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The Cumberland Islander Jul 8, 1922

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Array fl
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TftS« CUMBERLAND
With which ls consolidated the    Cumberland News.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR—NO. 27
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1922
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:   TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
High School
Promotions
The following ls the promotion list
ot the Cumberland High School as a
result of the annual examinations.
The names are given ln order of
merit.
From advanced course, Junior
grade, to Junior matriculation grade:
— Beatrice Bickle, Douglas Sutherland, Abby Colman, Etta Hood, Douglas Partridge, Edith Hood, Harold
Thomas.
From preliminary course to advanced course, Junior grade:—Florence Jones, Constance Bird, Fanny
Strachan, Margaret Mcaughton, NCllf-
ford Horwood, Howard Carey, Willie
Jones, Lilly Glen, Clifton Mounce,
Malcolm Stewart, Mildred Calnan,
Edward Hughes, Keith MacLean, Mildred Oliver.
The Parent Teachers' Association
prizes have been awarded as follows:
Prizes for general proficiency—
Second year, Beatrice Bickle; flrst
year, Florence Jones.
Prizes for greatest Improvement
during year—Second year, Douglas
Partridge; first year, Fanny Strachan.
The gold medal donated by the
Canadian Collieries (D), Ltd. will be
awarded upon the results of the matriculation examination, which will
be published during the latter part ot
July.
Police Court News
At the provincial police court on
Monday before the Stipendiary Magistrate, Mr. John Baird, William Stanaway was charged with disorderly
conduct by throwing a stone on Penrith Avenue on June 6. He pleaded
guilty.
The evidence showed that on the
day in Question, a schoolboy, named
Sidney Eccleston, was returning from
school along Penrith Avenue when
the defendant called out to hlm,
"Hullo, cackler." Eccleston replied,
"How about yourself?" and went on.
Defendant picked up a stone and
threw it at Eccleston, who happened
to turn round at the time, and the
stone struck him in the left eye, whlcb
was seriously injured necessitating
his Immediate removal to the hospital
where he was attended by Dr. McNaughton. He was an in-patient for
12 days. The chief of police informed
the magistrate that this was Stana-
way's flrst appearance before the
court. His parents were respectable
people, and the defendant had borne
a good character and was In regular
employment. No doubt this would be
a lesson to him, but ln view of the
many complaints received as to the
disorderly conduct of youths, lt was
necessary to tako steps to prevent
such complaints In future.
The magistrate informed Stanaway
that he was liable to a heavy penalty
for this offence, but if a fine was inflicted It would fall heavily upon his
parents, who would have to pay lt.
He warned hlm against stone-throwing and disorderly conduct iu future,
and directed that ho must be under
the supervision of the chief of police
for one month and was to report to
him weekly. He wns ordered to pay
the costs.
Liquor Cases
J. R. Johnston, llayne Sound Hotel,
was charged before MagistrUe Baird
with having beer in his bar at his
hotel.   He was lined $50 and costs.
J. Pridge, of Royston Road, was
charged before Magistrate Baird for
permitting drunkenness in n private
house.   Fined $50 and costs.
Water Supply Is
Dangerously Low
On account of the rapidly dwlndly
supply, the Cumberland and Union
Waterworks has found lt necessary
to make certain regulations governing
the use of water. These regulations
will be rigidly enforced and any person who is detected using sprinklers
outside of the hours .allowed, leaving
taps running when not in use, or
having pipes or fittings ln a leaky
condition, may expect to awake ln
the morning to And that their water
service has been disconnected overnight.
As the operation of the mines depends upon a constant supply of water
ft is felt that all citizens with the In
lerests of the community at heart will
do everything In their power to conserve the water and will help to see
that those who lack the sense of responsibility are brought into line. As
the question of supply is urgent and
serious, the regulations will be car
rled out without fear or favor until
such time as the water levels at the
company's dams are raised.
Vancouver Victim
Well Known Here
A drowning fatality occurred in
Coal Harbor about 4.16 o'clock last
Monday afternoon, when Jack Pur-
ves, aged 27, 415 Twenty-First Avenue
east, fell off a gasoline launch on
which he was cruising with George
Broder, living at the same address.
Broder had just gone below to bring
up a can of gasoline leaving Purves
to steer. ' Suddenly he heard James
Galbralth, ot the Imperial Oil Limited gasoline boat, call out "man overboard." Broder rushed up, but Purves was then out of sight. Ab the
boat was equipped with an overhead
exhaust, lt was impossible for Broder
to bear the cries ot the drowning
man.
Galbralth, who witnessed the accident, stated that he saw Purves grab
at the lee rail aB he fell, but the rail
was loose and came away ln his
hands. Purves could not swim more
than six strokes. Broder, with whom
the deceased had lived for a number
of years, stated that they were just
going around to English Bay to pick
up Mrs. Broder and her daughter at
the time the accident occurred,
Mrs. Broder waited for some time,
unable to account tor their non-appearance, theu went home. Shortly
afterwards a neighbor came over and
told her what had happened.
Jack Purves was a native of Owen
Sound, Ont., and came hero about six
years ago from Saskatchewan, where
he had lived with his parents since
the age of eleven. Until February of
this year he and Broder were partners in a grocery store at Union Bay.
The store was destroyed ln the fire
which burned the greater part of
Union Bay early this year. Since that
time Purves has been unemployed.
He Is survived by his parents, residing in Saskatchewan, and a brother
Hugh, who lives in Victoria.
Courtenay Go
Down To Defeat
Cumberland entertained Courtenay
at the local ball park last Sunday afternoon and in an exhibition fixture
turned them back by a 9-3 count. The
game dragged In spots with few
smart plays. Courtenay was dead
both ways and except for the flrst
Inning were neVer dangerous. Cumberland kept on their toes for the
whole route, displaying lots of fight
and some snappy ball.
Daly chucked good ball for the
miners with support hardly up to par.
Robinson, for the dairymen, worked
hard all the way, but was poorly supported. He loosened in the pinches
and was taken for seven extra bases.
Cumberland again displayed Their
hard hitting prowess, every man collecting at least one base hit. Finch
got his customary two. Daly crashad
one to deep centre that gave him a
through passage. Lomausky drove
it tor three bags, and Conti singled
ou two occasions. Thc miners are
fast developing their talent with tho
stick and a shake up in the leaguo
standing Is overdue.
Courtenay started the fireworks in
the Ilrst spasm by shoving across two
runs on three hits, nn error nnd Buchanan's wild heave. The miners came
back Btrongor, however, and when
their half was framed the count stood
4-2. Cumberland scored again ln tho
second and In tho third four more
were earned. Finch doubled and
scored when Buchanan singled and
went to third on a mlscue. Daly then
drove tlie latter home and touched
them all as camo in for the third
counter. James singled and crossed
the log for the fourth on Conti's
drive, making the scoro read 9-2.
Courtenay got their third run ln the
seventh. Pettlcrew leading off with
a clean drive and scored on Cum-
mlngs' single. Lomausky cut short
the rally when he speared Dixon's
line drive.
Ladysmith's league leaders play
here Saturday evening, July 8, at 6
p.m. and' according to the dopesters
they are going to receive a sweet surprise.
Score by Innings:
Cumberland     414000000—9 10   7
Courtenay     200000100—3   8   8
Butteries—Cumberland, Daly and
Buchanan; Courtenay, Robinson and
Downey.
Summary—Earned runs, Cumberland 4, Courtenay 0; base on balls,
off Daly 2; hit by pitcher, Lay ton,
Robertson, Finch.
NOTICE
CUMBERLAND & UNION WATERWORKS COMPANY
Until further notice wator can be used for sprinkling
purposes only from 6 to 8 a.m., and from 7 to 9 p.m.
By Order of the Board.
Raging Bush Fire Menaces
Merville Life And Property
Jack Clifford, 18-Year Old Youth, Loses His Life—Many Cattle
Badly Burned Are   Being   Shot
Small bush fires have been
burning north of Merville for
the past three weeks. About 6
o'clock Thursday evening a terrific wind struck that section of
the country and thc fire spread
with alarming rapidity, great
clouds of black smoke rolling
over the surrounding country.
Jack Clifford, 18 years of age, in an
attempt to save his parent's home and
barn was severely burned. He was
removed to Comox Hospital, where
he died shortly after.
We are Informed that every house
and barn along the main highway bas
been destroyed. The only buildings
left in Merville are R. H. Shaw, general store, Brackman-Ker fesd store
and Mrs. McLean's tea rooms.
Three men, whose names could not
be ascertained, whilst assisting fighting the flames were severely burned
and rolled around in the waters of
Black Creek to save themselves being
burned to death.
Residents of the district are out
shooting badly burned cattle, to put
an end to their suffering. Three
automobiles were burned up on the
main highway, being trapped between
logs which had fallen across the road.
A report says that camp two and
three of the Comox Logging Railway
Company are burned to the ground,
but this report has not been verified.
Just as we are going to press a
rumor reached this ollice that from
20 to 25 soldier settlers had lost their
all.
Mr. Dawson, whose car was trapped
on the main highway, managed to
have it towed out, tbe sides being
badly scorched and the top completely
ruined.
RECONSIDERS SUICIDE
IS FISHED FROM BAV
North Vancouver—His world weariness suddenly vanished when Joe
Topp dropped from a ferry and sank
Into tho waters of the bay. Thc
water was a bit colder than he expected, and life, somehow, assumed newer sweetness. So it happened that
Joe yelled weirdly for succor, when
he arose to tbe surface. A constable
fished him out. Joe says he was tired
ot life because a woman had deserted
him ou the eve of their marriage, and
he decided to end It all. But, be confided to the cop, no woman is worth
It, so he figured he'd keep on living.
"She's a goud old world, ufter all,"
he philosophized.
