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The Cumberland Islander Sep 7, 1928

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Array I*
(.
See
"Her Wild Oats"
Pro.
'yl»Us,
J
'•'oi*..
umberland Islander
At the Ilo-Ilo
this week end
With which ls consolidated tlie Cumberland Yetts.
FORTY-SEVENTH   YEAR—No.   36
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA    FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER "th.  1928
SUBSCRIPTION  PRICE:   TWO  DOLLARS  PER ANNUM
Roystonites
Want Water 1^
I PLAY IN STEVENS SHIELD
I      TO COMMENCE SEPT. 12
3ntrtes for the Steven's Shield will
received by the secretary, Mr. T. R.
s. Graham, Cumberland, up to Mon-
  j day. September 10th.   Play will eom-
Delegation Says Fifty Prospee-I menoe on  September  12th  on  tho
tive Consumers at Present      courtB   or   the   Cumberland   Tennis
A  delegation composed  of Messrs.   ',...'   _.       ,   _.. ,. .
. w  „,, !     fha Steven ri Shield is open to any
Chas. Simms, Chas. Wing, A. M. HU-     . .    ..       ' I. ». ,       .  ,
,„„„,,, .,     player in the Comox District and ia
ton and L. d. Piket, representing the       ■ ,     .
,   ,. ,     . 1 1 confined to men, angles only be ng
residents    of    the    Royston district, '       B '
waited upon the City Council nt their
meeting on Tuesday night asking fori        rk/-»rT'Tl       ■ n
an extension of the City's water sys- LARGE   NUMBER OF
tern to that point.
In introducing the matter. Mr.
Simms said that a public meeting hud
been called at Royston and this committee of four appointed to go into
the matter. The meeting had been
very representative and he had been: A number of Cumberland athletes
surprised at the interest taken. There; travelled  to Alberni ou Monday and
PRIZES WON BY
CIMBLANDERS
were between 40 and 50 people present who were determined that something must bc done in the matter.
However, Mr. Holton was spokesman
for the delegation and he woujd go
fully Into lt.
Mr. Hilton said the committee mentioned had been appointed to appear
before the council to see whether they
would extend their water lines as far
as Royston; they believed the city had
authority to supply water within that
area. They had been told that Cumberland would like to supply them but
they believed they were more attached to Courtenay than to Cumberland.
They had made a list of some fifty
who they felt would take water if
they could get it and their object was
more to find out what would be required of them before agreeing to extend the water to tlie district.
They had fifty prospective customers for water riglit at the start. It
had been suggested that the city might
look on it as a kind of two-edged
sword; that the distribution of water
to outside points would tend to cause
people living in thc city to move outside. The Major was doubtful that it
would have that effect. As opposed tc
that they had lost many people who
would have settled in Royston from
the fact that they had not been able
to get water and with that in view
they were now trying to induce the
city to extend the water line. They
estimated the cost at about $10,000
and there would be an immediate income of $1500.00 a year to offset that
The waterworks of the city, he said
were a valuable asset and the bigger
the city grew the more valuable It
would be and he thought that in far
less than ten years the cost would be
absorbed. The more people tliey could
get to come to Royston tlie more it
would benefit the city; their business
was centred in the city; everybody in
the neighborhood of Royston looked
had depleted thoir funds lie though
they are most allied in this district.
Aid, Bali, Chairman 0. tie Water
Committee, referred to the Comox
proposition and the dilliculties they
had to face in getting that watei
scheme put through; they had had
to form a company and put in the
line which would eventually become
the property of the city. However, he
thought if the matter could be arranged, somo scheme should be devised to provide Royston with water.
The matter was referred to the
Water Committee to confer with the
Royston Committee and bring in a report at the next meeting.
School To Open
Monday Morning
The Cumberland Public and High
Schools will re-open on Monday
morning after the long vacation. Pupils ami teachers have in m'ost ease-
had a good summer of it. although
several of the teachers have been
studying at the different universities
and summer schools. Three new teachers will be on the Stall this year in
the persons Ot Mr, Henry Watson, and
Miss Ueth Horbury 1 both local teachers who are taking the places or.
Miss Beatrice Bickle (now Mrs. T. it.
S. Graham), and Miss Mood. Tiie
latter has accepted a poi itlc(ii ot
Duncan. Miss Ethel Till the home
economics teacher also resigned and
her position has been filled by Miss
Cannon, who comes well recommended.
Messrs. Apps and Murray of tli
Public schools staff took courses at
U.B.C, whilst Miss Carey nnd Miss
McKinnon studied at the Bummer
school at Victoria. Ml sa T. A, Calll
van took a special course In Van
couver. Miss Phyllis Partridge of
the High School staff took up a course
of study at the University of Washington.
