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The Cumberland Islander Jul 1, 1927

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Array THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER^
With which Is consolidated the Cumberland News.
FORTY-SIXTH YEAR—No. 26.
H,'°v/i
"Wa;
CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ub,
FRIDAY,  JULY 1, 1927.
car-
SUBSCRIPTION PRICI}: TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM
Courtenay School
Promotion List
Courtenay, June 22. The following is a list of the Courtenay school
promotions:
Division !,(.'. IV. Stubbs, Principal
To High School on recommendation: Margaret Galloway, Roberta
Hopkins, Stuart Wood, John Tribe,
Norman Tribe, Helen Cokely, Ruth
Thomas, Evelyn McKenzie, Cecil
Carter, Kay Moore, Angus Galloway,
John Avent, Frank Hurford, Walter
Scott, Arthur Quinn, Jack McKenzie,
Eileen Cokely, Howard Sutton, Marvin Haukedal, Claude Smith and
Sydney  Smith.
Pupils promoted from Grade 7 to
Grade 8 in order of standing; teacher, Miss A. Hildebrand: Alder Elliott, Walter Tarling, Rodney Beav-
an, Winnie Luckhurst, Katherine
Capes, Jack Maclntyre, Gordon Bell,
Mabel MacKenzie, Viola Rees, Bill
Piket, Bessie Scott, Lucy Piket,
Phyllis Capes, Donald Haas, David
McMonnics, Annie Cudmore, Lola
Quinn, May Tyler, George McKee,
Phyllis Praln, Bessie MacLennan,
John Morrison, Irene Loggie, Agnes
Revle, Jack Berkeley.
Promoted to Grade 7, Miss L. Carroll, teacher: Peggy Kirby, Bcrnlce
Moseley, Eunice Lako. Georgo Trotter, Curtis Williamson, Florence
Hagarty, Catherine Fitzgerald, Sheila Allard, Sammy Carter, Gladys
Kerton, Saxon Sutherland, Grace
Duncan, Frank Everett, Ervin Bowen.
Margaret Cook, Munro Dingwall, Joo
Altchlson, Loggie Grieves, Hugh Sal-
mond, William McKay, Evelyn Black-
hall, Alvln Loggie, Alice Pldcock.
Harry Kertofl, Graeme McMonnie.-i,
Drew Revle, Joe Thompson.
Division IV
Miss   Ina   Smith,  teacher.    Pupils
promoted  to Grade  Five:     Franklin
Gwllt, Dorothy Smith, Douglas Thomas,  Douglas* Inglis,  Audrey Booth,
(Continued on Page Five)
Special Class Added
To Fall Fair List
Courtenay, June 24.—A special
class has been added to the Fail
Fair List which will be of much ill- j opposing team.
Monaghan ^ ids
Word Of Tourists
Canucks   Being  Royally  Entertained
In New Zealand
Jack Monaghan, the old Cumberland United Soccer player, now on
lour in New Zealand with the All-
Star Canadian Soccer team, writing
to a friend in Cumberland, pays a
glowing tribute to the people of New
Zealand. The Canadians, says Mou-
ughan, are being entertained royally
and ull are having u wonderful limo.
An account of the first game played
by tlie Canadians Is also sent, whicli
we take much pleasure in publishing; It Is taken from "The Wanganui
Herald,' of Thursday,  Muy 26th:
"The Canadian soccer team to-day
opened the Dominion tour by defeating Taranaki lit a brilliant exhibition
of tiie code by 10 goals to 1. The
game was played in line weather before a crowd of about 4000.
"From the blowing of the whistle
the Canadians set up a rattling pace
Hint kept Taranaki defending strenuously In Hie region of tlieir own
goal und within a quarter of an hour
Canada had built up a formidable
pile of points. From the start, too,
the public were treated to an exposition of bruin work and skill that was
an education in itself. By half time
the Bcore was nine goals to nil in
favour of Canada, and In the second
spell the tourists obviously eased up,
being content to give Taranaki a
chance and at the same time afford
their own team good practice.
"The most impressive feature of
the game was the accuracy of the
Canadians' bend work and dribbling,
made doubly effective by the manner
in which each player was always In
position to receive a pass from bis
team mate. The visitors specialized
in short, dribbling kicks, by means
of which, with a defl turn of thc foot
they were able to beat an opponent
time and again.
Visitors' Smart Work
"To see them manoeuvre Into position and then follow up with a quick
cross-kick from the side line with a
sharp driving shot to tlie net that
often found its mark was ns much a
lesson to the public as it was to tlle
Historical Stamps
Now On Sale
A small quantity of Confederation
stamps Is now on sale at the Cumberland Post Office, one, two and five
cent ones being received. The designs are as follows and a great
many people are buying them to keep
as   souvenirs:
1 cent stamp, color orange, head of
Sir John A. MncDonnld.
2 cent stamp, color green, picture
of Fathers of Confederation.
5 cent stamp, color purple, head of
Sir Wilfred Laurier.
terest to dairy men. In conjunction
with the Live Stock brunch of thc
Dominion Department of Agriculture, the Comox Agricultural Association Ib offering three prizes of
$50.00, $40.00 and $30.00 for a "Get
of Sire" competition, each entry
to consist of three animals, not necessarily the property of one owner,
but all Uiree the progeny of one
pure-bred bull. The class Is open lo
heifers (grade or pure-bred) und to
pure-bred males. Eacli entry must
be accompanied by a statement
signed by thc owner or owners represented, giving thc name of the
sire and tlie approximate date of
birth of each animal included in the
entry, all entries to be confined to
animals not over two years (twenty-
four months) ot age and not under
twelve months on the date of competition.
"The tell goals scored by Canada
were rather the monopoly of a few
players, ARCHIBALD gaining the
honors with four to his credit, while
TURNER scored three, Francis two,
and Davidson one.
"Probably the best exhibition by
any   individual   player   was   that   of
Belanger-Cliffe
Bout Promises To
Be Interesting One
With each oi* the principals on the
Courtenay celebrations boxing card
ready and waiting for the respective
gongs that send them into battle, a
fitting and appropriate finale will be
witnessed Saturday night in the
neighboring city, when in the riug
at the Stadium Roy Cliffe, native
son of British Columbia, will measure arms against his stern opponent
and contestant for highest honors in
the light-heavyweight division, Charlie Belanger, of Winnipeg.
It Is no easy task at this writing
to pick a winner; both lads have
trained faithfully and well and neither will have any excuses to offer
in the event of defeat, as defeat It
must meun to one of the twain. For
perhaps the first time ln the history
of professional boxing in this section
of the Dominion, a decision must be
handed out at the conclusion of the
tenth round, provided the battle extends the full scheduled distance of
ten rounds. "Draws" are always un-
(Continued on Page Four)
Royston School
Sports Results
Miss R. £. Smith
Weds Mr. C. Burns
One of June's latest, but most lovely weddings was solemnized on Wednesday afternoon, June the twenty-
ninth, at Elim Hall, Courtenay, when
Robina Ellen, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. M. Smith, of sMinto, became the
bride of Cyril Frederick Burns, only
sou of Mr. and Mrs. F. Burns, of
Sandwick.
The bride, who entered ou the arm
of her father, looked very charming
In au embroidered ensemble of
French flat crepe. The veil, which
was held iu place by a coronet of
orange-blossoms, was borne by littlo
Billy Reading, nephew of the bride.
She was attended by her sister, Miss
Mary Smith, as maid of honor, attired in shell pink satin, witli georgette
picture hat to match, also by two
small bridesmaids, Jean and Muriel
Reading, dressed alike in mauve
lustresilk, while a flowery future
was promised by the fluttering rose-
petals thrown by tiie petite flower-
girl, Olive Bowen,  of Vancouver.
The bridal bouquet was composed
of Ophelia roses, carnations and
lilies, while the attendants carried
sweet peas, rose-buds and carnations.
The groom was supported by Mr.
Joe Johnson and the ushers were
Messrs. Eric Johnson and Archie
Anderson.
During the signing of the register,
Mrs. Percy Booth sang "I Love You
Truly," the accompaniment being
played by Miss Jessie MacPherson.
The wedding music was supplied by
Miss  Kathleen   Pearce.
The groom's gift to the bride was
a white gold watch; to the maid of
honor, a Parker pen and pencil; to
the bridesmaids and flower girl, gold
signet rings; cuff links to the best
man, tlo pins to the ushers, to Mrs.
Percy Booth a white gold bar-pin,
and to both Miss Kathleen Pearce
aud .Miss Jessie MacPherson an
aquamarine ring.
The hall had been beautifully decorated with June blossoms by friends
Early Days Of       [Local Elks Present
Cumberland Retold Pictures To Schools
Reminiscences of l'nion und Cumber.
land us told to Lelnnd Harrison
by several Old Timers.
It is hoped that this article will
serve in a small way as a remembrance to the early pioneers who)
helped develop the flrst mines at
Union, the exploitation of which led
to the building of Union, Cumberland
and Union Bay, to tlie "old timers"
who have assisted directly and Indirectly In the development of Cumberland.
It must be borne in mind thnt the
first settlement In this vlclntiy wus
situated down Camp, or Union as it
is more popularly known, before
Cumberland was ever thought or.
The early history of Union dates
from the year I860, when a party of
prospectors, among whom I believe
wns Mr. Sam Cliffe, John Dick,
Thorn, Frank Little and others, came
to these parts und discovered coal
in the neighborhood of Chinatown.
A company styled the Union Colliery
Co. was formed. Later this group
of prospectors with the exception of
Frank Little sold out to Dunsmuir.
Tlie men who thus sold out contracted to build a road to Royston In order to haul coal and at Royston n
wharf was built not far distant from
the  present  wharf.
Three mines were opened up. Nos.
1, 2 and 3. No. 1 was a slope In No.
1 Japtown, situated on the left hand
side of the railway tracks going towards the Luke. Numbers 2 and 3
were situated about Chinatown. One
of these mines was known as tho
Chinese Tunnels with Sam Whyte ill
charge, father of Charlie Whyte recently deceased. The debris from
No. 3 mine may be seen to-day from
the wooden sidewalk down Camp,
which overlooks the Chinese garden
wherein the mine is situated. The
other mine is situated nt the end ot
Chinatown just before ono comes to
Chinese Creek  and  the  debris  from
Courtenay.   June   24—The   closing
of  the   schools   In   tlie   district   was
marked   in
an  interesting manner,
The results nf the Royston School   formed   beneath   an   immense!   white
sports arranged by Mr. N. G. Thomas | w'd.llng-boll.
the    reception    held    on    the
(Continued on Page 3)
this  mine  mny  also  be  seen   lining
of the bride, the ceremony being per- j the sides of the creek.