Mr. Burbridge and Mr. Appi wen
to the head of Comox Lake ou Friday
and left across country for Alberni.
WILL CLOSE ON SUNDAYS
Mr. R. E. Frost announces that during July and August, the drug storo
will he closed all day on Sundays.
BONO'S PETS WIN
ANOTHER BATTLE
Another game in the twilight league
was played olt between the firemen
"and the footballers Wednesday evening last, the game being won by 'Tina,'
■Bono's crew 13-10. Hundreds of fans
were on hand to witness tho struggle
and were satisfied with the display.
The Cumberland city band supplied
excellent music during the game,
"Peanuts" Robertson was on the
mound for the fire-eaters, and "Lefty"
Appleby did all the chucking that was
necessary for the pig-skin chasers.
The features of tho game wore Jock
Campbell's beliyflop catch and John
Cameron's sacrlllco to deep loft In tho
fifth with two men out.
The managers of the rival squads
have decided to stage another gnmi
next Wednesday nt 6 p.m. Sharp,
Manager Bono expects to strengthen
the outfield with a new shipment ot
players Just over from Scotland.
SCHOOL BOARD TRUSTEES
ELECT NEW PRINCIPAL
The board of trustees of the Cumberland Puhlic School held a meeting
at the residence of Thomas E. Banks,
on Wednesday, to consider the applications for tiie position of principal
tor tha Cumberland Public School,
made vacant by tbe resignation of
Principal Charles E. Burbridge. Full
board present; N. McFadyen, Secretary MacKinnon, with Mrs. Banks in
the chair. Some 14 or 15 applications
were received from various parts of
the province and on the recommendation of Mr. Chnrlesworth, secretory of
the Teachers' Association, and Mr.
Patterson, inspector ot schools, the
board decided to give the appointment
to Albert Henry Wobb, of Mission.
B.C. Mr. Webb states that he has the
following certificate and experience
letter.
Certificate
First class B.C. teacher's certificate; flrst class B.C. manual training
certificate; first aid certificate; ad.
vanced theoretical and practical tonic
solfa certificate; special certificates
ln drill, music, agriculture, handwork,
advanced, practical and theoretical
chemistry and drawing.
Experience
Twenty-nine years; two years in
normal school, Birmingham, England
vice-principal and principal In large
mixed English schools; vice-principal
in twelve-roomed school at Wotwas-
kln, Alberta; supervisor of manual
training and all branches of handwork in the city ot Edmonton, Alta,
Assistant In the Nelson Public
School and special drawing teacher
in the Nelson High School.
Assistant in Cranbrook High School
manual training teacher at Cranbrook
and Nelson.
Principal, three rooms, S. C. R
School at Balfour Sanitarium and
teacher of commercial and general
subjects.
Principal at Mission City, eight
rooms, for three years; successfully
organized cadet corps at Wctwaskln
and .Mission City; conducted school
garden and poultry clubs with pupils
each year.
The new principal's salary will be
$2,500 per annum.
Miss Coleman and Miss Hayes have
resigned their positions on the lead
lug stall, and the hoard appointed
Miss .Marjorie Mordy to till otic of the
vacancies; there lu sllll oue lady
leacher to be appointed.
Mlus Dalton left on Friday for Van
couver to spend Hie summer vacation
with her parents.
VISITING MASONS
BANQUETED HERE
On Dominion Day, Cumberland
Lodge, No. 26, welcomed a large number ot brethren from Vai.couvc;
Quadra Lodge, Victoria. About sixty
arrived from Victoria and a reception
wns bold for them ln the G.W.V.A.
[lull. After degree work had been
exemplified by Vancouver Quadra
Lodge a banquet was served to which
150 sat down. Wor. Bro. C.Grahani
called upon Wor. Bro. Smith to open
the meeting. After the doxology had
been sung and the toast of the King
drunk, Wor. Bro. Carey proposed the
toast of the Grand Lodge of B.C., to
which Wor. Bro. Chas. Graham, who
has just been appointed Grand Director of Ceremonies of tlie Grand l»dge
of B.C., responded. "Visiting Brth
ren," was proposed hy Bro. P. Hall
and responded to VsJor. Bro. Mnrchnlll
and Dr. McNaughton responded to
"The Ladles" In his usual felicitous
manner. Aftor the bnnquot dancing
I lasted till midnight.
G.W.V.A.
Notes
WEEK OF JULY 8
OASSASVA
For the Information of those who
have been enquiring, we would state
that we have just received from the
department a further supply ot application forms for insurance under the
Returned Soldiers' Insurance Act.
Forms can now be procured from
the G.W.V.A. secretary, 202 Dorwont
Avenue, who will also give any Information required re the act.
lt ls of Interest to note that according to information received from thi
D.S.C.R. that during Mr. Warren's
recent visit to this part of the Island,
applications aggregating over $80,000
were received from ex-service men,
and acted upon.
Further information to hand re the
royal commission appointed to investigate the charges made by our Dominion officers against the board of
pension commissioners, it Ib possible
that the commissioner will travel
throughout the Dominion.
Also It Is more than likely that
Comrade McNeil will accompany the
commission ns council for returned
men, and we believe that a great de.il
of useful information will be supplied
to the public through this investigation.
It is requested that ail comrades,
who have served in any of the units
during the last war, that have any
complaints to lay before the commission kindly give details to the secretary of the local branch of the
G.W.V.A., so thnt concrete coses can
be presented at the opportune time.
It Is also requested that all men In
the Cumberland district, who are
suffering from minor disabilities and
unable to procure employment, kindly
give in their names, regimental number, nature ot disability, length of
time Idle, class of work accustomed
to, married or single, number in family and how long resident In this province.
There will be a meeting of the picnic committee on Tuesday next at
7.30.   Usual meeting at 7 p.m.
Most Remarkable
AutomobilePicture
Shown With Thrilling Effect In New
Reid Picture, "Across- fhe
Continent"
How a racing car, speeding over
the highway at lightning pace, Is
thrown from the road and ditched,
or otherwise hampered, blockaded or
held up in ItB race for victory, Is
shown in several sequences of
"Across the Continent," tho new Paramount auto race picture starring
Wallace Reid, which will be shown
at thc llo-llo Iheutre on Friday anil
Saturday.
Walter Long, Lucien Llttleilold and
Betty Francisco, play a family of vll
lalus." father, son and daughter, in
this picture. They compose the rival
faction In the cross-continental race
wherein Wallace Reid, as Jimmy
llent, drives a much-rldlculcd "flivver" mniiufuctUNsil by his father,
played by Theodore Robcrls, to victory, finishing ahead of all contest
auls. Seeing tlie progress of the littlo
ear, the unscrupulous rival manufiic
liner, through his agents, resorts ll
all sorts of trickery to stop tho little
enr In Its dash across country.
Ono consists In setting fire to n
long stretch of straw on a sands
roadway. Another Is to dig deep ruts
in the road and curve them so that
they will land the wheels of a fast
car off Inlo thc ditch at the side
Another Is the seemingly accidental
blockade of a highway tunnel by a
huge truck from which a wheel ha
beeu taken.
Tills was intended, In the. story, lo
hold up und delay the winning car
until the car entered by the rival fac
tion could catch up. But Wallace
Held, as Jimmy Dent, driving the
"flivver" racer, thwarts the plans of
the villain by turning off and driving
through tho railway tunnel, emerging
therefrom Just In time lo escape a
fast limited train, which pursues hlm
through the tunnel.
The picture wns directed by Philip
Rosen and contains n goodly amount
of thrills, speed, romance and good
spirited drama. Mary MacLaren Is
leading woman aod Theodore Roberts
aud others are in tbe cast.
Bevan Chinatown
Is Wiped Out
Practically the whole of the Oriental section of Bevan was gutted by
lire Sunday afternoon last.
The lire started at the rear of a
Chinese laundry and rapidly spread
through the district Inhabited chiefly
y Chinese and Japanese mine workers. Tho total loss Is not yet known.
The lar;;ost building destroyed, and
owned by a Chinese merchant, Charlie Slug Chong, was valued at $5,000.
It housed a slock worth about $14,000.
Seventy Japanese and ninety Chinese are without homes as a result Of
Uie lire. Thirty Chinese houses and
tiiree store.! and ten Japanese buildings were burned to the ground and
very little Insurance was carried on
the property.
The Cumberland Are brigade
worked on tbe Are and were successful in preventing the flames from
reaching the mine tipple, which is
equipped with expensive machinery.
As a coal-producing mine Bevan has
lecn abandoned hy tbe Canadian Collieries (D), Ltd., and many of the
houses of the town are vacant. There
wns a small fire burning at the entrance of Cumberland from Courtenay
Road, but is now well under control.
Church Notices
Holy Trinity Church, Cumberland
Sunday, July 0th
Holy Communion at 11 a.m.
The Bishop of Columbia will officiate and be the preacher at this service. There will be no other service
during the day.
St. George's Presbyterian
The evening service in St. George's
Presbyterian Church will be discontinued during the months ot July and
August.
L. R. STEVENS,
Chairman Board ot Management
LADYSMITH TO PLAY
LOCALS SATURDAY
Cumberland senior baseballers will
entertain the Ladysmith nine in a
league fixture Saturday evening, July
8, at 6 o'clock sharp on the Recreation Grounds.
The visitors have a very snappy
team, and, bo far, are unbeaten in
the Upper Island league, but the local
squad have been practising hard of
late and are out to stop tbe league
leaders.
The following players are requested
to meet at the Wavorley Hotel at G
o'clock: Daly, Boyd, Finch, King, Lomausky, Marocchi, Bannerman, Conti,
Plump, Harrison, Robertson, Buchanan.
Intermediate Game Sunday
Ou Sunday evening at 6 o'clock,
tbe local Intermediates and Japanese
will clash lu n Cumox district league
engagement on tho local diamond.