Services nt Holy Trlnlflj Church
captured 1"> of the 24 prizes offered
for tbe track events. Those making
the trip were: Norman Hill, Jack HU1
Harold Conrod. Henry Watson and
J. Davis.
Watson was a member of the Nanaimo Senior and Junior 440 relays
whicli took lirst place in each case.
Watson won the senior 220 yard dash,
the prize being a Westinghouse electric toaster. He also won 2nd place
in the senior 100 yards dash.
H. Conrad wns 3rd ln the senior
140 yards, winning a 49 pound sack
of Purity flour.
N. Hill was first in the senior 100
yards, winning the E. T. Kelly Challenge trophy and a silver tea Bet. H?
also won Ilrst place In the junior 100
yards (IS and under), winning a
sweater coat.
N. Hill, II. Conrad, J. Hill and J.
Davis won second place in both the
senior 440 and junior 440 relays. The
prizes were belts and hill-folds.
The senior 100 yards dash was run
off in three beats. The first In eaca
heat qualifying for the finals.
The trophies will be exh hlted in
hang's window.
Ladies Surprised
On Natal Day
The home of Mrs. J. Bond, Sr.. was
the scene of an enjoyable surprise
party, on Tuesday evening, in honor
of Mrs. Bond and Mrs. R. D. Brown.
The occasion being the birthday of
both ladies. During the evening Mrs.
Johnston presented Mrs. Bond with a
leather Purse and Mrs. Brown with
.1 bon-bon dish. The gifts were grnte-
fully accepted hy both recipients. A
bountiful buffet supper was served
t0 whicli all present did full justice.
Those present were: Mrs. J. W. Hill,
Mrs. J. Bond, Jr.. Mrs. W. Herd, Mrs.
Katie Wier, Mrs. J. Potter. Mrs. A.
Williams. Mrs. 15. Johnston, Mrs. M.
Brown Mrs. J. D. Davis, Mrs. Rutherford and Mrs. George Gray.
Canadian Collieries
Now Control Bulk Of
Island Coal Trade
Victoria—Sale of the Western Fuel
Corporation to the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd.. announced In Nannlmo last night, puts almost tlie entire
output of Vancouver coal mines in thc
control of the purchasing concern, reports on file at the mines department
here show.
Together, the mines of the two companies now merged produced 1,038,000
tons of coal last year. Of this, the
Western Fuel Company produced 544,-
000 and the Canadian Collieries 409,-
300 tons. The only large island colliery
left outside the control of the enlarged
organization is that of the Granby
Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co.
at Cassidy, which last year produced
167,000 tons,
The Canadian Collieries Itself controls nine separate mines, three of
them near Cumberland, known as the
Comox Collieries; five known as the
Extension mines at Wellington, ar.d the
No. 5 mine nt South Wellington. The
Western Fuel company's mines a-e all
at Nanaimo and are known as the No.
1, the Reserve, and the Wakesiah.
The purchasing company is controlled in Britain and was formed to take
over the original Dunsmuir coal interests on the Island. The Western Fuel
company is controlled in the United
States. Lieut-Col. C. W. Villiers, general manager of the Canadian Collieries, is recognised as the directing
force of that organization and of the
merger now completed. The result of
the merger, it is believed, will be to put
the Island coal industry on a more-
stable basis, by cutting down unnecessary overhead and eliminating unprofitable operations. For some years
the industry on the island has suffered
from serious depression and marketing difficulties.
Nanaimo—The Nanaimo Herald is
authoritatively informed that, dating
from September 1st, the management
of the Western Fuel Corporation Ltd.
of Canada will be taken over by thc
Canadian  Collieries   (Dunsmuir)   Ltd.
The sale is presumed to be the result
of a visit here several months a?o of
T. R. Stockett, formerly manager of
the mines here, ond J. Smith, former
heavy stockholder in the Western Fuel
Corporation. It ia understood that
thees gentlemen investigated the Nan
almo properties, end turned in a report
to the stockholders of the Canadian
Collieries which has resulted in the
sale of the property to them.
It is also current rumor, though noi
confirmed, that the C.P.R. are financially interested in the merger.
Thomas Graham ls general manager
on the Island for the Canadian Collieries.
WEDDINGS
.lack ■ Mulr
A most beautiful setting waa provided by a profusion of summer
(lowers against ferns and greenery
for the wedding Wednesday afternoon
in the Union Bay United Church of
Miss Kathleen Muir, daughter of Mrs.
Isabel Muir, of Union Bay, and Mr.