The little mining settlmeent of 40
At
New PrliiUnit Plant
The building for the new printing
plunt ut Courtenny ls well under way
and should be ready for occupation
within two weeks' time. The machinery is on its way and it is now
a race between it and tlie contractors. The plant Is being equipped to
handle all kinds of job printing and
a paper to be known as the "Courtenny Free Press" will be published
with Mr. W. A. W. Haines filling the
position of editor. Mr. W*. R. Dunn
will be ln charge of the job plant.
CONFEDERATION
To-day Canada is celebrating, with
Iltting pomp and acclaim, the Diamond
Jubilee of Confederation. It is sixty
years since the majestic and. nne
trusts, the lasting, fabric of our constitution wus built.
The builders, as is inevitable, have
passed away. But their mighty and
beneflclcnt work remains. For high
emprises do not perish when great
leaders pass. It is thc part of that
national spirit that men term patriotism to keep alive great principles and
great causes, Irrespective of tlle Inevitable accidents thnt befall grout
men. It Is tlle virtue, ns lt Is Ihe
glory, of great statesmen that they
Impress their lnsprlations on the
generations that succeed them. They
plant the acorn. It sends its roots
deep into the soil. It stretches Its
branches to the sky long after its
planter is in the dust. And so It is
with great principles, great causes.
great achievements, and great leaders.
The accomplishment of Confederation,
and the ideal from which it sprang,
are grafted and engrained forever not
merely on the policy, but on tho character of the Canadian people. Confederation—*he making of a unified
nation—ls an achievement beyond tho
reach of all changes of fortune and
all circumstances ot fate. It is a work
that stands safe and secure—safe
from the waters of oblivion, safe from
the tide of time.
Sixty years ago! Cartier, Macdonald, Brown, Tupper, Tilley, Gait, Mow-
att, D'Arcy McGee, and the rest of
them—how the illustrious names of
the mighty dead crowd to one's lips
in this hour. Verily, there were giiints
In those days. But "Sursum corda!"
The nation still lives that produced
tbem, and that shall yet, iu t.he
Providence of God, produce many like
them.
What wns the purpose of Confederation? What the motive that animated those who brough It about?
We cun find llie answer In the eloquent language of D'Arcy McGee.
Whnt was mainly responsible for
bringing about Confederation wus tlie
"sole, single desire for the Increase,
prosperity, freedom, nud honor, of
this Incipient Northern nation." snid
the patrlot-stiitesmun, "for such It
must become If nil of us do but do
our duty to the last. I look lo the
future of my adopted country with
hope, though not without anxiety; 1
see, in the not remote distance, one
great nationality bound like the shield
of Achilles, by the blue rim of ocean.
1 see 11 quartered into many communities—each disposing of its inter-
nnl nffnirs but all bound together by
freo institutions, free intercourse, und
free commerce; I see within the round
of thut shield, the peaks of tlle Western mountains, tlie crests of the Eastern waves, tlle winding Asslnlboine,
the five-fold lakes, the St. Lawrence,
the Ottawa, the Saguenay. the St.
John, nnd the Basin of Minns. By all
these flowing waters, in all the valleys they fertilize, in all the cities
they visit In their courses, I see a
generation of Industrious, contented,
moral men, free iu aame and in fact
who wns ably assisted by Capt. G.
H. Ash and Mr. A. C. Cole, arc as
follows:
Boys, 14 years und over, 100 yards
dash—1st, John Perez; 2nd, David
Idiens;  3rd, Bert Carey.
Girls, 11 years and over, 75 yards
dash—1st, Violet Feeley; 2nd, Margaret Dunn;  3rd. W. Doi.
Boys, 12 years and over, 100 yards
dash—1st, Harry Perez; 2nd, Jack
Hilton;   3rd,  David   Idiens.
Girls, 12 years ami over, 75 yards
dash—1st, Lettlo Swingler; 2nd,
Mary Marriott; 3rd, Gladys Feeley.
Boys 10 years or over, 75 yards
dash—1st, Raymond McLeod
Tom Hilton; 3rd, Cyril Edwards. j Alex. Walker, a resident of Cumber-
Girls, 10 years and over, 50 yards Innd. Mr. Whyte flrst settled ln the
dash—1st, Lettlo Swingler; 2nd, Eastern States, obtaining employ-
Mary Marriott; 3rd, Gladys Feeley.    .'ment ln a watch factory and after u
Boys under 10 years, 50 yards dash : short period left for Montreal to join
—1st, Tommy Carter; 2nd, Jlmmle j his family wbo were coming out to
Henderson; 3rd, Teddy Henderson.      Vancouver Island.
Girls under 10 years, 50 yards dash j The deceased gentleman bad been
—1st, Greta Grelg;   2nd, Ettle  Mar-, „  valued  employee  of the Canadian
Pioneer Resident
Passed To His
Reward Tuesday
An old time resident of Cumberland, In the person of Mr. Charles
Whyte, died on Tuesday last at the
age of sixty years and three months.
He was born In Kilsyth, Sterlingshlre,
Scotland, and came out to this con-
2nd,j tlnent, August 22nd, 1389, along with
three of the schools being presented
with a scries of twelve Canadian
historical pictures by the Courtenay
Lodge of Elks. No. Go. Sandwick
school was visited on Thursday afternoon where the pictures were
presented by Mr. G. VV. Stubbs who
gave a short but Interesting historical address. Mr, J. N. McLeod
spoke to the children on the forthcoming Jubilee celebrations und .Mr.
A. B. Ball presented each child with
candy on behalf of the Elks. Mrs.
Chris. Carwithen received the pictures on behalf of thc Tsolum Consolidated School In a few well chosen remarks. A vole of thanks wus
moved by two of the pupils In the
persons of near! Luptou and Eileen
Lidster.
At nine o'clock on Friday morning u second series of pictures wus
presented to the Courtenay school
by Mr. Stubbs on behalf of the Elks,
when Mr. George Pidcock, president
of the school board, accepted the pictures and expressed the tlianks of
his board. Roils of honor were presented by Mr. Pidcock and a special
prize of a fountain pen was presented to Wallace Thomson from the
school trustees In recognition of his
live years' attendance without any
time being either absent or late.
At Comox, later on Friday, the pictures wore received by Mr. James
Carthew. president of the Consolidated school board with grateful thanks *
and appreciation. The presentation
was again made by Mr. Stubbs. Mr.
Ball handed out a further supply of
enndy and an excellent programme
of songs, dances and musical numbers was given by the school children
who presented Miss T. Lyche, one of
Iheir teachers, with u gift us a token
of esteem on tlle occasion of her
leaving to become married.
years ago, called Union after the
mines, was situated at tlle bottom of
Camp Hill. Several of the log cabins built by John Lade in those early
dnys still stand. The Chinese Lnun-
dry on the left wns tlle general store
and pay office. There is also the
little building alongside the laundry
wherein the vaults were contained,
Lindsey run the store und Geo. Clinton wus paymaster, There was no I Mr
hotel, hut there was u boarding house ! \\;
Evening Wedding
Creates Interest
Courtenay, June 2!).—A very pretty evening wedding which took place
on Wednesday at eight o'clock created Interest when Estclla Agnes
Berkeley, youngest daughter of thc
lato John Reveley Berkeley and Mis.
William Grieve, became the bride of
Mr. Irving J. k. Larson, third son of
mid Mrs. Larson of Dclllnghani,
Thi' ceremony wns perforni-
kept by Mrs. Mnrgaert Smith—thc ed in SI. George's United churcb,
flrst boarding house In Union. Oc- Courtenay, by the Itev. W. A. Alex-
caslonally dances und concerts were under. .Mrs. J. Frasei played thu
given by this popular hostCBS of ear- nuptial and during the signing of the
ly days. There was also a sawmill
run by Bob Grant and this mill furnished the lumber used In building
the general slore, mentioned  before.
rlott;  3rd, Betty Grelg.
Wee tots, boys—1st, Tommy Carter; 2nd, Geo. Christie; 3rd, Teddy
Henderson.
Wee tots, girls, 1st, Edic Marriott;
2nd,  Susie  Greig.
Obstacle Rnce, boys over 12 years
Collieries for a long period, flrst ns
a miner, then as holstmun, u position
he gave up two years ago ou account
of ill  health.
A wife nnd two daughters, six brothers and three sisters are left to
mourn   his   loss,  the   brothers   being
Tlioinas, California;  Robert, Vancouver; Walter and Harry, in Cumber-
—1st, John Perez; 2nd. Hurry Perez;   James  und  William  ,ln Connecticut;
3rd, David Idiens.
Obstacle Race, girls over 12 years j
—1st, Nora Forde;   2nd,  Violet Fee-   lund; whilst his sisters, nil residents
ley;  3rd, Margaret   Dunn. jot Cumberland, nre  Mrs.  John  Ben-
Obstncle Race, boys under 12 years  nett, Mrs. David Stevenson and Mrs.
—1st, Raymond  McLeod;  2nd, Cyril Oeorge Robertson ,und his daughters
Edwards;   3rd, Jlmmle  Henderson.     ' Mrs.  Ina Bickerton and  Mrs. J. Da-
Obstacle Race, girls under 12 years   nionte,   junior;    also    three   gruud-
—1st,   Lcttle   Swingler;   2nd,   Mary  children.
Marriott; 3rd. Gladys Feeley. I    The   deceased   gentleman   was   a
High Jump, hoys 12 yours nnd over   charter   member  of   the   Knights   of
—1st,   Clifford    Laver;    2nd,   John
Perez; 3rd, Bert Carey.
High Jump, girls 12 years and over
Pythias and was for a groat niaiiy
years treasurer of the Union Lodge,
No. 11, l.O.O.F.    He led a consistent
-1st,   Nora   Forde;    2nd,   Margaret I life and the persons whom he know
Dunn, 3rd, Violet Feeley.
High Jump, boys under 12 years
—1st, Hibbnrd McLeod; 2nd, Wallace Carter;  3rd, Tom Hilton.
High Jump, girls under 12 years
—1st, Lettle Swingler; 2nd, Gladys
Feeley; 3rd, Mary Marriott.
Old Boys half-mile race—1st, Dick
Idlens; 2nd, John Perez; 3rd, Bert
Carey.
Ladles' Race, 75 yards—1st, Mrs.
Watson; 2nd, Mrs. Christie; 3rd, Mrs.