Tbe locals have a good lead In the
leugue hy thoir consistent play, and
witli good support from iho bleachers,
should annex the championship. Fans
note of the time and be on hand to
give the boys your support.
MINK   INSPECTOR  DIES
Mr. 10, rioyer of the Royal Academy of Music, In Loudon, Englaud,
died lu Victoria last week of pnou-
monia,
lie was expected hero tho end of
June (o examine Miss Geogebnn's and
Mrs. Oliver's pupils.
Ladies' First Aid
Class Examined
Dr. E. R. Hicks, on Friday last,
held no examination lu tho mine rescue station of thc ladles' class of tho
first aid of tbo St. John Ainbulanc.i
Association. The following were successful candidates: Minnie MeAdams,
Ellen l'ryde, Minnie Marsh, Margaret
McAllister, Mary Lockner, Jennie
Ronald, Mary Hudson, Jano Marshall,
Susannah Covert, Bertha Ellen Davis,
Margaret Farmer, Margaret Graham,
Florence Bryant Parkinson.
Thc ladles are making rapid strides
In lirst aid work under the tuition cf
Dr. E. R. Hicks and Capt A. J. Taylor,
lecturer, the progress being remarkable and lo such nn extent (hat tho
ladles will place three teams ln the
lirst aid competition at the annual
picnic of thc t'anadlnti Collieries employees tn be held at Royston Beach
on Saturday, July 39. It ls said ths
ladles will he able to compote with
the men at no distant date. Tn*
THE  CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1922
In ev ;ry cent 'a of population in the lower
pai ' the pro.'ince is a telephone exchange
ai :\ an organization of skilled workers to facilitate commerce. Every circuit must be tested;
eyery inelTof w. *e watched and kept in repair;
every switchboard operated day and niglit. Not only that,
but there i.s always new cons'ruction to meet the increasing
needs of the telephone-using publie. Crews of linemen and
cablemen, and inbtallers of i/ery kind of telephone equipment carry on this work a-i t ie province progresses.
British Columbia Telephone Co.
JUST TRY IT
If you are ln doubt regarding the
proper conduct of yourself while attending the theatre (movie or others),
we herewith give a few rules for the
novices:
Sit with your feet on the railing
around the orchestra; it gives the
others something odd to look at during the tiresome wait for the entertainment to start.
Take a hairpin out of your hair and
scratch your head tor two or three
minute.: a' a time.
If your feet perspire profusely,
take off your slippers and slide tliem
into the row ahead. |
If thc play is too serious, neutra-;
llze the effects by making silly remarks and giggle. Don't think of'
leaving the theatre iUBt because you
do not understand It or appreciate It j
It is none of your affair If .vour!
neighbors should like to give their at- i
tention to the play.
Take possession  of the  seat arms I
on both sides of you—and keep them
even though you do not see the play.
It' you go to a musical comedy, and
songs with which you are familiar
are sung, bum them loudly, thus
showing the people that you ure musi-
cal and up to the times.
When leaving tho theatre, dont
turn up tho seat of your chair. Let
the person following you stumble
over lt. This will serve to amuse
these around you.
Mai'got's romlnlscenes of her American tour get more racy every day
Here is a slice from a recent instalment ln Sir Edward Hulton's evening
paper:—
"We were mot at St. Louis Station
by a vast crowd of photographers, reporters-male and female—and the
mayor, a grand fellow, called Henry
W. Kiel, lie motored nie to the Hotel
Statler, where my rooms were full os'
ruses, nnd, in spite of an iron bed,
we were more thau comfortable."
W. T. GOARD
PIANO TUNER
Factory E :perlence
Leave Orders at F ost's Drug Store
FOR
WINDOWS, DOOiiS, FRAMES,
INTERIOR TRIM AND
GENERAL FACTORY  WORr,
write for prices to
HIE MOORE-WHITTINGTON
LUMBER CO. LTD.
Office H«'.!t) Bridge Street, Victoria, B.(.
Ladies' and
Gent's  Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing
EDWARD ROBINSON
Phone 121 Box 33
Maryport Avenue, Cumberland.
Post Offices
Are Lacking
Wriglcy  Directory Shows That 1498
Centres irre  Without Mull
Facilities
\\'j 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 tho largest and most, ip-to-date of any found in a
town the size of Cumberlan I. 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 my time our customers are
not satisfied we hope they v. ill tell us so, and we will endeavor to make it right. We go on the principle that
only the very best work is wanted by our many custo- V
mers, and we endeavor to reive them what they want.
To those who have printing lo be done, we ask them to
give uu a chance to do it. We feel sure that our prices
will be found reasonable, i onsistent with good workmanship.
UNION HOTEL
OPPOSITE RAILWAY STATION.
First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity
WILLIAM JONES, Proprietor,
rnmberland. B. C.
SEE
Wm. Douglas
FOR
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Also
ALL KINDS OF FERTILIZERS
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
VYM.M ERRIF1EL1),    Proprietor.
GOOD ACCOMMODATION
EXCELLENT  CUISINE
Dunsmuir Ave.
Cumberland, 11. C
LETTERHEADS
BILLHEADS
PROGRAMMES
POSTERS-
ENVELOPES
VISITING CARDS
DANCE TICKETS
INVITATIONS
BUSINESS CARDS
SPECIAL FORMS
ANNOUNCEMENTS
ET(J., ETC.
THE
ISLANDER
Wood for Sale
$700
$4.00
DOUBLE LOAD
for	
SINGLE LOAD
for	
Any Length Requited
W. C.
Happy Valley
WHITE
Phone 92R
CITY MEAT
MARKET
For Best Quality
BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND
PORK
Fresh and Cured Fish
There nre HUH centres of population in British Columbia which have
no post-offices, according to' Frank
II. Horn, secretary of the Wriglev
Directories, Ltd. The 1922 Issue ot
the directory was brought out recently. These centres of population
while small, still are communities,
<r,id Mr. Horn. There are 835 post-
■illlies In the province. The directory
gives tho name of the post-offices
nearest to the out-of-the-way points.
The 11122 issue contains 13-18 pages,
the lirst 2i\ pages containing personnel of the British Columbia Government and synopsis of the various
governmental departments ln Victoria
mul throughout the province.
The gazateer portion of the directory deals with 2334 separate and distinct cities, towns, villages and settlements ln the province, giving a directory of each place while in Vancouver
and Victoria the directory lists the
business and  professional people.
The publishers announce that, the
1923 directory, ill addition to being a
complete directory of the province,
will contain a full and complete city
directory of Vancouver and Victoria,
giving street, alphabetical and classified sections, covering all lirnis, professions and all residents.
The directory also gives tbo names,
locations and complete description of
1193 rivers, stream-,, lakes and mountains within the province, a now feature this yoar.
The clussifled business section under 711 headings, gives the names of
all business firms, manufacturers,
wholesalers,, distributors and retailers throughout Ihe province.
The 1918 edition contained 908
pages, and deacribed 2010 places,
while tlio 1922 contains 1348 pages
and describes 2.134 places.
Wrlglcy's Directory is purely a
British Columbia institution, the
stock-holders of the company being
property owners in Vancouver. The
advertising solicitors, directory
salesmen, name-takers and employees
ot the company are all residents of
Vancouver. One of the largest print
lug jobs done in Vancouver, is the
printing of the British Columbia directory.
Besides the British Columbia directory, they Issue the Alberta directory,
tiie Saskatchewan directory, the Hotel
lied Book, which gives Information
Regarding hotels throughout the
world, and the Canadian Storage dl
rectory.—Vancouver World.
We fvave
the
Furniture
you Want
You have to "live" with your furniture a long
time, so have it to please you.
You v,"'.l enjoy entertaining your friends and they
will enjoy calling on you if your home is FURNISHED
IN GOOD TASTE.
Let US Furnish YOUR Furniture
Jeune's Furniture Stdre
Opposite the Sign of the Two Arrows
PHONE 144 COURTENAY, B. C.
u
Martha Muses
On Boing Thirty-Six
JUUIIETASIA PASSENGERS
Wlibt INAUGURATE NEW
AM 8EKVICE TO PARIS
Passengers sailing on tho Cunard
flyer "Maurelantn" will, on their arrival at Cherbourg, And a new air
service awaiting their patronage. Arrangements have been completed
whereby the Compagnle Aerienne
Kranenise will have three new Ber-
•'Ices between Cherbourg nnd Paris,
Cherbourg and Doauvllle, and Cher
bourg and Dlnard. It Is expected thnt
these services will be considerably
patronized by American business men
HOTELS AND CAMPS
SPECIALLY CATERED TO
Our Motto:
"QUALITY AND SERVICE"
W. P. Symons
Proprietor
JOS.   DAMONTE
GENERAL  DELIVERY
Coal, Wood and floods of Any Kind
Delivered to All Parts of District.
ASHES REMOVED
MODERATE CHARGES
TELEPHONE M TELEPHONE
! or Lenve Orders at Vendome Hotel.
Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH AND  DRESSED
LUMBER
WALTER HAGEN, ON
ACQUITANIA, SHOWS HOW
HE WON CHAMPIONSHIP
No Gelding Machine for Mini, Ile
Drives Ibe Hulls Fur Out Into the
Atlantic's llluc, While Women Ex-
■•litim "Him   Extravagant." 	
A radio from Ilio "Aci|iillnnla" ro-
uyed from Liverpool, snys lhat Waller Ilngcn, who won the Uritish open
golf championship, is showing the
passengers bow be did it, and from
tlie suu deck of the big Cunnrder is
driving bull after ball far out Into
the blue Atlantic. Tlie golf machine
has littlo charm for him. Instead of
Irivlng a captive hall and computing
the distance it should have travelled,
he uses regular golf balls and seems
lo have n barrel of them, the way he
keeps driving them to their eternal
rest In the fairway of thc ocean.
