marquisite, in cream and white, very
special, 50c yard.
FOR HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, SMALLWARES
and GENERAL DRY GOODS, SEE OUR STOCK
Bevan Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Luff and family have
moved io Coombs.
Mr. and Mrs. Marsden  and  family
ave moved to Nanaimo.
DRYGOODS
GENTS FURNISHINGS
Mrs. Mattbewson is here from Es-
sohdale, visiting her daughter, .Mrs. R
.James.
Miss B. Williams is home again after
.■.pending tlie past week in Union Bay.
Miss Beatrice Bannerman is home
igain afler spending thc past few
luntlis with relatives in Nanaimo.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo, Beatie, of Vancoti-
ser were visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. Geo.
Beatie of Bevan.
Miss Herman is here visiting Mrs
[ei'iuiin.
Personal Mention
M, F. McEwan, ot Vancouver, ar-
ived on Saturday, and is relieving J.
[, Robertson. Dominion Telegraph
perator who is on a three" weeks
,-acation.
PATIENT TOIL
Success comes as tlie reward of honest toil, and preserving effort. We see
a magnificent result, and we rashly
conclude that it was the creation of a
moment—that nn epic poem, or a
magnificent picture, or a splendid victory, enme in the perfection In which
we see them; finished at once from the
hand of the poet; the hand of the
artist, or the sword of tiie warrior.
We are greatly mistaken—the mountain we have to climb. In order to attain tho summit table-land, is not ra-
dient with flowers, but covered with"
sharp stones and jagged rocks and
deep ravines, where a hasty step
wouid be destruction.   The height is
FOR SALE
Camp  at  Royston
Beach
CANVAS ROOF
(i toot collupsible walls, floor well
boarded, 6 canvas bunks. Situate on
Creek at the Picnic Grounds, Royston.
Absoultely new. The enmp is in nn
idenl location. Immediate possession.
Apply to Box fiGil, Cumberland, or at
the camp.
to be reached not on wings which are
not given us, but with weary feet and
slow pace, and patient toll and work
in the face of wind, rain and storm,
SPRINKLING
CUMRERLAN!) si UNION WATERWORKS COMPANY
Until further notice water can be used for sprinkling
from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m.
*■
Ry Order of the Board.
purposes only for one hour—from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m.
4*t
July 20th, 1922
A   beautiful   second-ham i   piano   in   mahogany
finish.    Full compas; good tone.     Guaranteed.
Recently Overhauled
Full amount will be allowed   in   exchange for
another piano in twelve months. '
MARSHALL
MUSIC CO.
CUMBERLAND AND COURTENAY
BIRTH—To Mr. and Mrs. U. James
if Bevan, ~a son, on July 21, 1922.
The Rag Bag
Most of these men longing for.tlie
olden days would cut their heads off
,,-itta a straight razor.
A nickle isn't so good as a dime
but it goes to church more often.
.Men who wouldn't take a counter-
tit nickel at face value are marrying
.o-lificial complexions.
Any mun who gets up enrly on Sun-
dny is lazy. He does it so he will have
more time to loaf.
How to make money:  Boost prices
ind cut wages.
A physician snys we should eat little
luring tho summer months. If the
iirice of gasoline makes another jump
ve probably will.
One of Life's Great Dlsappoint-
uontBt To receive n letter addressed
ii si charming feminine hand and
i,,il it contains a bill from, the
dumber.
A soft answer turnetli away wrath
mt it eucourageth an insurance sales-
nun to hang around your desk all
tfternoon,
There ls always room at the top for
i big strawberry.
Talking in your sleep isn't so bnd.
That's the only time ■ some fellows
. Only time a girl doesn't worry about
i hole In her stocking ls when It ls In
lie foot.
Every man knows  what he  would
do if he had the money.
Say what you wish, the present forest fire sltuntion is not without Its
bright spots.
Things could be worse. Suppose
every grouch had been twins?
Well, anyway, the mosquito hasn'
kicked about thc modern fashions.
Our ambition is to be so rich that
when we go broke we can call it fi
i ancially embarrassed.
LADY FORESTERS
The Regular
Meeting
of  the  Lady  Foresters  will  be  held
In tlie
FRATERNAL HALL at 7 p.m.
on the
First Thursday  of
Each Month
A Joint
Meeting
wilh  Court Bevan  will also be held
on
Wed., August 9th
At 7 p.m.
for tlie purpose of meeting the District     Chief   Ranger.
Ladies   pleane   bring   refreshments.
Mrs. M. YARROW,
Secretary.
Miss Ethel Mansfield and Miss
Jeryl Thornley, of Ladysmith, motored
ip Island, Monday, spending the day
n Cumberland. They were accom-
innicd by .Mr. M. (Taffy") Davis,
ilso of Ladysmith.
Mrs. Ernest McKean, of Winnipeg.
ccompanied by her small daughter,
irignln, Is the guest of her sister,
ill's, Ralph l-'rost.
Mrs. J. Orr. of Ladysmith and hor
wo children, ure spending n week's
scut ion   in town.
Miss Beth Horbury, left on Friday
norntng for Nanaimo, to spend two
,-ecks holiday with friends lu thut
■ity.
Miss Lizzie Jaynes returned to her
nine in Nunnimo on Friday.
Mrs.  Wm.  Richards ln spending a
ew days In town.
Dr. and Mrs. N. Westwood left for,
Victoria on Thursday. During their
itay in this district they were the
guests of Mr. nnd ^irs. Jnmes Dick nt
tlieir summer residence, Little River.