—men   capable   of   maintaining,   iu
peace   and   In   war,   a   constitution   McLeod.
worthy of such n country." |    Thrco-legged   Race,   girls—1st,  VI-
(Continued  on  Page Four)        ] olet Fe(Jiey un(1 Margaret Dunn; 2nd
were bis friends, genuine regret being shown when word of his passing
to the life beyond was circulated.
The funeral takes plnce on Sunday
at 4 p.m. from the family residence,
the Rev. J. II. ewltt officiating.
Nora Forde and W. Dol; 3rd, Gladys
Perez and Evelyn Hilton.
Wheelbarrow Race—1st, John Perez and Ray McLeod; 2nd, Bert Carey
und George Christie; Srd, Dick Cole
udn   milliard  MceLod.
Orange Scramble.
register Miss Edna RoBBltar sang "Oil
Promise   Me."
.1 Charming llrlilc
Bob Grunt was one of the earllst Tho lirl(lc' who w« Riven In marriage by her brother. Mr. Will Berkeley, was a graceful ligurc In a bridal
gown of ivory georgette, fashioned
slccvlcss,  with satin lilibnn trimmed
pioneers in Union. He urrived at
l'nion from Wellington in 188S and
this was long before the railway to
L'nion Hay was built.   He built a saw
mill  down   near  Number  6  Mine  ml"1"' lwo '"'Ke »'hlto French  flowers
what Is now known us the mill yard
The   machinery   for   the   mill
brought to Royston on a scow; from
on the skirl, ller veil of lino net
had a coronel of Duchess lace with
clusters   of  orange  blossoms.    Her*
tho scow the heavy boiler and mach-1',ouquet Wlls "r sweetheart roses,
Inery were hauled over a villainous j l,rl''"' r,n,s "ni1 Basophilia. Thc
trail cut through dense brush,! |"'i(le was attended by her nieces;
sloughs, swamps nnd strenms to tils''*'"ss Madeline Swan was maid of
settlement at Onion, it took three honor' dressed in silver with rose
days to haul the machinery to Union. goorgette fllll(*d skirt and crown-
A faint conception of the conditions l8M h"1 '" '"'' ,""1 sllvi'r' ribboned,
of this trail muy be realized when It j "j,wcr lrl,n- Kl"' carried u bouquet
wus possible to haul only two steel   "'   wllil1'  iiml  lllui' Canterbury  Bells
rails   on   a   wagon   along   this   road
with ferns,
Miss Pearl Betnple was
wearing    a     boussunte
I troeh of orchid georgette, radium laee
trimmed,   she carried u bouquet of
Mr, Grunt also built the flrst bouse j bridesmaid,
of sawn planks nnd tilted witli a
brick chimney, Mr, il. Stewart, now
of Courtenay, wus employed ns mas-1 "'''"'' 1""1 l'1'"' Canterbury Hells und
on. This house still stands to-day f8rn'' Lllt'9 Miss Orace Sample, the
and Hob Grant's son, Charlie Grunt, j llllll"y ,l"""1' tfrl, wore ,i green tat-
now lives there Church service In |fl'"1 rn"'k wi"' *s"'1'11 '""c und sho
Union wus held In Grunts bunk-;1""1 " ooronol of silver leaves. Bhe
house by Rev. Eraser. This genlle- carrl8<l a silver basket of pule pink
man rode from Comox horseback to '',rlllllll,lls "",l **lte sw<icl pens and
conduct the services  In   l'nion. I"lliys broath,    The groom wns sup-
The populatli I* Cumberland at il""'"-'1 by -Mr- James Shoasgroen und
about that time consisted  mainly 0f l"lc u"',er8 "' the church were Messis
white ininers. some Chinamen, aboul
76 negroes hut no Japanese,   The lat
ter cume some years later,   In orde
Robert   Sutherland   and  James   Van-
stone.
Following the ceremony
reeep-
row  across  Comox  Buy   to   Royston i The bride's mother,
and thence by trull to l'nion.    It was I received the
to  supply  llie population   wilh  farm   Hon   was   held   al   the  home  of  Mr
produce tlle t'omox  settlers  used  lo | and    Mrs.    Win.    Grieve.   Sandwick.
Mrs. wm. Orleve,
guests, wearing a gown ,
later I believe that old Bob Grant I of black crepe with touches of green
used to run his team down to Hoy..- and pearl trimming, She wore a
ton und there got the supplies for corsage bouquet of roses. Assisting
Union which wero shipped from In receiving the guests was the
towns farther soul li. e also had the groom's mother, .Mrs. Larson, who
Continued on page 8 (Continued on Page 3)
"Ankles Preferred" and "Monkey Talks" at "*.&£$» wSy and PAGE TWO
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1927.
Confederation  and cAfter:  Sixty
of Progress: 18674927
Years
INITIAL TEST
HUGE "TIE-IN"
IS SUCCESSFUL
Much   Apparatus   and   Equip
ment Necessary For
Broadcast
The Initial test made by the Broadcasting Committee In charge of the
radio programme for the Jubilee of
Confederation, has proven to be a
marked success, and It Is anticipated
that further tests to be made at the
end of the present week, and again
shortly liefore the Ilrst of July, will
demonstrate the practicability of one
of the mosl ambitious "tit In" schemes
ever attempted on the North American Continent or elsewhere. The lirst
test was made over the week-end und
through It the experts in charge succeeded in linking up the provinces of
Quebec, Ontario and Munitobn as far
as Winnipeg, lt now remains to tost
the system eastward and westward.
but in the opinion of those in charge
the most difficult part of the feat has
been accomplished, and the success
of the objective planned Is practically assured. The motto of the Broadcasting ' Committee may be summed
mi in the words, "Weil tell the
world."
The objective of this ambitious nit-
work of radio communication is that
the sound of the carillon ln the Peace
Tower .of the speeches delivered, aid
the songs sung shall be heard through
the local broadcasting stations twenty in number as plainly at Halifax
and Vancouver ns it will be at the
Central broadcasting point at Ottawa. It is also the objective of the
scheme that the programme will lit
heard overseus over high-power,
short-wave transmission from the
Canadian Marconi Beam station at
Drummondvllle, Que. The actual
transmitter which will he used will
he the one which is being installed
to communicate with Australia. The
Beam attachment will not be used,
so that the broadcast .instead of being concentrated in the direction of
Australia will be heard lu all directions. The wave length used will be
2(1.18   metres.
The connecting up of the local stations has involved setting up and Die
linking up of telephone lines from
coast to coast. Js'o individual telephone company operates clean
through, and in fact on such lengthy
sections as those between Levis and
Moncton, Sudbury and Winnipeg, and
Calgary and Kamloops no telephone
lines ui all exist. The flrst-named
space will be covered through the
medium of the Canadian National
telegraphs, and the two latter through
the medium of the Canadian Pacific.
The   Broadcasting   Committee   re-1
ports   thut   it  has,   in   its  ambitious |
project, secured the most willing co- j
operation irom all telegraph and tele-1
phone companies Interested .and lhat
every   facility  In   the  way  of plant,
lines .and personnel lias been placed
al   its  desposal.    In  addition  to  the
two railway companies there have cooperated in the scheme the Maritime
Telephone Company of Nova Scotia.
the New Brunswick Telephone Com- j
pany,  the   Hell   Telephone  Company. |
the Manitoba Telephone Commission, l
the   Saskatchewan   Telephone   Coin-
mission, the Ii. (.'. Telephone Commls-1
slon and Lu Cle de Telephones Na-
tlonale,  of Quebec.
The control lines will consist
chiefly ol* telegraph circuits from
cosal lo const, and will bc supplied |
by the iwo groin railway companies.
All lines used are, ot course, commercial lines, and It Is not possible |
to obtain full use of them for test-1
Ing purposes. The programme of!
tests whereby the circuits will be
built up in all directions from Otta-I
wu bus. however, been entirely ar-
ranged. During Sunday's test it was
found thui the quality of the voice
heard us fur west as Winnipeg wns I
excellent. Through this teal the
broadcasting stations In ihe provln-
ees of Quebec. Ontario and Manitoba I
were successfully tied In. The engineers nre now engaged on the next
extension, which will be from Levis
io Moncton, thence cast, and from
Winnipeg io Calgary, and Edmonton,
thenco west. This work is now on.
and il Is expected thut experts will
lie in n position to make further
tests by the end of llie present week.
In ihe event of these tests proving
successful, and it being found practicable to equalize the lines for
broadcast transmission, the next tost
will be made on Sunday. June 86th,
when the main line will be established from Calgary to Vancouver,
over the C.P.R. and II. I'. Telephone
lines und the Northern standby circuit   from   Winnipeg  via   Wainwright
through Edmonton will be extended
from Moncton over the National Railways ,aud the Maritime lines to Halifax and  the Atlantic.
This is the first time that an attempt has been made in Canada to
establish a net-work of radio from
east to west.
A total of 169 employees will be in
charge of the supervision from coast
to coast. Twenty broadcasting stations are involved, with the centre
at Ottawa. There will be 81,660
miles of line, and fifty-three repeaters will he in use ulong the way.
These ure designed to amplify the
sounds ni approximately 200 mile
distances.
No distinction is being made between stations which exist In various
cities, share Ilie same wave length.
The broadcast will be called a "joint
hrodacust" of ull the vnrious stations without mention of mimes. The
final objective of the Committee is to
broadcast through stations as follows:
Halifax, N.S,, Moncton, N.B., Quebec (High Power), Ottawn, Toronto,
Aurora, London, Winnipeg, Regina.
Moose Jaw, Saskatoon, Calgary, Red
Doer, Edmonton, Vancouver, New
Wesi minster aud Victoria. The east
will broadcast on a regular wave
length.
The broadcast will consist of the
inauguration ceremonies of Confederation held on Parliament Hill on
July 1st, 11 a.m.. Eastern Standard
time, when there will be a fifteen
minute programme on the carillon
of the Peace Tower, brief speeches,
and the playing of massed bands,
concluded by the singing of 0 Canada. At 2 o'clock (Eastern Standard
time) the official programme will be
broadcasted. But the real programme so far as the broadcasting is
concerned will commence at 9:30
(Eastern Standard Time). It will be
delivered from a studio in the Parliament Buildings, and it Is expected
will be heard just as plainly In Victoria or Halifax us it will be. either
over the public address system or on
local radio receivers at the Caullul.
It ls anticipated thut the programme
in the evening will continue well Into the morning of the second of
July.
Three million dollars worth of
equipment, lines and apparatus nre
being utilized for the programme
above set forth.