Purser Spcdditig and Chief Steward
Jones, both able golfers, take a turn
now and then with Mr. Hagen, but
the consensus of the opinion of the
many onlookers ls that Mr. Hagen
drives tho balls as far as tlle otlier
two put together.
Two' down east ladies were close
observers of Mr. Hagen's driving and
after several dozen balls had disappeared beneath the waves, one of
them wus heard to remark to the
other:
"Myl My! How extravagant!
What a waste!"
"Just think!" replied the other,
they're lost forever und so many kld-
Whicli, after ull, isn't such a bad
nge to be, If ono is not reminded of
lt very often. My very remark to
Katherine, my 14-year-old flapper
daughter, who gazes upon thirty-six
us something quite ancient, methlnks.
Although the dear child tries not to
betray It, und succeeds quite well, for
the most part.
How can she know that I dream a
dream and pray that some day they
shall say, "Mother and Daughter?
Really, they look like sisters." After
all, compensation a-plenty for women
like me, wbo marry at twenty summers, unless, like me, Ihey happen to
stay in love, a foolish proceeding in
these modem days, I know—but if
they do—why compensation?
And even Jim, my poor, unsuspecting husband, makes me feel thirty-
six, yes, sixty-six, at times. It's not
his looks; no, Jim ls keeping pace
beautifully with gray hairs, wrinkles
and all the rest. It's his "Martha
Mother."
"Martha Mother," he will say—and
I know he ls about to say something
pertaining to the welfare of one or
both of my two offsprings — tor
there's my baby Billy, aged six, "why
put your eyos out   on   that   foolish
dross for Kaly?   You're   tired,   and
most unsociable."
Unanswerable. Why do I? Well,
because I know Katherine wants it
for a party tomorrow night, and -,
there's no other way to get it done,
but stick. And stick I do, and the
dress Is finished, and another day
comes, and I am looking almost
young again.
Whereupon, from the same unoffending Jim, "Let's have a bat,
Marty. Lets chuck the kids and
drive and drive."
And drive we do. Which makes
mc twenty-four again.
All of which goes to show that
thirty-six Is human, and "feeling ls
being."
When lt conies to modern fashions
for girls, there Is a lot in the dress
but a darn sight more out of It.
A radio set can make as much noise
as a  wife  and  the  upkeep isn't as
costly.
The reason railroads don't pay ls
because they have to spend so much
money picking flivver fragments out
of the locomotive running gears.
An undertaker Is one man whose
customers never return.
/MOltiS (SboeohiZ
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50 uic',, w""lu llke t0 have tbem!"
Frost's Pharmacy
"The Rexall Store SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1922
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
If
Three
SymphonySawn
Six Months
Loo\ for the Water Mar\
Ever pick up a.sheet of writing paper so invitingly
beautiful to the eye and the touch, that it seemed
to say to your fingers, "You must write on me!"?
Symphony Lawn is jus" such a paper. It comes in
three exquisite finishes and several smart tints. Sheets
and envelopes in the newest shapes. Also correspondence
cards to match. May we show you Symphony Lawn?
Frost's Pharmacy
The Rexall Store
TOU WILL BE BEAM
for those holiday rides after the
necessary welding has been done
on your car. Why not employ
us to do the work? We have
the proper facilities and the skilled welders and our costs are low.
Give   us   the   chance.
CUMBERLAND  GARAGE
A. B. Kierstead, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland
P. P. HARRISON
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Publie
CUMBERLAND ■ • B. C.
Rough Boys Well
Leathered
S. DAVIS, DA—r
FAMILY SHOE REPAIRER
BREAD!
Do you eat it for lunch with
i'resh fruit and milk?
Or ilo you e •; other less nourishing foods ?
The way you feel is a matter
of the kind of food you eat.
Natural foods are the best.
Bread is nourishing.
Bread with milk and fruit is
delicious.
Eat right and feel right.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
Eat
HALLIDAY'S BREAD
—is the Bread that Builds
THE NEW HOME
BAKERY
Baby Carriages
and Go-Carts
A NEW LINE JUST OPENED OUT
Wall Papers—A wide range of patterns and prices
from 10c a roll and up..
Beds, Springs and Mattresses — A full range and
prices adjusted to meet present conditions.
A full range of Bedroom and Diningroom Furniture.
The
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
Of_Mr. King
OTTAWA.—With the King Ministry
Hearing the close of its first parliamentary session, and with six months
of its regime behind It, it may be
profitable, as well as Illuminating, to
glance backwards over its record, to
contrast its achievements with the
countrys requirements, to examine its
performances In the light of its preelection promises. To make this
survey adequately, as well as fairly,
it ls necessary to recall what the
Liberal pre-election pledges were,
what the party bound itself to accomplish In the event of Its coming to
power. Briefly, Mr. King—we make
this summary from the olllcial Liberal platform of 1919, from the olllcial
Liberal handbook of 1921, and from
Liberal platform utterances—pledged
himself to the following:
1. That he would grant a further
cash bonus to all relumed soldiers.
2. That he would take Immediate
and effective steps to" lower the cost
of living. \
3. That he would devise taxation
that would bear more heavily upon
the rich and more lightly upon the
poor.
4. That he would compel the profiteers, who fattened upon the war, to
disgorge their profits Into the notional treasury.
5. That he would make sweeping
reductions in thc tariff, Including the
abolition of duties on all foodstuffs.
i. That he would inaugurate a
policy of retrenchment and secure
greater economy In the administration of public affairs.
To what extent has thlB programme
been executed? How have these
solemn pledges been fulfilled by the
Government uow lu power? For tbe
purpose of clarity we shall deal with
each plank In order, beginning with,
first:
The Soldiers' Bonus: Not tho
slightest effort has ever beeu made
to implement this pledge. Notwithstanding that it was adopted unanimously by the National Liberal Convention of 1919, that it was incorporated as a plank in the partys platform, adopted at that time, that It
was further Incorporated ln the Liberal handbook circulated in the lato
campaign, that it was part and parcel
of Mr. King's election propaganda,
repeated again aud again ln his
press, and by his platform speakers,
it has never received even a moment's
consideration since the party came
into power. With the excuse that
the bonus policy was simply adopted
in the light of the conditions which
existed in 1919—an excuse whose falsity and dishonesty are betrayed by
the fact that the pledge was still
being given throughout tho whole ol
the campaign—Mr. King declared in
the House, in effect, that the promise
was but a "scrap of paper," that II
could not, and would not be fulfilled
Few more cynical repudiations of
political platform pledges can be
found In parliamentary annals. It ls
difficult to contemplate It without
wondering what are the reflections of
tlie returned men who were duped by
It, and who today'perhnps jiuong tht
rnnks of the unemployed, witness th<
Government which tricked them de
tested iu a policy calculated to pro
mote employment und prosperity for
the Germans whom they fought In
Flanders.
The Cost of Living: Tho cost ol
living was' one of the mortal sins
with which Mr. King unceasingly
charged the Meighen Government. In
parliament and on the platform he Invariably traced high prices to an
alleged nlllance between Mi*. Meighen
nml "Big Business," charged again
and again thai ,vo were being ruled
by nn "invisible government," thai
Ihe many worn being fleeced for the
benefit of Ihe few, and reiterated
times withoul number* Hint a Liberal
victory would be followed by Immediate steps to lighten the people's burden. Yet whnt Blngle step has been
taken by Mr. King to deal with the
cost of living? What action to curb
thc Invisible forces regarding whose
sinister power he waxed so eloquently
in pre-election speeches? What has
been done nbout the 'trusts and combines" and the powcrlul plutocracies"
that were bleeding tlle people white?
During the election, Mr. Murdock,
now the Minister of Labor, promised
startling revelations. Once In ollice,
he declared, and ho would disclose
a connection between big business
and tho Government that would
startle tho nation. Sir Charles Gor-
den, head of the Dominion Textiles,
and the Dominion Textiles Itself,
were particularly singled oul. Emphatically the public was given the
Impression #tha.t Sir Charles and his
company deserved harsh treatment,
and that If they would"get It If ove
Mr. Murdock and bl3 party achieve!
power. Yot, notwithstanding thnt Mr.
Murdock has been In oKleo six
months, Dominion Textiles arc doing
business at the same old stand and
In the sume old way.   The duties on
I Ilo=Ilo Theatre
I    FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JULY 7th and 8th
I       WALLACE REID
—IN—
!    "Across the Continent"
A Mile-a-Minute Romance Tingling With  Dare-Devil Stunts and Packed With Fun
See
WALLY REID Smash the Coast to Coast Record and Drive His Car Through
a Raging Prairie Fire; Race Death and the Overland Express Through a
Pitch Black Tunnel.
EXTRA
"Hurricane Hutch" and Comedy Reels
BIG DOUBLE FEATURE SHOW
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
IhtBumctt/
i trusteeing
Rsncfimsn-
tA/WnHtterm
Wlu'te—r-
Directed ry
RetvstUsut
Charles (Buck) Jones
—IN—
"Pardon My Nerve"
WsWCm. s,
^'WiVimfypmett, 8lld
OHM-UK Harold Lloyd
JONES'"
PARDON "Never Weaken"
^NERVE! 	
T hree Reel Comedy
Usual Saturday Night Dance, 9.30
textiles are the samo as before the
election; there is the snme amount
of water in Dominion Textiles stock;
no one has noticed any startling decrease In the price of cotton, end Sir
Charles Gordon, instead of being sentenced to Jail, ns Mr. Murdock practically Intimated, waB sentenced to
Genoa to look after our financial interests. Meanwhile Mr. King bas
ceased even to talk about his beloved
masses, ground down by big-buslness-
mndo prices.