John .huk, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Jack, of Vancouver. Bev. Mr.
Hobbins performed the marlrage service al 1 o'clock, and during the signing of the register, Mr. George Har-
WOOd sang "I Love You Truly."
Cream chiffon velvet was worn by
the charming bride, who was given tn
marriage by her grandfather, 'Mr.
Charles Hooper. The bodice was made
on straight Hues with long sheathing
sleeves. The skirt wns slightly tlarc.1
ami was finished off In a fan ornamented with a rhlnestono buckle. The
silk net veil was heavily embroidered
ami wns worn cap fashion with a
hand of orange blossoms, Her shower
bouquet was composed of opbelta
roses, white carnations nnd maiden-
h-slr fern.
Miss Jessie Baird as maid of honor
wore ) mauve georgette dress with
a draped skirt and sleeveless bodice.
A flower ol a paler shade was worn
on tlio shoulder and her picture hat
was of mauve shading to pale pink.
She carried a bouquet of pink carn-
atlocs ami  maidenhair fern.
Mr. Alexander Jack, brother of '.ho
groom, acted as hest man.
The homo of the bride's mother
i was filled witli musses of summer
1 flowers for tho reception which followed the ceremony. Mrs. Muir, who
received the guests, wore a gown of
black crepe-back satin relieved with
white trimmings nnd hat to match.
A three-tier wedding cake centered
the bride's table, pastel-toned sweet
peas and pink tulle forming Its decoration.
Sorvices will bc resumed at Holy i \ dress of golden brown crepe-
Trlnlty Anglican Church, Cumber-. \mt.\> Batln with flared skirt, a fox fur
land on Sunday. Holy Communion ,mu| n blue felt hat was worn by the
at 8 and 11 a.m.. Evensong at 7.      | hrlle   for  travelling.    After  visiting
Mr, Andrew Baxter
Is Dead
Errlngton, Sept. 6.—It ts with the
greatest possible regret that we announce the death of Mr. Andrew Baxter, who passed away in Ladysmith
Hospital on September 3rd. As stated in the "Free Press" a feu weeks
ago, he was struck by a rolling log
while working in the bush near Nanoose.
His death is the cause of Errlngton
people feeling they have lost an old
friend—one who was always ready
with a Joke, always cheerful. Mr.
Baxter was one of those men who
never did harm to others either by
word or deed; he was always ready
to give a helping hand to those who
were in need. He kept to himself in
all matters, always looking after and
minding his own affairs. He was
a young, strong nnd healthy man and
a great credit to thc whole n( the district, if any Errlngton people can be
of help to the Baxter family, they
will willingly do all in. their power,
First Aid Teams
Register Wins
At Nanaimo
Annual    First    Aid    Contests
Huge Success
At the First Aid Competition held
in Nanaimo on Labor Day, Cumlierland captured tWO HrstS and one second prize, winning the two-man event
the Intermediate Girls' event and second in the Mine Rescue Competition,
The personal of the .Mine Rescue
Team whicli competed tor tiie
place, (Captain) John S. Williams, A.
Watson, S. Williams, Jr.. Thos. Brown
W. Devoy, Jas. Quinn, !)G.S per cent.
Two-nun event. Ilrst, Cumlierland,
H. Waterfield captain), S. Hunt, W.
Whyte.
Intermediate Girls first. Cumberland
E. Hilton (captain), M. Dunn, G. Idiens, W. Wnterfleld, R. Uchiyama.
The girls from Royston were praised for their skill and knowledge of
ilrst aid work.
They competed In the senior event
but could nol take the prize because
they were under age.
Was Great Success
Several hundred interested Nanaimo citizens took advantage 01' the
good weather and took in the com-1
petition, which proved a success fn ;
every way. The first events of the I
day were run off at 10 o'clock, tho'
junior. Intermediate and senior ladies'
competitions being completed first.
Following the ladies' events the
Deparlment of Mines Cup was competed for, when an adjournment was
made   for  lunch.
Tlie Coulson Cup was called on at
2:Ui after which the one and two-
men events  were competed  for.
Judges of Competitions
Tlie judges for the first aid events (
were Drs. G. B. Hall, and O. G. Ingham of Nanaimo; Dr. Adams from i
Cassidy; Dr. O. K. MacNaughton. |
M.L.A,, of Cumberland and Dr. G.
More,   of  Ladysmith.
In the mine rescue events on tha
bench were Jas. Strang, Inspector of
Mines, Victoria; H. E. Miard, inspector of Mines, Fernie, and J. W, Jem-
son, inspector of mines, of Nanaimo.