Mr. T. R. Jnckson left for Nanaimo I
on Saturday last.
Mrs. J. Stevenson, returned home on
Wednesday Inst nfter spending a vacation with friends lu Senttle und other
Coast cities.
Miss Lois Peacey, of Victoria, was
i visitor in town during the week.
Mrs. Brentnoy and Miss D. Brent-
noy returned to town on Tuesday last,
iftcr spending the last two weeks in
'/icloria.
Mr. P. Monte arrived in town on
Friday Inst. Mr. Monte Is now located
in Vancouver, but since leaving here
hns been visiting Los Angeles, Sau
Francisco and otlier American cities.
Mr. C. Burgridge left for Vnncouver
on Tuesduy last.
Miss H. Harrison left for Vancouver
on Monday Inst on n short vncntion.
Miss Geogehnn returned from Seattle
on Sunday morning last.
Miss Delina Wilson arrived home on
Snturdny Inst nfter spending a vacation In Vancouver and other coast
cities.
Mr. Lawrence's new launch, on
which he had spent a considerable
amount of time and money, and whlcn
he had anchored on Comox Lake, mysteriously caught fire and burnt to the
water's edge.
Mr. Thomas Graham, general superintendent, Canadian Collieries (Duns
mpir), Limited, left for Victoria, Tues
day morning, and returned Friday.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. R. Coe and family desire to
thank the doctors who worked so
hind und faithfully during the illness
of a beloved wife and mother. Also
tliu mnny friends and acquaintances
fo;- their many expressions of sympathy In the loss of our beloved one.
Also for llie many beautiful floral
tributes received.
Nu-Jel'I
THE PERFECT JELLY POWDER
\ £ --Delicious   Flavors « \ £
Sets Quickly, Firm and Clear
(i Packages Nu-Jell, value        75c
1 Centime Aluminum Jelly Mould, value      75c
Total $1.50
WH,LLASTHEY   -    $1.00
Harry Home's Famous Double
Cream Custard Powder
50c. per lb. Tin
FOR SERVICE AND QUALITY TRY
Burns  & Brown
B. & B. GROCERY
I     	
Mr. J. Grainger, formerly manager
of the Canadian Bank of Commerce
here accompanied by Mrs. Grainger,
arrived in town Tuesduy on n visit to
friends.
Mrs. W. A. Owen nnd dnughter returned from Vancouver Monday.
Mrs. Wm. Davidson who has been
visiting Mrs. Thomas Graham returned to her home in Victoria on Tuesday.
Mr. James M. Savage, geperal malinger Cuundian Collieries (Dunsmuir),
Limited, accompanied by Mrs. Savage
returned to Victoria, Sunnny.
The Misses Grace and Hilda Watson
returned from Vancouver on Friday
last.
Miss I. Mounce, of Vancouver, arrived in town on Wednesday, and is a
guest of Mr. and jjrs. C. H. Tarbell at
Gartley's Beach.    '■
F. Perry, president of the Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir), Limited, ac
companied by Mrs. Perry, left for Victoria on Sundny,
MrB M. A. Bielby nnd grand-daughter, Miss Mabel Hale, returned to their
iiome In Vancouver, after spending a
short vncntion with her neice, Mra. J.
J. Potter.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Buker wish
to thank Hicks and the nurses of the
general hospital for their kind attention during Mrs. Buker's illness.
-   Mr. and Mrs. THOMAS BAKER
Wood for Sale
$6.00
DOUHLE LOAD
for 	
McKENZlE AND GRAY
Phone 92L Happy Valley
Through Service to Europe or Eastern Canada
on the
CONTINENTAL
LIMITED
Alternate Route via Grand Trunk- Pacific Steamships
to Prince Rupesrt and Rail Line
ROOKINGS ON ALL ATLANTIC SAILINGS
Comportment Observation Curs, Standard und Tourist; Sleepers.
Leaving Vancouver 7.45 p.m. daily
For Full information, Apply to E. W. Bickle, Ag^nt
Cumberland, B, C,
Canadian National foilwaus
Sporting Jiote
It's a wise caddy who knows when
to kick his boss's golf ball onto the
green.
LOST
LOST — ON CUMBERLAND ROAD,
above Royston Store; lady's gold
wrist watch. Monogram engraved
on back. PleaBe return to Mrs.
R. P. Dowdall, Royston.
WANTED
WANTED TO PURCHASE; A STUM?
puller, must be ln good and serviceable condition. State make, condition and price. C. F., Islander office.
FOR SALE
HEINTZMAN SEMI - GRAND PIANO,
practically new; end lady's bicycle,
new. Apply Miss Geoghegan, Box
68, Cumberland.	
OAKLAND HEATER, FIRST-CLASS
condition. Only used a few months;
open fireplace effect with fire
guards attached. Apply Box 123,
Islander.
FOR SALE — 4-ROOMED HOUSE,
Good locality. Apply C. E. Bur-
brldge, 303 Windermere Avenue.
li-ROOMED HOUSE FOR SALE—IN
flrat-claaB condition. Recently papered, painted and shingled. On
Windermere Avenue, lot 7. Also
two-roomed shack, recently beaver
boarded.   Apply Harry Armstrong,
, P. O. Box 49. jy it
FOR RENT
GARAGE FOR RENT—PHONE 11)6.
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
Moir's
High Grade
Chocolates
FRESH STOCK ALWAYS
ON HAND
N.w shipments of this, high-
grade confections arrive ev.rjr
two weeks, ensuring fresh goods
all the time.
Henderson's

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