SLAT'S DIARY
Another triumph for Lady Diana I
She sums up the whole skirts controversy iu one deathless sentence:
"If you ask me what should bo the
length of a skirt, you must first toll
me what you are going to do in It."
Nothing more remains to be* snid
after this.
Mary had n little skirt-
In summer, white as snow;
Aud ev'ry limb Ilmt Mary had
That skirt was sure to show.
Firsl you get a little money und
want a car; Iheu 'you get u car—mill
want a little money.
Friday—pa got a letter from his
cuzzen witch is a girl out in New
Hampshire. She Is just
recovering frura a divorce Case in witch
she was thc Leading
lady and win out by a
nice big Alimony. Pa
says she married for
all rite but parted for
money.
Sat—I dont beleave
In lamming kids for
sum thing that they
havenf done. Like for
instant when there pa
informs them they got
to go out and hoe ln
the Garden and they go
and commence to dig
up a lot of fat Fish worms and dls-
slde to go a fishing, witch wus what
1 done.   And Ihey got whaled for It.
Sunday- I gess I must ot cot a cold
wile out fishing yesterday ior 1 cure
got a good 1 Today and 1 dont no of
uitny thing more dlsmniforlde than a
cohl in warm and Swetty woather, A
spoclally when you havvont got a
llankei'i-hlef ou ycu.
Monday—Jokes bruther brot his
Fiddle and cum over to are house ta
show us bow he cud Play. Pa Bed ho
has red'"where they was a awtul lot
of murders committed in this state
but when he herd this Gink play lie
was of the Decision that they ha:
ben one to less, aftor all.
Tuesday — Unkel Hen has wenl
away on a Visit and when he put ui
at a Hotel in the City the 1st nlte thc
clerk est hlm <l!d he want a private
bath add he answered in Reply that
wob the only way he over tuk a batt
out home.
Wednesday—Stayed out o£ skoo
on ucct. of sickness today. The truan
olliscr has got the Grip. Went fish
Ing and just as wo started home thi
tcecher past us and waved her ham
at us In a ford. Trubble Is Like I
bed so easy to get Into and so hart
to get out of It.   1 dred tomorro.
Thursday—Them who attended thi
World war hassent nothing on ui
kids wl'ch goes to skool. This hi;
bon u rotten doy for mc. What an
teecher dont no about punlshmcn
md be rlttcn on a muskllos toenale.
The man  who gets on top doesn'
always wait for iho elevator.
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 fW»
THB  CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, JULY 8, 192$
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
Published every Saturday morning at
Cumberland, B. C.
EDWAUD W. BICKLE
SATURDAY, JULY 8, 11)22
AFTER DEATH ?
The daily papers and the popular
periodic Is arc printing numerous article, egardlng communication will
those who huve passed on.
These articles make Interesting
reading, whether one happens to
agree with the writer or not.
To us, how- i ■ the question occurs; do we really want to know
what comes after the breath of life-
leaves the house ot clay? Do we
desire absolute knowledge of the
here.-1 f ter?
Personally, we do not.
If we of the earth were suddenly
and simultaneously to receive positive revelation of the events succeeding death, what might happen?
Suppose we learned that when the
brain goes out the end is here; that
physical death is the end of existence,
as some scientists claim.
The contemplation of death would
be gloomy Indeed. We could not enjoy this life because of the ever-
intruding thought of death and oblivion.
If, on the other hand, we had the
pr-'skive knowledge of a state of eternal happiness, freedom from all
human Ills ami disappointments — if
we knew it -we fear that a goodly
portion oi our valuable citizenry
■would take matters into their own
hands and intentionally divorce themselves from the terrestlal existence.
Lacking the absolute knowledge,
we are going to try to be content in
the belief that the Great Architect
will take care of the worthy ones in
His own wiBe manner.
If we are mistaken—well, It's a
pleasant delusion, if delusion it is.
A THIEF'S MONEY
"Get the money, while the getting
ls good," Is the slogan of many an
unscrupulous man.
Cynics often say tbat the love of
money nnd what it commands is so
great that society does not care how
It is obtained, lt is a common saying
that the way wealth conies matters
little if it Is used to dazzle greedy
mul envious eyes. But all this is not
true. A thief's luxuries still look foul
and despicable. It takers all the
ghinor off to know that his finery h
stole,:. His lavish use of money be
conies cheap and disgusting; Ills
widely in raided donations to charity
are as unding brass and tinkling
cymbals, ulien it is understood that
every dollar he spends belongs to
someoL else, Then It is as though
his fine i Ikthing were branded with
"thiet" and his automobile painted
With "stolen" instead of a monogram.
Then his guests feel humiliated by
the thought that they bave Innocently
enjoyed pleasures bought with stolen
money, The cynic's sneeds are not
true. The old taint Is still on the
money of a thief. All thnt bis stealings buy is blackened and fouled and
spoiled by the crimes that put the
property of others In his pockets.
WATCH YOUR STEP
Your:, man and young woman, you
I who havi   'iut recently stepped from
the ports!- of   your   high school  tn
enter the active life of the business
world, watch your step.
Now ls the time when you will form
I new acquaintances   many  or   which
will have a distinct Influence on your
future.
It's up to yuu   to   make these ac-
IqunlniniiiT* profitable.
You will he Judged In a large toons-
|uro by your friendships and  ussoci-
If they are   the   proper kind,
will he considered    the    proper
IjlOrt, and fortunately you are able to
select then*  vour elves,
You do n    need to select from you.
|lmmedlntc neighborhood or even from
your own time, (or although few o.
have the opportunity  to  numbei
tuch men ns President Elliott of Hur-
I, or Premier    Lloyd    George ol
I England, among    our    personal   acquaintances, we can become acquainted with, at their best,    by    reading
their writings and speeches,
You  can   become   acquainted   with
1 Riley, Mark Twain, Dickens and oilier
literary lights    who    have gone on.
without leaving your homes.
A good library Is filled   with   the
Iiest society In the world ami you do
lot even need an Introduction.
CHARtES JO.\ES WINS
IN "PARDON MY NERVE!"
Sometimes when a fellow, essays
to defend a girl he takes on quite a
job. But after he takes the first step
lie will not turn back If he ls the
llight sort of chap. Charles Jones,
the William Fox star, proves to be
the right sort iu his latest picture,
"Pardon My Nerve!" Eileen Percy,
the Fox star, is his leading woman in
this  production.
Jones, as Racey Dawson, wandering cowboy, finds that Molly Dale
(Miss Percy) has trouble coming her
way from several points of the compass. As a side issue he takes up the
woes of Marie (Mae Busch). The
wo combined keep hlm on the jump
■but lie jumps so fast that low-down
;amhlors who finally finish Molly's
father get somewhat cross-eyed with
anxiety watching him; and nfter
tiiany Interesting situations and several amusing touches he puts them
where they will not bother him, or
-Molly, or iMarle any more.
Every one In this cast does Justice
to the speedy pace set by Jones. One
in particular, a little fellow, should
have a paragraph all by hlmBelf. He's
a brindle bull. How he can act! His
education and training have developed
exceptional results.
"Pardon My Nerve!" will be at the
llo-llo theatre next Tuesday and
Wednesday. Go aee it. You'll like
it.
Harold Lloyd in Latest Mirthqunke
In addition to "Pardon My Nerve!"
on Tuesday and Wednesday, Harold
Lloyd will be seen in his latest comedy "Never Weaken." This ls a
three-reel comedy and is full of
laughs. Don't forget this show will
lie on two days, next Tuesday and
Wednesday.
SACKI'S
POOLROOM
Headquarters for
Footballers, fiaseballers
and other Sportsmen
Meet Your Pals
Here
Sack! Conti
Proprietor
Lui Francescini
Shoemaker
Shoe Repairing a Specialty.
CUMBERLAND. B.O.
Tho man who always talks In his
Ilecp Isn't ns had as the man who al
'ays talks when he Isn't asleep.
arasfiSsS^ssEsafiBRffBiaR
Women
Have The
Control
Of Prosperity ln this Province.
They do the household buying
and   thereby   dictate   employment.
They can bring about Better
Times and improve conditions if
they will
Buy B.C. Products
iRRHiRHRRSSRRi;
BROWN'S
TOBACCO, CIGAR AND
CONFECTIONERY STORE
(Innd Selection of Pipes, Cigar and
Cigarette Holders.
James Brown
Cumberland
Observations Of A
, Federal Member
June 22nd. Bill Introduced to allow
oleomargarine to be made and Imported for one year more.
Amendment Introduced to customs
act, which will give fruit growers In
B.C. a better protection than they
had before, against dumping of fruit
below cost from the Amercian side.
Saved the B.C. fruit industry and
credit can be given to the B.C. members, who supported the Government
on budget vote for getting this important change made. Every member
of the Progressive party, except
those from B.C., voted against B.C.'s
interests.
June 26th. Supplementary estimates brought down. Wharf for Va-
nanda, Fanny Bay, Ucluelet, floating
wharf at Gowland Harbor.etc.
June 27th. Senate rejected bill to
prohibit importation of liquor into
B.C. by private parties. House was
to adjourn at 9 p.m., held up by this
matter until 1,30 a.m. Joint Committee of both Houses called. Committee
of CommonB consisted of Premier,
Ministers of Finance, Justice, and of
Interior, A. McConica, M.P., representing Saskatchewan, and A. W.
Neill, M.P., represnting British Columbia.
While conference wns going on,
House Indulged in play, throwing papers at each other, singing songs, and
showing good fellowship with one
another, ignoring all political differences.
Government's majority on last division was 125.
FlrBt session of fourteenth Parliament of Dominion of Canada closed
and "back to God's country in the
west!"