The mine judges we#« W \ Wailcn, in- I
spec tor of mines, Washington; Join
Biggs, Inspector of mines, Nicola!
Valley, and J. G. Schonig. United |
States Bureau of Mines, Seattle Wash. i
  Prizes Presented 	
The prizes won by tho competing
teams were presented by lion. W.
McKenzie, Minister ot Mines, hefore ,
a capacity crowd in the St. John Hall
in the evening, in making the var- j
ious presentations the new minister of,
Mines expressed surprise at the work
displayed by the competing teams ]
during the day, and Informed his,
audience that It was his intention to [
encourage this work throughout the
Province.
Following the presentations a j
dance was held, the music boing furnished by Rennie Dickinson's orches- .
tra. the floor managers being Messrs, I
J. Barton and Matt Scurr.
District Loggers
Win Big Money
At Fair Sports
Great Enthusiasm Displayed at
New Westminster Fair
New Westminster. Sept. tt -Mud.
enthusiasm was displayed by tin
large crowd which witnessed the finals in the loggers' contests in the
stadium of the Provincial exhibition
Wednesday.
The contests in llie log-rolling, long
splicing, log-hucklng and chopping
events wero ketm, and the competitors were highly complimented by
Hon. F. E. Burden, minister of lands
who distributed the cash prizes •
The log splicing contest was woe
by George Halhert and Mike Andrews
of Bloedell's logging tramp, Campbell
River, who spilt the $3nn cash prize
between them. Jack McQuinn and
Mike Willis of the Comox Logging
company came second, and Charles
Larsen and Leslie Germyn of thc
Chehalis Logging company cam''
third.
Log'ltolllttg  Prizes
Honors in the log-rolling contest
were divided between the three Bat-
kle brothers of Courtenay. Harper
of the Comox Loggong company was
first. Wallace and Jack of the K & K
Logging company were second and
third  respectively.
The (150 cash prize for thn winner
iu the bucking contest was won by Al
Erlckson of Comox Logging company.
His time was ,'t.^ii minutes. FVunk
lielman also of Comox Logging company wa ssecond, and H. Robinson nf
Evans' Logging company, Duncan
third.
R. Larsen of the Comox Company
nlso gained JlfiO first prize for being
the hest chopper. J, W. Aueliatr.irhie
of Duncan was second, C. March ot
If. Marsh & Sons. Cowltchan. came
third.
Willamette Co.
Granted Extension
It has just been hiirned In the De-
pcrtment of Lands that one of tlie
last nets of the former Minister was
the granting of n year's extension to
the Crown Willamette Company tn
connection with their pulp mill project at Campbell River. The present
government, says an article in the
Vancouver Province, under the Impression that the huge pulp scheme
had collapsed on August 31st of this
year, was considering means of preserving Buttles Lake and tributary
areas which would be flooded by the
pulp project and the Information that
the time had been extended on August
8th came as a complete surprise to the
government. Premier Tolmie hnd
been preparing to tnke a trip in with
his whole cabinet to look over the situation.
The Premier indicated that his goo-
crnment would like, if possible, to preserve scenic timber in the Campbell
River district permanently.
Arangements are in the making tor
a cricket game to be played on Sunday   between   the   Cumberland   and
1 Courtenay  teams.    The  secretary of 1
the   Ccijrtonay   Club   has   been   ap-
proached and has given his word that
If it is at all possible a game will bo
I played here at 2 In the afternoon.'
Owing to mnny of the Courtenay team ■
working in tlie woods it has not been '
possible for the secretary to got In I
touch with them, but an effort is being ,
made to get them today.
Nexl   Sunday  the  locals  receive a|
visit from the Nanaimo team, who, wo
are    given    to    understand    will    ho |
strengthened by a fast bowler from
Vancouver, In tho person of Mr,
Eccles who has assisted Nanaimo on
several occasions this year.
Holy
Evensong at 7.
Tho Sunday School will re-open as 1 In Newport, Wash., at the home of
soon as possible after the opening of | the bride's aunt, tho young couple
the day school. I Will make their home nt Jordan River.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Davis motored to
Nanaimo Monday last to meet the
latter's sisters, Misses Ellen and
Pearl Hunden, on their return from
the east.
J
NEW GEOGRAPHY FOR
SCHOOLS FEATURES
B.C.  AND  DOMINION
Announcement Ib mado by the department of education of a new textbook on geography for use in grades
live and six, paying special 'attention
to British Columbia. Canada and the
British Empire.
Instead of the old system of teaching place names and geographic features without interesting the pupil in
them, the new book Is written hi narrative form, and the students follow
trips from place to place.