The Chairman of the Broadcasting
Committee is Mr. Thomas Ahearn, intermit iollnlly famous in electrical uni
radio circles, llie oilier members of
the Committee being:
J. E. McPherson. Vice President,
Bell Telephone Co., Montreal (Vice
Chairman),
C.  P. Edwards. Director ot Radio,
Depl. of .Marine, Ottawa  (Secretary).
Paul  F.  Sise.   President.   Northern
Electric  Co..  Montreal.
A. It. McEwan, Director ot Radio,
Canadian National Railway, Montreal.
John McMillan. General Manager
of Telegraphs. Canadian Pacillc Railway, Montreal.
11. M. Short. Managing Director.
Canadian   Morconi  Co.,   Montreal.
J. E. Lnwry. Commissioner of Telephones. .Manitoba Telephone System.
Winnipeg,  Man.
G. II. liaise. President. British Col-
uniliiu Telephone Co.. Vancouver, B.
C.
Senator F. II. Black. President. New
i Brunswick Telephone Co., St. John.
I N.ll.
R. Ii. Baxters General Manager, Al
| borm Oovt. Telephones, Edmonton,
j Aim.
W.  Warren,  Deputy  Minister. Sas-
i ktilehewiin Qovt, Telephones, Regina,
Snsk.
J. H. Winfleld, Managing Director.
Maritime Telegraph and Telephones,
Halifax,   N.S.
D. C. Duiiaud, resident, Canadian
General Electric Company, Toronto,
Ont.
A.   E.  Dyment,  Canadian  General 1
Electric Co., Toronto, Ont.
Paul G. Myler, President. Canadian |
Westinghouse  Co.,  Hamilton,  Ont.
All  the  line  engineering   Is   being j
done   by   the   Boll   Teelphone   Co's i
transmission   engineers,   under   the
supervision of Mr. J. E. Clarke, Chief
Transmission  Engineer.
Lilies west of Winnipeg are being
organized by Mr. J. E. Lowry, Com-1
missloner of tlle Manitoba Telephone
System.
The control room at the House of
Commons, which will pick up tho programme   from   the   different   points
will  be under  the  charge of Mr. J.
McMurtrle.   Manager   of   CNRO,   nml |
Mr. Detier, Boll engineer, will he
charge of the Queen Exchange, which J
will take tho programmes from the
control    room     In    the    parliament I
the Northern Electric, and the whole
of the organization at Ottawa on Ihe
dav of the  broadcast   will be  under
tor of adio. Marine Department
PROGRAMME,  FRIDAY, Jl I.Y   lsl,
1IW7.
Confederal Ion   Iiiaminid   Jubilee
Broadcast
CNRO (434.5 metres). Ottnwa, Out.
10:30  p.m.   (E.D.S.T.)
Carillon Selection — The Carillon in
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS
Notice in Contractors
(nurteiiii)  High School
SEALED      TENDERS,      endorsed
"Tender for Four Room High School,
at  Courtenay,"  will  be  received  by
, the Minister of Public Works up to
Buildings and  put  same on the dif- j 12 o'clock noon of Thursday Ihe 14th
feront circuits  of the  network. day  of July,   1927,  for  the  erection
The Public Address system will lie ' and completion of a Four Room High
,     ,,      , , „    . „ ..School   at  Courtenay   In  the   Comox
under the charge ol Paul Homers oi - - 	
Electoral District, B.C.
Plans, specifications, contract and
forms of tender may be seen nn and
utter the 27th dny of June, 1927 nnd   ,.„«»,
 ,   ..,       ,     ,,. further  Information   obtained   nt  tho
the conirol of C. P. Edwards, Direc-1 Department of Public Works, Parliament Buildings and at the following]
offices:   Government   Agent.   Vaiicou
I ver; Secretary of School Bourd, Cour- |
tenny.    Copies   of   plans,   specifications   etc., can be obtained from thc
Department on payment of a deposit
of Ten   Dollars   ($10.00)   which   will
be refunded 011 reium of the plans,
etc., in good condition.
The lowest or any lender not ne-
Orders left with Mr. Potter at the Jay-Jay Cafe will
receive prompt attention.
the Victory Tower ol Ihe Dominion , cessarlly  accepted.
Parliament   Buildings  will  broad-1 P. PHILIP.
cast a selection of Canadian airs.
Carilloueur.   Mr.   Percival   Price.
Deputy   Minister  and
Public Works Engineer
Department  ot Public Works,
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor, of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND, B.C.
Address—His Excellency, The Gover-   Parliament Buildings,
nor General. ! Vlc"""-' BC*
Dramatic  Reading—A Canadian Ode j
—Margaret  Anglin.
Vocal—Eva Gauthler in u selection
of French-Canadian airs .including
"A Lu Claire Fontaine" and tlle
belter known folk songs.
Address—Rt. Hon. W. L. Mackenzie
King,   Prime   Minister  of Canada.
Instrumental — The Hart l-fousa
String Quurlet—(ll Slow .Movement from the Quartet In C minor
hy Ernest MacMillan, "Lento ina
non troppo." t2) Transcription of
the French-Canadian folk song
"Dans Paris y-n-t-une liiiine," Leo
Smith. (3) Sketch on the French-
Canadian folk song "A Saint Mnlo"
by Ernest MacMillan.
Address—Hon. Hugh Guthrie. Lender of Ills Majesty's Loyal Opposition.
Vocal—Allan McQuhue — "Onawuy
Awake," "Homing," "Believe Me
if all those Endearing Young
Charms."
Address—Honourable Senator Rooul
Dandurand.
Vocal—Bytown Quartet — "Youp,
Youp—Sur la Riviere," "Bn Rotil-
ant Ma Boulc," "Allouette."
Finale—The Orchestra—"O Canada,"
"God Save the King."
The "GEM"
Barber Shop
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
ALBERT EVANS
Practical Barber & Hairdresser
Ladles' hair cut, any style 60c
Children's hair cut any style 36s:
Canadian ?Mimml Railways
2nd Annual Personally Conducted
Tours
$110.00 ATiLT?r $110.00
Two days on
Scenic Seas
Two days at
.Jasper Park Lodge
1250-mile Rail Trip in daylight.
500-mile Coast Cruise.
Motor drives and a variety of entertainment.
Phone or call for particulars and make your reservations now
A TEN-DAY OUTING
25th July to 3rd August
E. W. BICKLE
Cumberland, B.C.
Phone FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1927.
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
PAGE THREE
Miss R. E. Smith
Weds Mr. C. Burns
(Continued from Page 1)
grounds of Mr. Clinton Wood's home
on Duncan Avenue, the young couple
received  the  good  wishes  of  their
'Ttrettone
Dips the Cords of
the Carcass in a
Rubber Solution!
friends, beneath an arch of orange
blossoms.
Miss Smith's fellow teachers from
the Courtenay School attended on the
bridal table while'a delicious buffet
supper was served to about two hundred guests, tlie serving being done
by the Canadian Girls in Training,
of which Miss Smith waB intermediate leader. After which, the happy
couple left by automobile on the
honeymoon trip. On their return
they will make their home In Courtenay.
Out-of-town guests at the wedding
included Mr. and MrB. Reading and
I family and Mr. and Mrs. Galloway
iand family, of Victoria; Mr. and Mrs.
Bowen and family and Miss Bushnow,
of Vuncouver; Mrs. Mercer, of Nanaimo and Dr. and Mrs. Moore, of Dakota.
Here you see cue of tho
cords, highly magnified,
from a Fn-cston ■•> Gum>
Pippi.,1 Beilous Tire carcass*.
Tlie end ia unravelled into
15 smaller cords, composed
of millions of cotton fibers.
Firestone dips oil the cords
in a rubber notation. Every
fiber is saturated and insulated with rubber, adding
•Treat strength and enabling
the cords io flsx v/ith minimum friction.
Go to your nearest Firestone Dealer to-day. He will
provide these "Better Tires"
along with helpful service,
which means extra mileage,
safety and comfort
firb8tone tire & rubber co.
of CsV.'ada mmitbo
Hi;; iilton, Ontario
MOST MILES PER DOLLAR
Fimtone Builds the Only Gum-Dipped Tires
HARLING &
LEDINGHAM
Automobile Specialists
Telephone 8 Cumberland
Evening Wedding
Creates Interest
(Continued from Page 1)
wore a brown beaded georgette dress
nnd a corsage bouquet ot roses.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Grieve was beautifully decorated for
the occasion and a four tier wedding
cake was the centre decoration, surmounted with a silver vase filled with
orange blossoms. The happy couple
were the recipients of many useful
and beautiful gifts from their many
friends.
The out of town guests were Mr,
and Mrs. Larson and Mr. and Mrs.
Swanson, of Bellingham, Wash., and
Mrs. S. M. Semple and family, of
Vancouver.
After the reception, Mr. and Mrs.
Larson left by motor for a honeymoon
tour of Southern California. Upon
their return to this district, they will
make tlieir home at Sandwick.
Toman — Calnan
A quiet wedding was solemnize 1
on Wednesday at St. Andrew's Anglican church, Sandwick, when Mildred, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
E. J. Calnan, of Minto, became the
bride of Mr. Rudolph Toman, of Cumberland, thc Rev. Mr. Bourdlllon of-
liclatlng. The bridesmaid was Miss
Myrtle Calnan, sister of the bride,
and Mr. Victor Marinelli supported
llie groom. On their return from a
honeymoon tour of the Sound Cities,
Mr. and Mrs. Tomiin will reside In
Cumberland.
Johnson's Wax
Electric Floor
Polisher
Beautifies all your Floors and Linoleums
quickly, without stooping, kneeling, or even
soiling your hands.
Price complete, with Johnson's Lamb Wool
Mop for spreading Wax:
$48.50
Rent it or buy it from
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Co., Ltd.
Early Days Retold
(Continued  from  Page  One)
Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each
TO KEEP "CLOSED" PLUMBING "OPEN"
This is a ]/->-in. valve for use on domestic hot water
supply systems for relief of damaging pressures caused
by ranges and tank heaters.
APPROVED
Both Red Top Relief Valves are approved by Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc., and by State and Municipal Bureaus of Waer and Boiler Inspection.
CUMBERLAND AND UNION WATER WORKS CO.
Limited.
G. W. CLINTON, Managing Director.
pleasant job of freighting the giant
powder used at the mine, over this
same  trail.
The early pioneers came by boat
to Royston and later when tlle railway was built they travelled in boxcars from Union Bay to Union. There
was mall only once a week in those
days and the whole population of Union would flock to Cram's mill to
receive their mail. Among those
pioneers of 38 and 40 years ago we
may mention Miss "Alt" Walker,
now Mrs. Mnckintyre, Sandy Walker,
Bob Grunt, Geo. Clinton, Charlie
Whyte, Sain Whyte, "Jock' Smith, the
Sam Davies, senior and junior, T. D.