A guy I like
Is Donald Dunn;
When he takes one
He gives me one.
The weaker sex ls that portion of]
the human race which goes down
town in zero weather in a half masted j
lace wnist and pumps to buy a murder and woollen socks for her hus-
'iKiu'l bo he ran go to work.
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
lumberland and Courtenay, B.C.
He won the swimming race, by gosh,
And then was reprimanded,
Because the Judge who watched his j
stroke
Said It was underhanded.
Neighbor—Doesn't your mother object to your staying out until two orl
three o'clock In tlle morning?
Young Lady — She   might  It  shol
knew about It, but    I    always    heat
mother In.
Experts say 70 per cent of all talk
wi- -toil. Which leaves the men's
per cent perfect.
Automobile Life
depends upon the spark that
your ignition system generates.
To produce sufficient motive
power this spark must be vital.
Faulty ignition lessens tbe
power and speed of your car. It
reduces the machine's entire
motive efficiency. We can remedy ignition troubles today
which If allowed to multiply
will cost you heavily tomorrow.
Sparks Company
Na
COURTENAY
Duncan
Special Showing this Week
New Arrivals of Curtain Muslins in
Voiles, Marquisette and Madras Muslin
Special value in lace-edged Voile in Marquisette in Ivory with hemstitched
Ivory and Ecru at 50c per yard. border, special value at 50c per yard.
Ivory Voile with wide lace insertions Special Sale of Ladies', Misses' and
and hemstitched border, special value at Children's Whil.j Canvas Shoes and Ten-
75c per yard. nis Shoes.
GROCERY DEPARTMENT
Ginger Snaps, per lb 	
Fresh Ground Coffee, per lb  	
Horse Shoe Salmon, per tin 	
King Oscar Sardines, per tin 	
Van Camp Pork and Beans, 7 tins for }1.00
.20
.60
.30
.20
Potted Meats, assorted; 3 tins for  25
Beefsteak and Onions, ls; 3 tins for   $1.01)
Corned Beef, ls; 3 tins for   11.00
Canadian.Roiled Dinner, ls; 3 tins for   $1.00
Veal Loaf, %s; per tin  ,. 25
Salad Dressing, per bottle   25
FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
Red Currants, Black Currants, Cantaloupes, Gooseberries, Strawberries, Plums,
Cherries, Bananas, Watermelons, Rhubarb.
Green Peas, New Potatoes, Cucumbers, Tomatoes.
Wrigley's
1922 B.C. DIRECTORY
JUST ISSUED
YEAR BOOK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Official data covering agriculture, lands, timber, mining, fishing and public works.
GAZATTEER AND ALPHABETICAL DIRECTORY
Describing 2,334 cities, towns, villages and settlements within the Province. Giving
location, distances and directions from larger points. Stating how reached. Included
synopsis of local resources, populations, etc. Containing an alphabetical directory
of all business and professional men, employees, farmers, stock-raisers, fruit-growers,
etc.
CLASSIFIED BUSINESS SECTION
All products from the raw material to the finished article; manufacturers, wholesalers and retailers are listed and classified under 714 headings, alphabetically
arranged according to towns.
TO SERVE THE PUBLIC
The public will find Wrigle/s Directory at most first-class drug stores, confectionery stores, hotels and garages. In fact, all progressive business houses will have
Wrigley's 1922 BRITISH COLUMBIA Directory.    They will be glad to have you
consult it.
SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT
The 1923 WRIGLEY'S BRITISH COLUMBIA DIRECTORY will be bigger and
better than ever. It will, in fact, be THREE DIRECTORIES IN ONE. It will
include—
FULL DIRECTORY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
COMPLETE CITY DIRECTORY FOR VANCOUVER
COMPLETE CITY DIRECTORY FOR VICTORIA
—the Vancouver and Victoria sections containing STREET, ALPHABETICAL and
CLASSIFIED Directories, covering all firms and ail residents. We are able to offer
this triple value by the co-operation of our employees and the furtherance of a
policy which has always been progressive. Three directories in ONE VOLUME.
NO CHANGE IN PRICE.   Subscription $10, prepaid to any address.
MADE IN B. C.
Wrigley's Directories are made in B. C. i Wages are paid in B. C.
Profits are spent in B. C. We employ 53 residents in Vancouver alone.
Let yours be WRIGLEY'S B. C. DIRECTORY. Keep your money in
B.C.
Wrigley Directories Limited
198 Hastings Street, W., VANCOUVER, B. C. Phone Seymour 2876
SB ■i
/
\
SATURDAY, JULY 8,
TUB CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
1\
F1v»
Now Is The Time To Buy Coal And Demand
Only B.C. Product For Loyality and Economy
The Fallowing Is nn   Article  Taken
From iho New Vancouver
Weekly, "Facts."    •
Be COAL-WISE! Buy coal now,
while the price is low I Secure all
you can afford. Stock up your cellar.
You may not have another opportunity like this, for the present price of
coal is lower £han it has been for
years. The market ia overstocked.
The consumer can now save two or
three dollars a ton. Perhaps more.
But this cannot last much longer.
Coal values may rise any day. So
seizo this chance before lt Blips away
from you.
Apart from the suggestion ot economy In buying while the favorable opportunity of cheap coal Is present.
there ls another suggestion In buying
only the .British Columbia product
This is Important for several reasons.
-In the first place, the coal mines in
this province, especially on the Island, is superior In quality. It excells
ln endurance, cleanliness, heat, freedom from wastage and ashes and is
really the highest grade coal obtainable. It ls better, for, than most ftt
the imported coal, as any coal expert
can attest.
•liOj-ully to B. ('. Mines
Another excellent reaaon for demanding only Britiah Columbia coal
is the loyalty every local consumer
owes to the product of the home province. Por many mojiths the miners
have been working   only   half time.
"his Is'due, directly, to the fact that
jonsuriVere of retail and wholesale
quantities have been patronizing imported coal and fuel substitutes. If
thorough support were given to our
province coal products, the miners
of Vancouver Island und other coal-
hearing regions would be busy filling
orders riglit along, hut with the di
luiniBhing of business the mines have
been reduced to working barely two
or three days a week. Even nt this
rate, tho market in clogged with coal,
and that Is one reason why it is^so
cheap at this time. For this reason,
then,, every consumer should use
ludgment In buying tho best cOal—
which is B.C. ooal—and do his bit lu
helping to support the. B.C. miner and
Mie great mining Industry that
UTiioiinls lo so much.
Sloans Millions I'm' 11.1'.
The Importance of this fact Is ln-
estlniable, l'ause and figure It out
for yourself. When the mines of Vancouver Island and other colliery districts of the province are working full
time, illling big orders aud supplying
the demands 6f the province, it means
the diffusing of millions of dollars.
Thoso millions reach everywhere in
the province, in a direct or an indirect manner. There is not an industry
or an artery of community activity in
British Columbia that does not, somehow, derive some kind of benefit from
It. Tho money by no means goes
merely to the coal towns for wages,
but   ft   spreads   and   expands   and
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 bebave,
and will give you a lot of free advice on the subject if you ask us.
Harling & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland P.O. Box 349
HURRAH For The HOLIDAYS
DON'T FORGET
The
MaplesTea House
Royston Beach
WHEN YOU PLAN THAT PICNIC
LIGHT LUNCHES
ICE CREAM
AFTERNOON TEAS
CHOCOLATES, ETC.
'rickles into channels of trade. Vancouver merchants, somehow, get part
of it. Some of it goes into the banks
where it passes out -to farmersi in
loans. Much of it goes forth into industrial development. Wage-earners
of other Hues of effort get their share.
Merchants, artisans, wives, homes
and others that oue would not remotely associate with the coal Industry—
tliey all get their bit from this greal
Industry. It flows Into Innumerable
tributaries and those uillllona accomplish much in the maintenance nud
development of British Columbia.
With tho diminishing of the coal
oulput of this province there follows,
as a natural sequence, tho blooding of
a great Industrial uud financial artery
and the paralysis of one ot the province's greatest producing centres.
Lessoning of tlie coal production pal'
.des a great avenue of trade linked
with the mines. It bears a depressing impress upon practically everything one can name.
Unjust to Industry
Patronage of imported poal is like
patronizing a distant mail order house
and allowing tho. home merchant to
starve. There Is no real advantage
to be derived In buying Imported
coal. The whole advantage lies in
using, excluBlvcly, tho coal mined
right here is illogical, unloyal and
senseless, while showing a heartless
disregard for the rights of our miners
and our mines ot B.C. The collieries
of British Columbia would thrive if
thoy did nothing but supply the home
demands of domestic and industrial
UBe. They hardly nesd to depend upon shipments, but simply want loyal
support from local demands, then all
would be well with the mines and the
miners—and the highest quality ol
coal would be assured to homes, factories and other coal-using sources.
Something has been said of the
justice due to the B.C. miners. Wha>
about our dealers? They, too, have
their rights and merit the loyal support of the consumer. The dealers
have their money invested in this
business. They maintain wharves,
lighters, docks, yards, waggons, offices, warehouses and other features
of tbelr trade. They are spending
their money here as residents and
home-makers. They employ men who.
In their turn, spend their wages and
maintain homes here. Practically
every cent that goes to the local coal
dealer is spent here, and Is diffused
into other lines of commerce aud development. The coal dealer wants to
be loyal to the B.C.* coal mines, be
cause it is fair to the home collieries,
and also because he likes to satisfy
his patrons with the best coal—which
is B.C. coal.
So, you see, whichever way you
look at It, the right thing to do Is buy
B.C. coal, and get all you can afford
now, while the chance is bo favorable.
Bo cinil-wIse, nnd buy now—all yon
ran afford. And muke sure you gel
buy B.C. coul I—Facts, Vancouver.