The new book, which was compiled
by G. A. Cornish of Toronto, with revisions and additions by Messrs. Lord
and Denton of llie Normal school
Staffs of Vancouver and Victoria, has
met with the approbation of the principals and staffs of several central
schools where ii was tried out last
term.
Reward For Finder
Of Lost Plane
Seattle,    Sept.    0.- -Fully    equipped
with salvage and diving equipment
two Canadian mine sweepers are
awaiting authority from Washington.
D.C, to continue the search for the
lost monoplane ia Discovery Hay,
eight miles west of Port Townsend.
Meanwhile, the coastguard vessels
Which have been at work since the
airplane was wrecked on August -■*>
with tbe loss of seven lives, were pro-
paring to relinquish tlieir dragging
operations.
Ottawa, Sept. ti.—The report of the
officers who investigated the fatal
collapse of the Victoria-Seattle passenger plane ls in the mails, coming
to the department, according to tho
statement of Ihe deputy minister of
the naval service today.
The enquiry was the ordinary departmental one, although as Wing
Commanders Gordon and Breadner
happened to lie st the Coast, they woru
utilized, in addition to tlie local
authorities.
"Tho plane," Deputy Minister Des-
baruts said today, "crashed in U.S.
waters, and thus the accident itself
was beyond our jurisdiction. The enquiry which lias been held was to ^"-,
If the Canadian air regulations wore
observed ami If the operating company took all the prescribed pre cautions."
I'nper Attacks Authorities
Victoria. Sept. 0.—Canadian authorities have been extremely lax In attempts to recover the bodies of passengers lost In the wreck of the B.C.
Airways' giant monoplane recently,
the Vlctorln Colonist declared In a
strongly-worded editorial,   it said.
■•in 'his city tbe question is being
asked seriously and porslstontt):
'Have our authorities done enough
towards recovering the bodies of those
Who lost their lives iu the wreck hi
Amorican waters of the monoplano "i'
the B.C. Airways'." Wo have no sits
dow of doubl that the American authorities would welcomo every possible aid that could tic extended from
the Canadian side. Whero It is a
question <d the dead there are no International difficulties that staud tu
tho way. Some days ago u q'uery
came over the long distance telephone
from Seattle: "What are tho f'au.i-
dlan authorities doing to recover ths
lost monoplane with the bodies it
contains?" It had to be admitted thai
lhey were doing little enough.
"Tbe American uav.il attthorlUe ■
would, we may assume, welcome the
full and active co-operation of the
Canadian naval authorities in tlie
search for tlie bodies. Had the disaster happened on this Isde of the
line, and had American Hvos been
Involved, our authorities, just as so
often happens in tho case of shipwreck, would have been glad enough
to have had any American resources
within reach placed at their disposal.
In the Instance oftho monoplane there
High Tides
For the Week\
Sept. 7.-12:50 a.m. and 10:20 p.m.
Sept. 8.-2:22 p.m. and 11:26 pm.
Sept. 9.-3:30 p.m.
Sept. 10.-0:51 a.m. and 4:14 p.m.      I
Sept 11.-2:11 a.m  and 4:46 p.m.
Sept. 12.-3:18 a.m. and 5:14 p.m.
Sept. 13.-^:16 a.m. and 5:41 pm.
Oil Men After
City Business
Garagemen
Claim
Shown
Disirimina-
A tempest in a tea pot was stirred up
I amom  I  the loeal garagemen by the
Granddaughter
Of Thp   I   i\ ti*   Ml*  jaction of th0 counc11 at o recent meet
VM    I IIC   lactic ilir*   Ing when by resolution they decided to
r\ ~ purchase nothing but Home gi s for the
l uunsmuir L)eadr,y trucks thc ,mson ^  *«■ their
.  -action being that Home gas was a B.C.
Native  Daughter  of  Nanaimo j induct.
Well Known Here interred
Monday
After an illness of many months,
Mrs. Elizabeth Qeorgina Kirk, widow
of tho late George Allen Kirk, passed
away on Sunday shortly after 2 p.m.
Mrs. Kh-k, whose husband predeceased her while he was in London a few
mouths ago. suffered a stroke about a
year ago, and had never fully recovered from Us effects,
was not unexpected.
The late Mrs. Kirk was born in Na-
laimn in L878. Her parents were
.lames Harvey, a Scottish pioneer,
whose wife was the former Miss Agnes Dunsmuir. a daughter of the late
Itobert Dunsmuir, founder of the Can-
tdlan Collieries (Dunsmuir) Limited,
Mrs. Kirk had lived on Vancouver Is-
lan almost all her life. She is sur-
•ived by one daughter, Elizabeth Ag-
now (Betty) Kirk at home, and one
irotber, Ueut-Col. James Harvey of
Knapp Island; other relatives Including Mr. Lawrence Kirk. London, Ens-
tand, a Iirotlier-in-law. and Mrs. Margaret Holme Sumner, of Susex, England.