MacLean, Dave Walker, Mrs. Smith,
Nibs Walker and Johnny Miller,
Pete Bono, F. Scavadu, Frank Crawford and Pete McNiven.
The ilrst white woman to live In
Union was Mrs. M. Smith, mentioned
above, sister of "Jock" Thomson.
The lirst baby born in Cumberland
wus a girl lo Bardizona and two days
later a son (William) to Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Thomson, June 1894. This,
however, was at the time Cumberland
was surveyed but was not yet an incorporated city. I may mention in
passing that "Jack's Point" on Co-
mov Lake was named after "Wee
Jackie Smith."
In connection witli the mines al
Union there was an old engine by the
name of McGinty. This veritable
coffee-pot on wheels used to haul
the miners to work and haul coal
cars, but her limit of haulage was
one coal car. More often, however,
when old McGinty started up grade
the coal cur would take McGinty
down again. Neill MacFuddeu said
that sometimes the crew would get
out and booBt McGinty over the grade
but the writer suspects that Mac-
Fadden Is pulling his leg. It Is believed that the hell from the .McGinty wus placed in tlie present public
school.
How many remember the time
when Harry Waterfleld's house used
to be church, dance hull, school
house und community amusement
centre? When G. Clinton and Lyle
Smitbcrs used to ride iu the engine
to Union Bay to get the payroll?
When Bob Grant logged oft the present site ot Cumberland with the aid
of oxen? When Pete MacNiven was
given the Socialist nomination but
never ran? it may bo noted thut ho
wus the first mun to be nominated
on otlier than a Liberal of Tory
ticket. When MncKnight and Bob
Grant were made J. P.'s by Joe
Hunter, Cumberland's first member
of Parliament?
Now as regards Cumberland itself.
Prior to the time when No. 4 Mine
was opened up, Sam Whyte and Lyle
Smitbcrs prospected around Comox
Lake. They found u seam of coal
near the present No. 4 seam but it
was of Inferior grade. It Is, however,
to the discovery of No. 4 Mine and
not directly to the Union mines that
we owe the present City of Cumberland. The Lake mine, or No. 4, was
the first mine which gave really good
coal, which really paid, and when
production Increased, settlers came
tn.
Now, with the advent of settlers
it was decided to build a town on
higher ground. In 1893 Dunsmuir
had the ground surveyed off and sold
the lots to settlers. A man by the
name of Frank Smitli from Cumberland County, England, surveyed it.
Smith named the town after his native county and also gave most of tho
streets their present names, such us
Derwent, Penrith, etc. That is liow
Cumberland Ilrst began. Later, Cumberland was Incorporated, Jan. 1st,
1898. The first mayor and council
were: Lewis A. Mounce, mayor, nnd
the aldermen ns follows: Dan Kilpatrlck, James A. Carthew, John
Wostwood, James E. Calnan
Lurry Nunns, city clerk
CAMPBELL RIVER
Cupt. and Mrs. Johnson and their
daughter Thelma called at Campbell
River with their boat on their way
north.
Mrs. Jl.   Hill   und   son,   of   Lund,
bave  been  visiting Mrs.  E.  Maste
rbr a week.
Mr.  Chas. Thulin arrived  back <
Thursday   from   u   business   trip   to>
Victoria.
Mr, aud Mrs. Johnson and son paid
a visit to Campbell River and Lakes
this week for some llshing.
Miss Mayne Feeney left on Saturday for her home In New Westminster.
Mr. Berg, Mrs. Goodrich, Mr. aud
Mrs, Hamer, of San Francisco, are
stuying ut Forbes Lauding fishing.
Mr, C. Cobb, of Seattle, spent a
few days here.
Mr. Eli Anderson left for Lund for
u short holiday,
Mrs. F. Thulin, of Lund ,1s spending a few duys ln Vancouver.
Miss Ethel Thulin has returned
home for her holidays from the St.
George's   School   ln   Victoria.
Mr. W. B. McDonald, of Vancouver,
paid Campbell River u business visit
this week.
Last Friday evening a children's
party (adults dressed as children)
was held at the Community all at
Campbellton. Everyone had a most
enjoyable   time.
Mr. and Mrs. R. McNeil and family
spent  Sunday at Cumpbellton.
The Board of Trade, who have been
touring the coast, are expected at
Campbell River on Thursday and intend visiting the Elk Falls and the
Campbell Lakes.
RINTY TURNS CROOK
Rln-Tln-Tin in his latest Warner
Bros.' production of "While London
Sleeps," written and directed by
Walter Morosco, conies to the Ilo
Ilo Theatre on July 6th and 7th.
The story Is laid in the Limehouse
district of London, where Rinty's
master, "London Letter," rules the
underworld with an Iron hand.
Rlnty has played his Important port
as lookout on many a job, but when
"Letter*' loses fifty pounds on him in
dog fight, he throws the beaten
bundle of love and service into the
gutter. Dale, the daughter of Inspector Burke of Scotland Yard, rescues him.
Burkes ring Is being drawn tighter
and tighter nrnund "Letter's" activities and he decides to stop It by kidnapping Dale with tlie aid of "The
Monk," a man-beast, subject to his
powerful will. The plan succeeds nnd
Rlnty, who has been recognized by
one of Burke's men, lends the rescuing party. When the den is reached, however, the struggle between bis
old loyalty for "Letter" and his new
love for Dale begins.
Helene  Costello and   Walter   Mer-1
rill play the two leads in support of
Rin-TIn-TIn
Perils of Scandal
Portrayed in Film
"Lovers,"    Willi    Bfovarro    Starred,
Tells  an  Absorbing Talc
Gallantry and romantic love did
not die with tlle Middle Ages, us Ramon Novarro, film favorite of thousands, proves in Ills latest production.
"Lovers,' coming lo the Ilo llo Theatre on Friday and Saturday, July
8th and 9th. It Is a dramatic story
of modem Spain, love sonnets and
an Idyllic passion between u Galahad
sort of youth and n bountiful woman
whose  lives  are  nearly  wrecked   by
1 underground rumors and alleged
scnndal. It is notable in that It reunites Novarro und Alice Terry, thai
| famous pnlr of screen sweethearts.
At Ihis time j Knell has as thrilling n role as either
Cumberland consisted of n few Btores
and houBes. The Big Store was moved from tho Chinese Laundry to Its
present Hite opposite the surgery.
There was no wuter supply except
wells. T. E. Bunks made the Ilrst
lump posts and lit ted oil lamps In
them.
(To be continued)
has over done. A sensationnl duel
provides? vivid und exciting suspense.
Tlle Mini Ih an adaptation of a famous
stnge success und brings together an
especially well chosen cast, Including Edward Murtindel. Edward Connelly, George K, Arthur and Roy
D'Arcy. "Lovers" will charm hy Its
sophisticated  beauty.
Situations Tense in "Marriage License"
Imagine a father who meets n lovable young chap for the Ilrst tlmn,
vaguely recognizes him as being
like someone he hns known, but never realizing that It is his own son
whom be has never seen!
This is but one of the big dramatic moments In "Marriage License?".
Fox Films version of the Broadway
success, "The Pelican," which Is
Bhown ut the Ilo Ilo Thentre on Monday and Tuesday, July 4th and 5th.
Alma Rubens is featured In the
leading feminine role, lhat of lovely
Wanda Heriot whose divorce and sub
sequent disowning of her child forces
her to take refuge In France. She Is
about to marry another man when
fate brings nbout circumstances thnt
mnke it necessary for ber to choose
between her son nnd her lover.
Her choice forms the smashing cli-
mnx of the picture, keeping the suspense of the audience aroused until
Ihe final fade-out. Her decision will
bring about many arguments as to
whether she pursued the right course,
Frank Borzugo directed the production.
<
Ilo-Ilo Theatre
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY OF THIS WEEK
VtLLlAM FOX
presents-
k U-1
o
Inll'uatt iter, "Jul\ ihciSjnp
MADGE BELLAMY
UsWU roONW-UWIKl GsW-WN mfBSI-sssW N0HM
J.G.BLYSTONE J^tmm.
will be shown in conjunction with
Jne "* ^
fill It i
Monday and Tuesday, July 4 - 5
Alma Rubens
in
"The Marriage License"
Monday and
Tuesday
July 6 and 7
fi Three musketeers
of the
underworld:
a master criminal
an ape-man
and
a ferocious dog
A breathless
melodrama!
Friday and Saturday
July 8 and 9
Ramon Novarro
IN
"LOVERS"
j Sensational Duel Provides Vivid and
Exciting Suspense PAGE FOUR
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1927.
Confederation
(Continued  from  Page One)
Seldom haa a nobler purpose been
expounded in nobler language. We
are reaping where .McGee and his co-
adjudicators sowed. And it is surely
not unfitting that, in this year of
Jubilee, the nation, as a whole, should
he doing what In her lies to redress
the inequalities of which the three
provinces hy the Sea have had cause
to complain.
It is at such a juncture as this that
one cannot avoid reflecting on the
progres which the country has made
in the past sixty years, and perhaps
forecasting somewhat of what may
bo in prospect for our young and
aaresive country down the long vista
of the years to be.
Tbere is no formula for judging tbe
course of national development. The
most cautious predictions may prove
extravagant, and the must optimistic
may fall far short of actual accomplishment,
Sixty-three years ago. President
Lincoln pointed out, in his second
annual mesage to Congress, tiiat the
population of the United Slates in
102U would exceed 180,000,1)00, if the
rale of increase continued to be as
great as it bad been between 1790 and
1SC0. We all kuow that, in almost
every direction, the United States did
make amazing progress, but its population in 1920 failed, by some 8ii.-
000,00(1. to reach the number mentioned  in   Lincoln's message.
Again, achievement may just as
strikingly outstrip anticipation. In
1898, the world-renowned scientist.
Sir William Crookes, delivered an impressive statement on the "Wheat
Problem'' in bis presidential address
before the British Assocaition for the
Advancement of Science. Keviewing
the prospective sources from which
the world might draw increased supplies of wheat, he stated thai, " the
most trustworthy estimates give Canada a wheat area of not more than
G.000,000 acres in the next twelve
years, increasing to a maximum of
12,000,000 acres in twenty-five years."
The passing of twenty-five years from
thc date of his making that statement
showed his estimate to be far loo conservative. Canada's wheat area not
only reached the estimated maximum
of 12,000,000 acres considerably in advance of expectation, but continued to
increase. Today, an area of approximately 22,000,000 acres in sown to
wheat, aud Western Canada still possesses many atlitional millions of
acres of uncultivated land.