Cumberland & Union Waterworks Ob., Ltd,
NOTICE
EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY ALL WASTE OF WATER MUST STOP.
Owing to the prolonged dry weather we lind 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 months, be faced  with a water famine.
In YOUR interests and for thc protection of YOUR property in'the event of a fire, we
find it necessary to bring into eifect immediately the following regulations:—
(1). Water must not be used for sprinkling or irrigating purposes except from the
hour of 6 a.m. to 8 a.m. and from 7 p.m, lo 9 p.m.
(2). The practice of using water for the purpose of watering sidewalks, streets, etc.,
must cease. Persons using 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 ln 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 fire 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,
"A LJassj of Cgic.3
—No Sleepy   ■
writes Mrs. Or [fl Harvey rf O-itiv!'?
Qaclw.H '! *;   ''.l cloistoisld with d*.
tot, until Ils <-'■ tcfMsy. last, I t     jl
bdtlssOf I). I    1*.    rsTONI.KMYl'.UB
' fcviTBSlTE; . I o fldll-irot.itllr mljj
knd have been i iH;elywellevers>ni is.
U'liv ti'st ness If hail is bottle -.sill i * ■ Ji'.'T
cast-,- '-lin (iisiu.;. t-Ai-i'i onrgi ■ ileelli-Jt
thenrettintttewiilfliosv.resllltflc ,'..n s,sms y
back) licking sitnfw "'• »» '»" "■'• *i-uo a
bottle,   fry U. U. D. t lap, too..
MJ&»MtmWoJk f»
mhiiLoaCiit^LL.,..^
Sold by II. E. FBOST
Our Text-Book Ago
"If I only knew what to-do with
baby!"
"Didn't you get a' book of Instructions with It, mother?"
The average weight of tlio girls'
costumes at the Qunl "/. Arts Ball
held In Paris was eleven ounces. Ain't
it tunny hosv much shoes weigh?
I love to dine with Jimmy Peck,
lie always beats ine to the check.
But—
I hale to eat with Joshua Kancc,"
Ho    leaves his purse   ill    lila   other
pants.
Baseball
Friday last on tho local diamond,
Cumberland Intermedialtes suffered
their lirst league defeat of the season
wheu the Japanese won a hard game
by tlle score of 7-3.
Both teama put up a good exhibition of baseball, the locala pulling
down three errors and the Japanese
one mlsplay. Although the Japa deserved tlieir victory, there Is no doubt
but that they had the breaks of the
game. Cumberland secured two double
hits and also a three-bagger, but their
hits were scattered, which accounts
for their Ineffectiveness.
The Japs secured their ilrst live
runs In the first stanza. Tanaka
walked and was chased to third on
Doi's double nnd came home - on
Hojo's single, which also advanced
Dol to third. Toyo reached first on
Robertson's error, Doi coming home.
Suyama singled advancing Toyo to
second, who scored on Toshio's single.
The next two men fanned, which appeared to Hunden about the only way
to atop the merry-go-round. The remaining two runs were secured in
the lucky seventh. Kajiyama walked
and was chased to second by Tanaka
on Little's error and came home when
Hunden slammed one past Farmer in
attempting to put out Dol. IIoj'o sacrificed Tanaka In for the final tally
the Inning ending when Togo flew
out to Mitchell and Kltasaki fanned.
The local boys secured their flrst
run In the third frame. Bennie
singled, was sacrificed to second by
McLean and came home when Ilob-
ertson slapped out a two-bagger. In
the following inning they chalked up
another when Richards singled. He
stole second, went to third on a wild
pitch and scored on 'Somervllle's
single. In thc eighth inning the locals scored another tally. Richards
singled, went to third on Hunden's
two-bngger and came home ou Rob.
tlenuie's single.
Summary
Two-base hits, Hunden, Robertson,
Doi; three-base bit, Little; stolen
bases, Richards, Mitchell, Somerville;
double ploys, Hunden to Farnfcr; left
on bases, Cumberland 1), Japanese 5;
struck out by Hojo 11, Hunden tl;
base on bnlls, off Hojo 1, Hunden 4'
wild pitches, Hojo 2. Umpire Charlie
Finch.
Cumberland N, I'nwrll III,it I
Riglit nfter their defeat at the
hands of the Japanese the intermediates headed for Powell Itiver the
next morning. Tbelr gnme In Hint
town wns played as thc headline attraction iu connection with Uio sports
and was accorded even better support
than the Courtenay - Powell lllvoi
game In the evening. The paper-
makers tried out n different pltcllO'
from the youngster who pitched here.
Nevertheless, the Cumberland lads
knocked hlm out of the box in the
third inning. Cumberland played excellent bnaehall, making hut one error. Hunden, who pitched on Friday,
was not available for Ibe Powell River gome and Dnngerticld went on tlle
mound, allowing but four safe hits,
Tlie Cumberland crew, for the third
time this season, were robbed of <i
shut out In the last Inning. What appeared to be a certain foul ball was
clouted out for three bases, thc runner failing to touch third base; at
least, so the Cumberland first base
man thought. However, Umpire Doc,
Fletcher never noticed thc play and
the man reposed safely ou the third
sack until drlTen home by a double.
Cumberland    wna   represented    by
Dangerfleld. p;   Richards  01   Fanner,|
lb; Mitchell, 2\)\ Robertson ss; Hun
den 3h; Stewnrt, If;  Bennie, cfS  Me
Lean, rf.    Spares, Dalby and Miller,
GREAT WEST
1 fli/V Price and Quality
thc Same
Red label, 65c.    Green label, 75c.
Blue label, 90c.
MUMFORD'S
GROCERY
T. H. MUMFORD
J. WALTON
STAR   LIVERY   STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.     Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
tp .  ....
Phones 4 and 61 Cumberland, B. C.
fe*
R. Fyvie, Custom Tailor
FOR
SPRING CLOTHES
A large assortment of Samples of
the latest 1922 weaves and patterns
at prices that defy competition.
ALTERATIONS, CLEANING AND PRESSING
CAREFULLY ATTENDED TO
Ilo-Ilo Block Cumberland
Extraordinary
Clothing Values
For Men
Our Summer Sale of men's and boys' suits is now
on. We are sacrificing profits to turnover our stock
of clothing. We are prepared to sell regardless of
cost.
Men's Suits in Brown, Grey and Dark Tweeds,
values to $30.00, Salo Price $14.05 and $17.9!».
Men's all wool Tweod Pants, regular price $7.50,
on sale $5.50 per pair.
Genuine $10 value Blue Serge Suits, in
real Navy Blue British all wool serge, at      *'
50 pairs Boys' Tweed Pauls, regular value $2.50,
on sale $1.90.
Boys' Khaki Pants on salt $1.25 and $1.50.
Boys' Bathing Suits $1.00.
Black ribbed hose, sizes up to 9V6, regular 50c,
■Sale Price 3 pairs for $1.00.
Men's Sox, in brown and black,  on  sale 5 pairs
for $1.00.
Ladies' Hose, in black, brown and white, regular
SOc, on sale 8 pairs for $1.00.
The Model
Clothing and Shoe Store
l'\ Partridge
CUMBERLAND
P.O. Box 152 VLx
-THB CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1922
SPECIALS
Ladies' Hats for fir.al claarance at half-price.
Choose your hat and cut tlie price in half; no reserve.
Children's Crepe Rompers and Dresses in good
quality Crepe cloth and :ipl -ndid washing colors. Price
to clear, 95c.
Children's Sucks in assorted colors "ac to 65c.
Ladies' Silk Camisoles, straps, in pink and white,
White Duck, and Pique Skirts, value to $2,50
clearing at $1.0U each.   Get them quick.
Ladies' Silk Sweaters, in henna, white and navy,
$10.60 each.
Ladies'  White Underskirts, trimmed with embroidery and tucks, $1.00 each.
White Underskirts, very special  quality,  nicely
trimmed, $1.25 each.
Men's Khaki Pants, $2.50 and $3.50.
Men's Khaki Shirts, our special $1.25.
Boys' Khaki Pants, $2.75.
Boys' Khaki Shirts, $1.50.
Delpark Underwear for men, $1.50 per suit.
Beys' Cotton Sweaters, 60c each.
EXPRESS SHIPMENT OF  NEW  SWISS ORGANDY—Pule Blue, Helio, Pink, and White.
DRY GOODS
& GENTS FURNISHINGS
NANAIMO ENTER
DOMINION PLAY-OFFS
Nanaimo City soccer team on Saturday last won the right to represent
B.C. ln thc Connaught Cup series
when they defeated the Vancouver
I.L.A, team by a score of 3-0.
Nanaimo attacked from the start,
Dickinson missing narrowly In the
Ilrst few minutes, Play then went
down the field, but was soon back
again, the visitors finding lt almost
impossible to penetrate the home defence. Seven minutes aftor the start
Dickinson secured the ball near mid-
field and worked It up to about the
penalty line, when lie passed to Fowler,, who ln turn passed to Stobbart.
The visiting defence played hlm for
a shot, but he fooled them by passing
to Husband, and the ball was In the
i et before the goalie hud any chance
to intercept. Nanaimo kept up their
good work and for fifteen minutes
put in a rain ot* shots, many of them
barely missing -be net. At times the
visitors broke .way, but could get no
results, and uie half ended with the
home team one goal to the good.
The second half started with Nanaimo age In on the nggresslve. On a
free kick. Wylle placed the ball in
front of tho goal, Husband getting tho
play and registered number two when
only a few feet from the net, less than
two miuutes after the restart, Pol-
lowing 'liis score the visitors made
tbolr best showing of the day and for
twenty minutes had an even share of
the play, and at times keeping the
home defence busy clearing their goal
but could not succeed In their attempts and nothing resulted,
Nanaimo's third goal came about
ten minutes before time. Dickinson
received a pass, tricked Owens, and
after working the ball down almost
to the goal line, put over a beautiful
cross, Husband coming in on the run
met it fairly, making no mistake wltb
his shot.