Tlie funeral took place Wednesday
morning In the Koyal Oak Burial
Park, the funeral taking place from
the residence, 532 St. Charles Street,
it 10:15 o'clock, proceeding to Christ
At the meetinf on Tuesday riirht the
garagemen presented a petition asking
that the purchase or gas, oil. repairs
and tires by the city be divided equally
amongst the different garages. The
petition was backed up by a strong
delegation of thc garagemen, with Mr.
C. Bool as the chief spokesman, who
claimed that the action of the council was discriminating. The garage
. v companies were all paying licenses and
The end \taxes and ll;iinS water nnd light and
all being customers of the city, the city
should reciprocate by splitting their
business tip.
Mr, J. Idiens, local agent for the
Imperial Oil Co., claimed that the
other gasoline companies were turning out as much home products as the
company favored by the council's resolution; they all had to purchase
their crude oil outside but they all had
their refineries ln British Columbia,
where they had large payrolls. He
ottered to pay thc expenses of any two
members of the council over to loco
to see the Imperial Oil plant there.
Mr. J. A. Hemm said he did not
think there was any further argument
in the matter; he understood the Home
oil was no more a home product than
any other oil; they were all refined ln
Vancouver.
Mr. Martin, representing the Home
Oil Company, said he had a certified
hurch Cathedral, where an Impress- j ohetlue Ior s5-000 vvllicli would be given
ve service was conducted by the Rov. to any citable institution in the
Archdeacon Laycock at 1:30, Tlie city' at tn0 (ilscretlon of the Council,
hymns sung were "Ilock of Ages" and if tne 5tatement Made by one of the
"Abide with Me." Mr. Harold Davis olllL'r ol1 mcn nt tne last meeting of
presided at the organ, and the choir   the council that hls comlia"y wus not
In attendance,   A very largo num-
I a one hundred per cent Canadian com-
of friends were present, ami the 1 Pany could ta pr0Ven*   HoWever- il *»
not the wish of his company that any
 terous beautiful floral designs re-
lelved conveyed u message of heart-
fell sympathy from her many friends.
■n    r ,, prcM-nhiiivc
I he following gentlemen acted as pull |
hearers: Messrs. Carew Martin, K. H
Willgress. .), S. H. Matson. Col. (*, C,
Bennett, A. W. Harvey and C. J  Prior.
discrimination be shown in any way.
Mr. O.
A. Kirk said that ns the re-
I  the  Home  Oil Corn-
very pleased when
he heard the city was going to buy the
B.C.  product.    The  only  reason  they
were at the meeting was that there
had been thanes made that his company  was not a  Canadian company.
' It was a Canadian company, as every
Start   NCXt   MOnth N°"ar InveKte(1  *°  the  company  was
  j Canadian money.
r ,.....t m i     i *       r- i      Aid. Douglas was of the opinion that
Local Players LooMng Forward the only „,„,,„,,, way l0 kt.e|) |)ence
io uannei  1 ear and |lannonv Wlls by nn W|mil dlvlS|on
Dadmlnton,    thn    ,,n„„i„r    ,s.i„>.„.  "' »U the business.
Badminton To
the     popular    winter
game will probably get under way in I
Mayor McKenzie was still convinced
; that the attitude of the council was
district the Ilrst week In October,
ea.ly  we have had several  Inqulr-   «™*  that   the  principle  wns  right.
! They had been admonished Ilrst to buy
to when the season will start.
! B.C. products, then Canadian products
So far as the Imperial club is con-
cern,  expected thai » meeting ' "",*   "!'", E"'"i'"   "r"d,'CtS*  an4 he
will be belK aboul  the 21s, o( Bop-   bc"evcd "u'y WOre carrylnK out that
tarter  , luttbertad h een   A''"""*   Akl ,''""'* w,,s'" favor of
aggeated a. a place ot Lung. Tbo  "",*7t"""*   "", "e,n™ u"dcrsl^
  ,,,,,. lll!lt  ll"     product    of  the  Home  Ol
iiiiinial meoiiiiK w:is  told In Courten.   ,. ...