But, though thc rate and course of
national growth necessarily baffle all
prophecy, it is yet undoubted and indubitable that Canada has thus far
realized but a small measure of her
potential stature in industry and commerce. With tbe most generous resources of the field, the forest, the
mine, the waterfall and the sea; with
extensive systems of rail and  water
transportation, commanding gateways
for the commerce of the Atlantic and
the Pacific; with a geographical situation favorable to trade with the
populous markets of Western Europe
and the Orient; with a friendly nation
of more than 100,000,000 of like
language and customs to ourselves us
our neighbors lo lite south; with the
golden ties of kinship aud sentiment
that indissulubly unite us with that
mighty and majestic, yet motherly,
land whicli has learned, as bas no
other nation in history, the secret of
combining security with progress and
liberty with law; witli sound institutions of Government; with far-reaching and beneiictent political associations; tiie Dominion ot Canada, in this
her year of Jubilee, faces a career in
whicb ber period of economic youth
and growth has a lengthy and prosperous course lo run.
Great potential wealth and the incoming ni' a huge population—these
things are obviously ours. Yet we
do well to remember lhat, in themselves, such material things do not
make a nation, In nation-making
and nation-building, it is character
that counts more than aught else, and
we shall ever do well to maintain,
unimpaired and un impoverished, the
hardy, strong character of those who
laid the foundations of this unified
nation, Tbe future wil bold for us,
beyond all question, its problems and
perplexities, ile it ours to meet them
with tbe same courage and resolution
as those who have gone before met
the perplexities and problems of their
day.
"God of our Fathers, be the God
"Of our  succeeding  race."
Belanger-Cliffe
(Continued from rage One)
satisfactory, from the viewpoint of
the spectators as well as by tbe boxers   themselves.
Cliffe who in the past six months
has been handicapped by reason of
tooth infection, necessitating the extraction of many molars, is rapidly
coming back to his old-time form and
those who have daily watched bis
strenuous training stunts are convinced that he has more than regained his punch, hitting power and judgment of distance, three necessary' adjuncts in the game of hit-and-miss.
Although he failed to secure a heavier training partner for his preliminary work, tbe help given him by
battling Flynn, of Uellingham, has
worked wonders aud increased his
speed of footwork, a department in
which, It must be confessed, he bas
hitherto failed to shine.
Cumberland  fans  who  saw  Belan
ger lose to the Courtenay lad la-it j
year and who later on, witnessed his
winning bouts in Vancouver, aro |
agreed that the French-Canadian has
more than an even chance to win out
Saturday night. He has a stronger
"kick" than the Western representative and although he had formerly
been prone to "telegraph" his punches, he will be seen to deliver pistonlike drives straight from the shoulder, each delivery carrying a world
of steam behind the blow. Both are
out to win by the short route and
as much in the way of lucrative engagements will be offered to the winner, no time will be cut to waste in
preliminary sparring or "feeling
out,"
In view  of the importance of the
battle, the Cumberland Islander presents   its   readers   with   the
measurements,   etc.,   of   the
ants, a record that should prove interesting for future reference:
Belanger Cliffe
5 ft. 11 Ins
174 lb.
78  ins.
17 Ins.
40 ins.
44%   Ins
15%  ins.
12 ins.
m ins
33  ins.
21% ins
14% ins.
!)% ins.
Gil Martin, former amateur champion of the Pacific Coast, arrives in
Courtenay this evening and according to contract will visit each camp
and lay down the rules which the
principals must obey nnder penalty
of  disqualification.
The supporting card, as will be
seen from our advertising columns
is the strongest ever presented in
B. C. according to dyed-in-the-wool
fans, any event being good enougn
for a main event. The first event
on the lengthy card is itmed to start
promptly at seven o'clock. Advance
sale of reservations, these including
scores from Cumberland, presages a
big attendance from all sections ui
the province, while a number of enthusiasts from Washington centers'
have asked for ringside seats from
which vantage points they will cheer
on Cliffe who is a prime favorite
across  the line.
Monaghan Sends ■
Word of Tourists
(Continued from Page One)
i       Height     6
ft. 2% Ins.
Weight
181 tb.'
iteaeh
73%  ins.
Neck
17 Ins.
Cheat  (normal)
40% Ina,
Chest   (exp.)
44'/2   Ins.
Biceps
14 ins.
Forearm
12% ins.
Wrist
S ins.
Waist
32   ins
Thigh
22 ins.
Calf
14% ins.
Ankle
9 ins.
TURNER, the versatile Inside left,
whose clever footwork and excellent
foot control were a treat to see. Of
the others the most impressive we);o
the reliable goalie, S. TAIT, who
captained the team, and EDMUNDS,
the left full-hack, who specialised in
accurate placing to other members
of the tenm through the medium oi
long kicking. Unfortunately he was
Injured and had to leave the field.
Complete Understanding
"Generally speaking, tho Canadians'
complete understanding was best
seen iu the working of the "double
official | triangle" strategy, by whicli an ac-
enntest-1 curate system of connection between
two separate systems of players, one
on each side of the field, was maintained, lt was iu this respect thai
Taranaki suffered most iu comparison, the home team's players being
frequently caught out of position,
especially when two or three of them
raced for the ball together and met,
to no purpose.
"In spite of the big score against
them,  Taranaki   battled   gamely  and
at times inspired the spectators to
great enthusiasm by their attacking
work.
"The honor of shooting the only
goal ngainst the Canadians was gained hy Bremmer. He and Hill wero
the hest of the home forwards, while
Davis was outstanding amongst the
backs.
"The Canadian team was: Goal,
Tait; full-backs, Crawley and Edmunds; half-backs, Monaghan, Brolly ami Paynter; forwards, Davidson,
I Turner, Gibson, Archibald and Francis."
Next week we will publish an account of the game played ngainst
Ihe Wanganui tenm, which the Canadians won by a score of seven goals
to none. In this game the New Zea
land sports writers speak of Dave
Turner ns "the man with the twlnk
ling feet."
"jConiniercisil
Olleadquarteris
Rat«
Reasonable E
**fflaicHai3iajaiiMfflBEEra*iiaMarai
Gtmjberlarfd
Hotel
I  ACCOMMODATION THE BEST
1 Rooms Steam Heated
I        W. MERRIFIELD, Prop.
aijjaiaiBiiiSEEJS
P.P.Harrison, M. LA,
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main Office
Courlenajr           Phone  258
Local Ollice
Cumberland Hotel in Evenligi.
Telephone  11SR or  14
Island's Greatest
Boxing Carnival
July 2nd at
^ Courtenay
\\
Rounds
&/ Decision
^ //
r-° //
/CLIFFE   (Courtenay)
vrsus
(Winnipeg) BELANGER
6 ROUNDS
YOUNG TOWSEND, Vancouver
Versus
TOMMY FIELDING, Victoria
.Special Six Rounds
BILLY COX, Vancouver, vs.
BATTLING .SLIM, Bellingham
o.\
\
Stadium
Courtenay
Saturday,
July 2nd
7 p.m.
Four Rounds
%^   WING HAY, Port Alberni, vs.
TOMMY WHITE, Vancouver/^
//JS
Four Rounds
KID STUBBS, Port Alberni, vs.
BILLY BAKER, Seatt^
Reservations,
Riverside Hotel,
Courtenay,
Phones 9 and 49
V
IN THE MATTEK OF TIIE ESTATE
OF JOHN l'ETEIl LEWIS, Deceased,
late oi Campbell River,
British  Columbia.
NOTICE Is hereby given that all
persons having any claim or demand
against tlie late John Peter Lewis are
required to send to Robert McCuaig
and John Perkins, executors of the
will of the said deceased, at Campbell
Kiver, B.C., their names and addresses
and full particulars of their claims,
properly verified, and the nature of
the securities (if any) held by them.
AND take notice that nfter the 30th
day of July 1927, said executors will
proceed to distribute the assets of the
snid decedent among the persona
entitled thereto, having regard only
to the claims of which they shnll then
have had notice, and the snid executors will not be liable for tho assets
or any part thereof to any persons
whose clnim they shnll not then hnve
received notice.
Dated at Campbell River, B.C., this
lllh day of June, 1927.
JOHN PERKINS1
ROBERT McCUAlGJ    '
CAMP-FIRE
PERMITS
THIS YEAR IT IS NECESSARY TO HAVE A PERMIT FROM SOME FOREST OFFICER BEFORE ANY
CAMP-FIRE MAY BE SET IN ANY  FOREST  OR
WOODLAND
BE SURE TO GET A PERMIT FOR YOUR CAMP-
FIRE AND FOLLOW THE INSTRUCTIONS
PRINTED ON THE BACK OF IT
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE
PREVENT FOREST FIRES
YOU CAN HELP
DELICIOUS /
DELIGHTFUL//
That's what they all say
who have tried the
famous
PURE
JERSEY
ICE CREAM
Be sure and ask for it at your favorite
fountain. "THERE IS NONE BETTER"
Manufactured from pure Comox Cream at the
Comox Creamery
Courtenay, B.C.
■ FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1927.
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
PAGE FIVE
News of Courtenay and District
Garden Fete
Splendid Success
Courtenay, June 22.—A most successful garden fete and sale ot work
held In the Vicarage grounds at
Slandwick on Wednesday afternoon
under the auspices of the Anglican
Women's Auxiliary, was well attended. Various games, competitions and
stalls were operated.
Children's races were run on the
lawn under the direction of Mr. A.
D. Gregson; Mr. A. B. Dundas was
in charge of clock golf, the Rev. A.
W. Corker being top scorer. Mrs. B.
Harvey and Miss Margery Finch
were ln charge of the Ice cream
stall. Mrs. Brock and Mrs. Corfleld
dispensed dainty candles. The needlework stall was in charge of Mrs.
H. Stewart, Mrs. Finch and Miss
Nora Forrest.   Members of the W. A.
including Mrs. Brethour and Mrs.
Tyler, assisted by Mrs. Gregson. Mrs.
Hornby and Mrs. Hurford, served
most refreshing teas. The flowers
stall was operated under tho direction of Mrs. Beavan. The home-
cooking stall was in charge ot Mrs
J. W. McQuillan, Mrs. T. Booth, Mrs.
W. Booth and Miss Alice Hurford.
Miss* Yarrow was in charge of a
ismelling competition, Mrs. W. R
■Cooke took care ot the cake guessing
competition and Miss Margaret Galloway the balloon contest. Mr. Hurford did a brisk business with a ball
and basket game and Jack Gregson
milled pleasure to the occasion wilh
selections from a Vlctrola.