One minute from time the visitors
made a desperate rush on the home
goal, Hughes partly cleared but trip
ped in doing so. O'Donnell rushed to
the rescue and while the hall was still
In the air, cleared over his head with
a brilliant kick. Many of the spectators claimed the ball was over the
Hue, hut tho play wns made In a flash
and before the referee could see it
Mr. Jones, of Cumberland, handled
the game in a very capable manner
CITY OF CUMBERLAND
Final Notice To
Owners Of Dogs
OwnerB of dogs, who have neglected
to pay their dog taxes for the current
year, are notified that such taxes must
be paid at once.
After July 15 proceedings will be
taken against persons who have failed
to pay their dog taxes.
The Rag Bag
Roald Amundsen has sailed tor tbe
North Pole. Mebbe he wants to cool
off. He'll be gone seven years, but
he won't escape his poll tax.
Every now and then a bathing girl
down at Royston Beach gets wet and
catches cold.
Trench actors are going without
socks. American actors sometimes
go without meals.
Lending money Is a fine way to Improve your memory.
Our idea of being rich   is   getting
your ties made to measure.
Some people's luck ls so bad they
get skinny every winter and fat every
summer.
Do you remember   at  the close of
school when you used to sing:
Oood-by scholars;  good-by school;
Good-by teacher, you darn old fool
"How many people work ln your
office?"
"Only one. He came today. The
others have been with us some time."
DINNER'S READY
Talking with a busy housewife and
mother the other evening, we raised
the question as to what makes for
happiness in tbe home.
"Ob, tbere are very many Uttle
rocks in the matrimonial stream,
upon which the frail bark may go to
pieces," she answered wltb a smile.
"But If I were to specify one particular stone upon which there are the
greatest number of wrecks, I would
say 'lack of punctuality.'"
Punctuality is one of the greatest
essentials ln the home life. When
members of the family are late to
meals they upset the whole system
upon which the home runs, and work
a great hardship on the chief engineer in the kitchen. On the other
hand if breakfast Is late, all the family are out of gear for the day. A
bad get-away from the breakfast
table means a late arrival at the day's
lob and nearly always a grouch and
that brings on indigestion and. everything goes wrong all day. Is lt any
wonder, when nervous excitement has
developed before you have had a
chance to pull yourself together and
face the day's work calmly and normally?
Late to meals brings nagging,
grumbling, temper and tears, instead
of smiles and happy recitals of the
day's activities.
The woman's habit of punctuality
has much to do with the happiness of
the home, and she Is entitled to the
same consideration from the rest ot
the family.
Ancient Order of Foresters
Meeting! are held oo the seoond
and fourth Wednesday! of each month,
ln the Frk.ernlty Hall, Dunimulr Ave.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
Edward Qomm, Chief Ranger.
J. Vaughan, Secretary. •
F. Slaughter, Treasurer.
Wood for Sale
$7,00
DOUBLE  LOAD
for	
McKENZIE AND GRAY
Phone 92L Happy Valley
MUSIC CO.
Cumberland and Courtenay
WANTED
WANTED TO PURCHASE; A STUMP
puller, must be in good and serviceable condition. State make, condition and price.    C. F„ Islander of
Personal Mention
James M. Savage, General Manager
of the Canadian Collieries (D) Ltd,
accompanied by Mrs. Savage, Capt.
and Mrs. J. W. Troup, Mr. and Mra.
H. Ross, Master James Savage MacKay, Miss Mary MacKay arrived on
Saturday and were guests at Beaufort House, the official residence of
the Canadian Collieries, during the
week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Home and son
it Seattle, Wash., arrived in town during the week and were the guests of
\Ir. and Mrs. A. Haywood and Miss
Haywood.
Mils Jessie Stevenson spent July
1st ln Ladysmith and Nanaimo.
Messrs. John, Earl and Dave Stev-
enson motored to Nanaimo on Satur
slay and returned Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jackson were
visitors to Nanaimo last week-end.
Mr. A. J. Fouracre    left   for Van
couver on Friday morning.
Miss M. Bunbury left on Friday for
a month's holiday in Vancouver.
Miss Margaret Mclntyre    ls home
from St. Ann's Academy, Nanaimo.
Mrs. W, Hudson and daughter
Beryl and son motored to Victoria on
Saturday on a visit to her sister.
Mrs. T. Fox and family of Vancouver are visiting her mother, Mrs. Bono.
Mr. W. Walker and Mr. Hutton motored to Nanaimo on Saturday.
Mr. and_ Mrs. Sylvester of Victoria
motored to town on Saturday.
Mrs. George Pryde and daughter
left on Thursday for Brule Mines,
Alberta,- Mr. Pryde left for that point
some months ago.
F. A. McCarthy, manager of the
Royal Bank of Canada, left on Monday on a two weeks' vacation, visiting Vancouver and the sound cities.
Charles Griffiths, of Nanaimo, ls acting as relieving manager during the
absence of Mr. McCarthy,
Mr. and Mrs. T. O. MacKay, of Victoria, arrived on Saturday evening
and returned to Victoria on Thursday.
During their stay they were guests of
lleaufort House.
Dr. W. J. Slpprell, pastor of the
Metropolitan Church, Victoria. Mrs.
Slpprell and daughter, Dr. Turnbull
and party motored Into Cumberlani
on Thursday and were the guests ot
the Rev, and Mrs. George Kinney
during their stay in this city.
Nu=Jell
THE PERFECT JELLY POWDER
X JL -"Delicious  Flavors — \ £
Sets Quickly, Firm and Clear
6 Packages Nu-Jell, value        75c
1 Genuine Aluminum Jelly Mould, value       75c
Total $1.50
WH.LETHEY   .    ^QQ
Harry Home's Famous Double
Cream Custard Powder
50c. per lb. Tin
FOR SERVICE AND QUALITY TRY
Burns  & Brown
B. & B. GROCERY
The Methodist Sunday School picnic will be held at Royston Beach on
Saturday, July 8. Cars will leave the
church at 10 o'clock.
Dr. E. E. Peavey, Mrs. Peavey and
son, Nelson, of Yakima, Wash,, arrived on Friday on a month's vacation. During their stay In this part
of the Island they will be the guests
of Mrs. King.
A girl with dreamy eyes ls usually
wide awake," says our operator.
All the world is a stage, and there
are plenty of stage robbers.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE—DESIRABLE WATER-
frontage property at Royston Beach
in five and seven acre blocks, would
make ideal homesites; these are
Belling fast. $150 an acre on long
terms. F. R. Fraser Biscoe, Courtenay.
FOR SALE — THOROUQHBRED
cocker spaniels; - males. Apply
C. B. Stirrup, Courtenay Road,
FOR SALE — 4-ROOMED HOUSE,
Good locality. Apply C. E. Burbridge, 303 Windermere Avenue.
HEMSTITCHING AND PLEATING
attachment; fits any machine.
Price $2.50. Personal checks 10c
extra. BRIDGMAN SALES AGENCY, Box 42, St. Catharine's, Ont.
Jy 8
6-ROOMED HOUSE FOR SALE—IN
first-class 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 22
LOST
LOST—GENT'S HAT, ON DUNSMUIR
Avenue. Finder, please return to
Islander Office,
Great   Clearance
Sale for 10 Days
35% reduction on Boots and Shoes
^25% on all Dry Goods
Charlie Sing Chong
Chinatown, Cumberland
EASTBOUND
SUMMER EXCURSIONS
From Vancouver and Victoria
DOCTORS' OFFICE
HOURS CHANGED
After July 1st, and until further
notice, Dr. MacNaughton and Dr.
Hicke will have office hours as follows:
Evenings 5-6, instead of 6.30 to 7.30.
Mornings 9-10, as usual.
Sundays and holidays, morning
hours only.
D. Campbell's
Meat  Market
My endeavor is to please my
customers, and that with best
"Service," reasonable prices,
and best and freshest quality of
goods.
Fresh and Cured Meats, Vegetables and Fruits
D. CAMPBELL
Form 9.
LAND ACT
Notioe of Intention to Apply to
Purchase Land
In Coast District Range II and situate In False Scooner Pass, and lying
East of Schooner Pass which Ilea Bait
of Braham Island, at the Entrance to
Seymour Inlet.
Take notice tbat I, Ambrose Allison,
of Vancouver, B. C, occupation lumberman, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at tbe South West Corner of Lot
698 at tbe head of False Schooner Paw,
thence Eaat 10 chains, thence South SO
chains, thence West 20 chaine, thence
South 16 chains, thence West 20 chains
to shore line, thence along shore to
point of commencement, and containing 100 acres more or less.
AMBROSE PICTON ALLISON
MINNEAPOLIS
$72.00
DULUTH
Dated: April 22nd, 1922.
Jyt.
CHICAGO     $8«JM>LONDON     $11M6
DETROIT     »10MSTOBONTO    $111.76
NIAGARA FALLS   $120.86
MONTREAL    I1S8.75QIEBEC     $141.80
ST. JOHN   $1«0.S0 HALIFAX    $166.95
BOSTON   $16&86
NEW YORK   $147.40
(13.00 additional for ocean trip between Victoria and Prince
Rupert. On sale daily to August 21st. Final return limit Oct.
31st.
Choice of Routes—Stopovers and Sidetrlps.
E. W. BICKLE, Agent, Cumberland, B.C.
anadian NaNonal Railways
Moir's
High Grade
Chocolates
FRESH STOCK ALWAYS
ON HAND
New shipments of these high-
grade confectlone arrive every
two weeks, ensuring fresh goods
all the time.
Henderson's

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