Company waa not one hundred per
,y lul year and I . tell that thi. Ln, Canadian as he had formerly bc-
yeara ahould   be  held   l„  ibis  city. „eved   However, ho thought theW
■•"'   '"'   ,l,;"1 xl | tion ot taxes might be a reason for re-
k  of  thn  exact   date     There  are
Announcement
consideration
upwards of three hundred badminton
players   in  this   district  and  a   large
club is expected to be formed, with!
probably n league,   The league Idea
was tried in Vancouver last year With
greal success and a fow of tho Illl-
perlal members were in favor of giving   ii   a   trial,   but   for   some   reason
or other nothing definite was dun,, in
thc mattor This year, the sponsors 1
nf the loaguo Idoa In this district ar- Mrs it D. Drown. Dunsmuir av-
tletermtnod to make an effort to gel -:i11" received tbo ind news of the
■ i     mod .'it the start of the season . death   ol    hor   mother,   Mrs.   Alex
After some further discussion the
former motion was rescinded nnd a
nt w resolution adopted to thc etlect
| that thB city's business in gas and
oil be divided amongst the dealers who
nmid supply name as equally as possible on .i monthly .oasis.
Mrs. u. I). Brown .Bereaved.
'i hi mp ion, which
< Hired   on    Wed
Ml - ion   .Ellon   and   Poarl   Hunden ni   lay i Dol roll, Mlob.
arrived "it Monday last after a two     Mrs   Brown   md famIIj  bad ipont
mnni      enjoyablo vacation with rel- s month fl Itlng bor parents at their
atlves   In   Pennsylvania,   New   York, home at Merritt and hefnre returning
and Ken Jersey    En route east tbey home tbem    ifoly entrained tor
ipent a day In Toronto, guests of Mrs. the east to visit daughters al North
Ireland, who will be romombered by Bay, Ont and Dorolt,   Mrs. Thompson
many friend- In this clt>  where she ws   n i   I ■•   if Scotland bul had "'
formerly   visited   her  daughter,   Mrs. sided el   Merrill   for  is years where
Hewitt    st    the    manse.     A    visit ahe wati  highly rospected    She was
was made to tho Toronto Exhibition 73  yoars  ot age,    The sympathy of
and  i stop of leveral days at Wlnni* numerou   friends will be extended to
peg.    Thoy  also spent aeverai days. Mrs,  Brown and family in their sad
with their nephew, Mr, Sam Davis, Jr.; bereavement
In Vancouver 	
SHOWER FOR BRIDE
la clearly aome explanation that ought     ()ll T (] 1V Bftcrnoon   Mrs  Auch*
" torthcomlug,   II waa anticipated  ilA„,,. entortalnod al a garden party
lhal Inaroctlona wonld Imve beon re-   „ ,„„. „, „,„ KlMom Mulr „.,,„„,
'*,,|v'*'1 fr "•'»■■' ''>* the Eaqul t   marriage to Mr. John Jack look plaee
navyyaT id by overy fedoral agency   „„   September m.    Beforo'tea  was
hero In a  position  to assist  In  the   „,.,.,.,.,, „ will.„„ decorated as a pink
search, to give overy aid within thoir j ro80 WM „., |Dd ,„ ,„. MMWr P(,tor
power and spar.' no exponso In the|ncld and Miss Dol Dollar,   The rose
was pri icntcd to Ml-. Mulr and con-
taak, civil aviation Is govorned by
the departmonl ot defense at Ottawa.
li Is unquealonably a duty of lhat department   to liis  whatever  lies  In   Its
power Iii circumstances such a» th*i
monoplano disaster on the Washing*
ion enast"
I
tulned man) u -:",t I gifts, Those pros-
enl were; MosdamesSearle, Marshall.
Harwood, Held. Dollar, Hudson
Campbell, Baird, Mulr, Kay and ths.
Misses Jessie llalril and Kathleen
Mulr. PAGE TOO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th. 1928
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED EVERT  FRIDAY AT CUMBERLAND, B. C.
EDWARD VY. BICKLE
-
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th, 192$
S.TlOTHEHDiG   THE  "REDS"
GREAT BRITAIN'S TRADES L'NION Congress is about
in "take steps to purge the trades union movement
t,i' the Communist element." By an overwhelming
majority at its Diamond Jubilee meeting at Swansea
yesterday It po   ed a ri  olution to 'his effect.
Or] nizeri labor In Britain is implacably opposed to
the polii rioscow.    Al thi se meetings of the Trades
Union Congress the "red1 wing lias little or no show at
all, Moi is II very difficull to understand why. The average Old Country trade union member is able to do his
own tbli terferonce in any matter with
which li,. i i, nili) ■', and ll lie gets out of his depth on
any (] ., *tton, he ha the knacfc of netting an explanation
upon  which  hi   can   rely.