Fairbairn 1st with purple Canterbury Bells surrounded with golden
buttercups, making a very effective
contrast. Mr. Leedam's Sweetwilliam
was second. It was decided to hold
two moro flower shows beforo the
annual Agricultural exhibition, the
next show to be at tlie home of Mrs.
McQuillan on 20th July, when classes
are to be more numerous. The August show is to he at Mr. Tom Stewart's homo at Comox.
At the close of the meeting the
flowers were donated by the growers
to St. Joseph's Hospital and Mr. and
Mrs. Theed Pearse were thanked for
their assistance on behalf of tlle Agricultural   Association.
Monthly Flower
Shows Organized
Courtenay School
Promotion List
(Continued from page 1)
Courtenay, June 23.—On Thursday
afternoon, under the auspices of the
horticultural branch of Comox Agricultural and Industrial Association.
a number of flower lovers of the district met at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Theed PearBe for tlie purpose
ot discussing the advisability of
holding monthly flower shows for
the summer. There were Just four
classes for those who cared to exhibit and there were entries In each
class. Judging was done by popular
vote, each one present being supplied with a ballot. The winners
were: Roses—Mrs. R. R. McQuillan,
1st; Mrs. M, G. Falrbalrn, Sid.
Sweet Peas—Mr. C. W. Leodam, 1st;
Mrs. Falrbalrn, 2nd. Iris—Mr. Tom
Stewart, 1st. Any other flower, Mrs.
Marshall Boll, Dennis Fitzgerald,
Joyce Grieve. Grace Moseley, Reggie
Hanlen.
Promoted to Grade Six: Vivian
Elliot, Teddy Hngarty, Dennis Anderton, Wallle Thomson, Edward
Tarling. Hughie McKenzie, Alec Bell,
Philip Le Mare, Marie Stewart.
Promoted on trial: Ethel Des-
roclie. Tommy Bryant.
lllvislnn V
Teacher, Miss B. Duncan. Pupils
promoted to senior fourth grade:
Lillian Martin, Gordon Martin, Mary
Dingwall, Roderlc Sell'e, Hilda Hand-
Ian, Peter Williamson, Edith Aitehi-
son. Emily Jones., Agnes Harvey
Helen Brock, Douglas Smith, Jean
Hopkins, Hugh Bowon, Stanley Doug-
ins, Hughie Davidson, John Piercy.
j Promoted to Junior Fourth Grade:
Ian Dingwal, Marjorie Hayman, Josie Tyler, Mary MacKenzie, Katherine Praia, Elsa Farmler, Dorothy
Hurford, Bernloe Pidcock, Beryl Bell,
Walter Carter. Eileen Berkeley.
Division IV
Miss K. M. Elliott, teacher. Pupils
promoted lo grade four, part one:
Anno Galloway, Cora Bowen, Gordon
Kerton. Gladys Farmler, .Margaret
Hagarty, Rex Eooih, Arnold Will-
lams. Roy McLeod (not ranked).
To Grnde Three, pan two: Ruth
Ronnie. Clifford Douglas, Allan
Lnngnos, Gordon Chan, Stanley Everett. Pamela Harvey, Claude Fitzgerald, l.jie .McKenzie Trevor Clark-
son, Diamond Chan. Joyce Funnier,
Grate Liickhursi; On trial: Marcie
Grieves and Harold Hcmm; (Nol
ranked) Audrey Stewart and Marion
Sturrup.
Promoted to Grnde Three, part
one: Margaret Beckensell, Leslie
Martin, Lloyd Smith, Sheila McMon-
nies. Betty Hiirford, Hazel Berkeley,
Joe Desroehe, Allan Piercy (not
ranked I.
Division VII
Miss Audrey Grieves, teacher:
Pupils promoted from junior grade
one to senior grade one: Betty Cokely, Oliver Tarling, Annette Widen,
Audrey Brethour, Cherry Aitken,
Ruby Bowen, Peggy McGregor, David Tribe, Kathleen Farmler, Eddy
Berkeley, Freddy Smith, James Luck-
hurst,  Ruth  Tarling.
Promoted to Grade Two, junior:
Frank Carter, Bobby Van Hemmert,
Ruth Haines, Jean Mclntyre, Dorothy Johnson, Joe Hornby, Evelyn
Stewart, Nell Bell, Ruth Masters,
Thelma Glover, Dora Thomson, Ronald Fitzgerald, James BolTy, Donald
Grieve, David Cooke, Jack Grieve,
Euphemia .McLennan, Ralph Stenhouse,  Alfred Smith, Elane Piercy.
Promoted to Grade Three from
Junior Grade Two: Helen Anderton. Jimmy Cairns, Betty Thomas,
.Margaret Suliston, Uarnet Harvey,
Tom Jones, Isabel Scott, Phyllis Williams, Alex. Linton.
Hulls of Honor
Division One: Proficiency, Cecil
Carter; Deportment, Helen Cokely;
Regularity, .Marvin Haukcdal and
Mabel   Dack.
Division Two: Proficiency, Phyllis Capes; Deportment, Bessie McLennan; Regularity, May Tjyler,
Mabel .McKenzie nnd Agnes Revle.
Division Three: Proficiency, Peggy Kirby; Deportment, Eunice Lake;
Regularity, Evelyn Blackball am!
Alice  Pidcock.
Division Four: Proficiency, Vivian Elliot; Deportment. Elspeth
Green; Regularity. Wallace Thomsoi
Dingwall; Deportment. Helen Brock;
and Audrey Booth.
Regularity.   Janet   Stenhouse.
Division Six: Proficiency, Ruth
Rennie; Deportment, Margaret Beckensell; Regularity, Leslie Martin aud
Cora Bowen.
Division Seven: Proficiency, Helen Anderton and Betty Cokely; Deportment, Oliver Tarling.
|P=
1
JOHN INGLIS
The Practical White Tailor
COURTENAY. B. C.
idS
The
COURTENAY FREE PRESS
POPULARITY
CONTEST
|    ■^1„m„Mt„nM[,,M,||,W,L,.JW,|,s,^„WB„,^t1,^,|M>|1,M,,1<M||^|,^||^|,^,|^||MB||.^,|M-|*,
Under the auspices of Courtenay Assembly No. 3,
NATIVE SONS OF CANADA
OPEN TO ANY YOUNG LADY IN THE
COMOX DISTRICT
All subscriptions turned in by or on behalf of any
candidate shall be credited as follows:
6 MONTHS* SUBSCRIPTION, $1.00   100 VOTES
12 MONTHS' SUBSCRIPTION, !<2.00   250 VOTES
18 MONTHS* SUBSCRIPTION, §3.00   500 VOTES
Half of the total amount received through this contest shall bc turned over
to the Native Son:-;' Building Fund.
CONTESTANT OBTAINING THE MOST VOTES, TO RECEIVE 8100.00
IN GOLD; THE RUNNER-UP TO RECEIVE 575.00 IN GOLD; AND A
CONSOLATION PRIZE OF $50.00 IN GOLD TO BE  GIVEN TO THE
CONTESTANT ACQUIRING THIRD PLACE.
Contest Closes August 31st
and prizes will be presented at the Gaiety Theatre. Courtenay, on thc night
of the Comox Agricultural Fall Fair, Wednesday, September 7th.
It Makes Mary
Laugh and
Play
Mary had a little frock, its print waa rose
aii-l blue; and everywhere that Mary
went the printed frock went too—if Mary
had anything to say in the matter. Fur
of oiurse she loves tills trim, comfortable
and infinitely smart frock and pantie
ersemblc with ita raglan sir. uldcrs and ita
broad box-plait down the front. It can
Ik made also in silk or cotton broadcloth,
linen, gingham or flannel, finished with
pockets and blanket stitched collar ond.
c fo in plain material of contrasti:*;: or
Ims .' nizing shade. These printed fat>
ri. ith small gay figures are being shown
exk-sively fur children's frocks by tha
eciatlest shops this season.
UNION   HOTEL
Cumberland, B. C.
First-class throughout
Excellent Cuisine
Electrically Heated
Phone IS
Phone 15
E. L. SAUNDERS I
UP-TO-DATE SHOE REPAIRER. §
It pays to have your shoes repaired as they wear **■*=
longer after repairing than when new. s=
I aim to give the best in Material, Workmanship and g
Service at— §=
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS p
Note address— Opposite the Drug Store. *""*•=
111
nil
STAR LIVERY STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B. C.
ul Tiit III A'u ifii jLuTtil ii
RILEY'S TRANSFER
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
David Hunden, Junr.
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
| (ST     PROMPT ATTENTION     "^31
We have a reputation for Quality.   Purchase your
Bread and Cakes from
McBRYDE'S  BAKERY
AND TEA ROOMS
SYNOPSIS OF
UNIJCTUEMENR
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may be pre-empted by
British subjects over 18 years of age
und by aliens on declaring intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation
and improvement for agricultural
purposes.
Full information concerning regulations regarding Pre-emptions is
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series.
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can be obtained free of charge
by addressing the Department of
Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which is not timber-
land, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in which tlie land applied for
is situated, and are made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
Ave years and Improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating ut least dye
acres, before Crown Grant call be
received.
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being timberlatul.
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price of first-class (arable) land is .;■.",
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2.50 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands is given In Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, (he conditions including payment ol
stunt page.
HOMESTEAD LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as lioinesites.
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the Ilrst year, title being
obtained after residence and Improvement conditions nre fulfilled and
land has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing anil Industrial purposes areas not exceeding IJ40 acres
may he leased by one person or Q
company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Province Is divided into glazing districts
and the range administered under a
Grazing     Commissioner, Annual
grazing permits nre Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management. Freo. or partially free,
permits are available for settlers,
campers and travellers, up to ten
heads
FOR HEALTH TRY OUR
PREMIER WHOLE WHEAT HEALTH BREAD,
HEALTH ROLLS AND
HEALTH MUFFINS
SATURDAY   SPECIALS
Scotch Soda Scones, Pancakes and Crumpets,
Cream Scones and Syrup Scones
The Real
Canadian Car
^y-\>~">'*-y"-~J
Manufactured in
The Empire's
-- Largest Automobile Factory -
at Ford, Ontario)
Owned and operated by Canadian Capital.
Built, Sold and Serviced by Canadian Workmen.
Corfield Motors Ltd.
FORD DEALER
Phones 4(i & 182 Courtenay PAGE TWO
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1927.
Smart Looking Socks that
Wear, and Wear, and Wear
Good-looking, neat and trim,
Circle-Bar aocks are powerfully, yet invisibly, reinforced at
every point of wear. 4-ply heels,
double soles, and 4-ply "tapering toes" with just enough extra
big toe room to avoid stretched
stitches. Snug fitting ankles and
deep elastic cuffs complete this
idea] combination of good features.
Made for men, women
and children in Pur*
Thread Silk, Si/fc and
Wool Comhinaiiom.Bot'
anji Wool, Mercerized
Li tU and Cashmere.
CIRCLE-BAR
SUTHERLAND'S
HOSIERY
Personal Mention
(joremmeiit uf British  (nliiinlila
PUBLIC WORKS DEPT.
llltinnliKitis   Surfacing   of   Hands   u
('umberliiiKM'oiirteniiy-Ilnyslon
All persons using the roads lu the
vicinity are requested to drive slowly.
Every effort will be made to avoid
delay of traffic.
P.  PIIIMP,
Deputy Minister and
Public Works Engineer,
June 20, 1K27. Victoria. B.C.
For tlie convenience of tlie general
public, the Government Telegraph office will be open from 9:30 to 11 o'clock in the morning and from 4:30
to 0 o'clock in the afternoon of Saturday. July 2nd.
LOST—Probably on Penrith Avenue,
somo false teetli. Please retu/rn
to Islander Office. 1-t.
Messrs. Frank and James Potter
left on Sunday for Banff, Alberta,
where they will join an orchestra for
the summer season.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Mumford left on
Thursday evening to spend the Jubilee vacation with relatives ill Victoria.
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Pickard and
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bryan left on
Thursday for Victoria for a short vacation.
Mr. J. Brown and Mr. Holt left on
Wednesday evening to spend the
Jubilee   holidays   in  Victoria.
Dr. W. Bruce Gordon is spending
the Jubilee Holiday with his parents
in   Vancouver.
The Misses Edith and Etta Hood
left for Victoria ou Friduy last to
spend tlie summer vacation with their
parents, the Itev. James and Mrs.
Hood.
Mrs. Sydney Horwood and Mr.
William Horwood motored over the
road to Victoria on Monday last, returning  on  Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. II. Robertson and
daughter left on Wednesday for Vancouver where they will visit for a
few days with Mr. Robertson'
mother.
Miss Nina Shields left on Wednesday to spend a couple of weeks'
holiday with friends in Nanaimo.
Mrs. W. Houldsworth and two
children, of Coalmont, are spending
a holiday with Mr. and Mrs. F. Bond,
parents  of Mrs.  Houldsworth.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Williams left on
Thursday afternoon for a short visit
in Vancouver. !
Mrs. Woods and children, of Richmond, California,  are guests  of Mr.
and Mrs. A. G. Jones. West Cumber-1
land.
Mrs. J. Vernon-Jones left on Tuesday morning on an extended visit
to Vancouver.
Mr. A. II. Webb, former principal
of the Cumberland Public School,
was a visitor to the city during the
week.
The pillow cases raffled by the
Junior W. B. A. were won by Mrs.
Vincent.
       I
On Sunday evening, July 3rd, at
7 p.m., a Patriotic service will be
held in the Cumberland United
Church in commemoration of Canada's Diamond Jubilee. Subject: "The
Church and Nation Building" by the
minister Everybody cordially invii-
cd
Miss Chrlssle Sutherland has Miss
Grace Barclay from Point Grey staying with her at Royston Beach for
the week.
Mr. Walter Moffatt, of Vancouver,
is the guest of Mr. and *Mrs. L,
Thomns for the next week or ten
days.
Mr. Geo. Barton, of Victoria, a former resident of Cumberland, was a*
business visitor to the city during
the week.
Mrs. George W. Clinton returned
to Cumberland last evening from
Vancouver after meeting her sister
who has just arrived from England.
vMsMsMsisM
The New 4-40 Orthophonic, $225
Outsandlng among the Jubilee celebration decorations in Cumberland
are those on the Post Office building,
which are a credit to Mr. Matt.
Brown, who undertook the work.
The decorations on the Provincial
Government office are also very fine,
being in charge of Mr. C. McDonald.
Dr. J. Sutherland has just returned
from Vancouver where he has been
successful in taking the British Columbia Board, having graduated from
North Pacific College, Portland, a
few weeks ago with first class honors, coming fourth in a class of ninety, and being made a member of an
Hon. Fraternity. Dr. John Luiidy,
of Penticton, another B. C. boy who
attained this distinction, came seventh in the class. Dr. Sutherland,
we understand, has left for sNew
Westminster, where lie has secured
an appointment with Dr. Jones.
I Lang's Drug Store
1 THE REXALL-KODAK STORE
H "It Pays to Deal at Lang's"
%   Have you cashed your Discount Bonds
''^,i?ir-i'*''^rv,i'*''.'^A^i;*i^i,.''v-'
Members ot the staff of the Provincial Government Office, who were
anticipating an uninterrupted weekend holiday, had their applecart up-
AUCTION SALE
Instructed by Mrs. W. Walker, we will sell by Auction
on MONDAY, JULY 11th at 1:45 pjm.
at her residence, New Townsite, Cumberland
all her Household Furniture and Effects.
For further particulars phone thex auctioneer
F. C. PEARCE P. LEO ANDERTON
Auctioneer Insurance, Notary Public
Real Estate
Phones 10, 22, 117 or 79F, Courtenay.
set   when   a   telegram   wns   received Tuesday to the effect that the office
from   the   Minister   of   Finance   on  be kept open on Saturday.
Celebrate Diamond Jubilee
in Cumberland, Saturday, July 2nd
PROGRAMME:
10:30 a.m.   Flag raising on School Grounds.   Addresses.   Cumberland School Children presenting themselves
at this time will receive Diamond Jubilee Pennants, Lapel Buttons, and Cash.   Sports, 12:30 to 4 p.m.
1.
Boys' Race
6 to 7 years, 50 yards
---1st prize
value  75c;
2nd prize, value 50c;
3rd prize,
value 25c.
2.
Girls'  Race
(i to 7 years, 50 yards
—1st prize,
value 75c;
2nd  prize,  value  SOc;
3rd prize,
value 25c.
:>.
Hoys'  Race
7 In 8 years, 50 yards
-1st prize,
value 75c;
2nd prize, value .50c;
3rd prize,
value 25c.
■l.
Girls' Race.
7 to 8 years, SO yards;
-1st prize,
value  75c;
2nd  prize,  value SOc;
3rd  prize,
value 25c.
•i.
Boys' Race,
!i In 10 years, 75 yards
--1st prize,
value 75c;
2nd prize, value 50c;
Srd prize,
value 25c.
(J.
Girls' Race,
9 to 10 years, 75 yards
-1st prize,
value 75c;
2nd prize, value SOc;
Srd prize,
value 25c.
7.
Hoys' Race,
11 to 12 years, 75 yards
-1st prize,
value  75c;
2nd  prize,   value SOc;
3rd prize,
value 25c.
X.
Girls' Race,
11 to 12 years, 75 vards
-1st prize,
value  75c;
2nd prize, value SOc;
3rd prize,
value 25c.
!).
Hoys' Race,
12 to 13 years, 100 yards
-1st prize,
value  $1.50
2nd prize,  value $1;
Srd prize,
value SOc.
10.
Girls' Race,
12 to 18 years, 100 yards-
-1st prize,
value $1.50
2nd prize, value $1;
3rd prize,
value SOc.
11.
Boys' Race,
M to l(i years, 100 yards-
--1st prize,
value $2.00;
2nd prize, value $1.50;
3rd prize,
value SI.
12. Girls' Race, 14 to 10 years, 100 yards—1st prize,
goods $2.50; 2nd prize, value $1.50; 3rd prize,
value $1.
13. Boys' Race, 16 to 18 years, 100 yards—1st prize,
goods $2.50; 2nd prize, value $1.50; 3rd prize,
value $1.
14. Girls' Race, 16 to 18 years, 100 yards—1st prize,
goods $2.00; 2nd prize, value $1.50; 3rd prize,
value $1.
15. Girls' Egg and Spoon Race, 14 to 15 years—1st
prize, value $1.50; 2nd prize, value $1; 3rd prize,
value SOc.
16. Boys' Sack Race, 12 to 14 years—1st prize,
value $1.50; 2nd prize, value $1; Srd prize
value SOc.
17. Girls' Shoo Scramble, 12 to 14 years—1st prize,
value $1.50; 2nd prize, value $1; 3rd prize,
value SOc.
18. Boys' Relay Race (Team of 4 Boys). Open to
the Public and High Schools of the district—
1st prize, value $5.00; 2nd prize, value $3.00.
19. Girls' Relay Race, (Team of 4 Girls). Open to
the Public and High Schools of the district—1st
prize, value $5.00; 2nd prize, value $3.00.
20. Boys' Three-Legged Race, 12 to 15 years—1st
prize, value $2.00; 2nd prize, value $1.50; 3rd
prize, value $1.
21. Girls' Three-Legged Race, 12 to 15 years—1st
prize, value $2.00; 2nd prize, value $1.50; 3rd
prize, value $1.
22. Girls' Skipping Race, 9 to 12 years—1st prize,
value $1.00; 2nd prize, value 75c; 3rd prize,
value 50.
23. Boys' Pillow Fight, 13 to 16 years—1st prize,
value $2.50 (goods); 2nd prize, value $1.00; 3rd
prize, value SOc.
24. Running High Jump, Open to Boys up to 18
years—1st prize, value $3.00; 2nd prize, goods
$2.50.
25. 100 Yards Dash, Open to Boys of all Schools—
1st prize, value $3.00; 2nd prize, value $1.50.
26. Boys' Half Mile Bicycle Race, open to boys up to
18 years—1st prize, value $3; 2nd prize, value $2.
27. School Boys' 1/4-Mile Race—1st prize, value $3;
2nd prize, value $2; 3rd prize, value $1.
4:00 p.m.    Baseball,   Camp and New Townsite vs.
Cumberland—Prize,   $9.00   to   winners.     Five
innings,
4:45 p.m.   Lacrosse.   Boys' exhibition game.   $10.00
to winners.
EVENING:
7:00 p.m. Dedication of New Hospital Wing.
Speeches.
7:30 p.m.   Boxing and Wrestling.
8:30 p.m. Bonfire and Community Singing on Recreation Grounds. Fireworks, followed by
FREE Dance.
SUNDAY, JULY 3rd.—Service of Thanksgiving to be
held in front of Post Office weather permitting,
otherwise in Ilo Ilo, at 11:30 a.m., the Rev. J. R.
Hewitt and tho Rev. E. O. Robathan officiating.
Collection in aid of Cumberland General Hospital.

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