Britain will : extreml ts as other countries also
will have them. Bui they are gradually getting fewei'
in number. The worker v. ill grumble; he will rave against
what he consldi . ie Inju tice nf caplta.l Yet he usually
fluds a way oi I Ulng off steam which does little harm
to himself or nnybody else.
Capital and l- ir in Britain are on belter terms with
one another now than tor many years past. The lesson of
the abortive general strike ami the coal stoppage of 1026
appears to have goni home, Tlie futility of eontinual
conflict h * made Ita If ■ • It. Againsl this new co-operation the Inia ladow of Communism pales Into In-
elgaiflcance. --Victoria Dally Times
"THINK  IT OYER"
FORTUNATELY for British Columbia this season han
been p i laratively light one for forest fires.
Conditions have been less hazardous than for some
years. Welcome showers occurred at the right time. In
some pans of tl e Interior, however, it still is necessary to
exercise care,   Vegetation on Vancouver in
land also is fairly dry yet. A few days of really hot
weather, by no means unknown in early September, soon
would counteract the moistening eflect of recent heavy
fogs. In thia connection it. is interesting to note what
the United Stati '   : nice is doing to impress upon
the mind of tl eople of that country the urgent necessity of taki ry possible precaution to preserve
standing timber. It bas Issued a pamphlet called "Think
It Over."   Here are -■nne extracts from It:
There are more than 4,000 uses for wood—and new
ones nre being discovered every day.
One Billion pencils are used in the United States
every year.
Railroads use 100 million new wooden ties every
year.
Mining operations call for 260 million -cubic feet
of wood annually.
It takes thirty-six acres of forest to produce one
day's edition of a big city newspaper.
Lumbering and pulp manufacture makes up the
second largest industry in the United States in capital
Invested and  labor employed.
Six million people derive their living from industries
using wood—one million men are employed In the
lumber  industry.
We   are   cutting  our   remaining   forest   four   times
as fast as they are being renewed by new growth .
There  are   100  million acres  of cutover and  burned
forest   land   in   Hie   United   Stales   which   should   be
growing trees,  ,
The pamphlet  concludes with "What  is the Answer?"
The foregoing  statements, applying  In  a general  sens"
to the use of wood, may be taken to heart by the people
of this province in  particular and the  Dominion in general,   When we are careless in the timbered areas we may
lie  the  means  of robbing many of our  workers of their j
means of livelihood.    Hundreds of thousands of feet of ;
mature timber may be destroyed in a few hours.   It take
neerlj ,i century to replace them.   We. too, should "Think |
ii Over"    We know the answer.    ■ -Victoria Daily Time
Won Her Wav
ALLUSION in a Toronto newspaper to Mr. John Jo.*t- j
sop, ;i pioneer of this province, has led to an Inquiry for further Information as to his career. He
was superintendent of education in the seventies at a
time when the post was much more strenuous, in a physical sense, than it Is today. Mr. Jessop apparently carried
out his superlntendency on horseback, making loug
journeys from one school to another, He has been given
the credit of establishing a free non-sectarian school system in British Columbia. There are doubtless many still
living who recall incidents of his career, which appears
to have been one of conslderabe usefulness in this province, information on the subject is sought by Mr. J. L.
Phillips, of Toronto, who resided in British Columbia
from 1874 to 1S79.
AFTER so many years of attempts to enforce prohibition in the United States It is a commentary on non-
enforcement that Mr. W. C. Durant, a manufacturer, should
now enme forward with the offer of a prize of $25,000 "for
the best and most practlcalable plan to make the Eighteenth Amendment effective." It follows from this that it
is  not  effective  now.    It  is  the duty of governments  to
' make laws effective, nol a matter for puhlic competition
to llnd the means.   Where governments are ineffective In
I tliis particular it would seem that a law has not public
saiiciiun. and without such sanction no law can be enforced under democratic rule.
Had to Have Gas
Strange noises were heard at the
mouth of the Courtenay River on
Monday night, such as a wooden vessel rubbing its keel on the sand. This
noise followed a few spasmodic
coughs aa n ht en ,! from o gas engine. Shortly after, a tourist stepped
heavily on thc gas when a .figure appeared on the side of thc road with
rolled-up trousi rs and down-turned
hat wildly waving a bucket at the approaching car. This same figure
might ho ■ Ithily try
ing mill trui ■ he search
was  evidently Bful   .as  a  short
time after thli me gas engine proceeded calmly up the river evidently
much better I led.
Freak  Play
MACON, Ga.—One of those freak
double-pla; vlng for the book
was pulled off In I , S.C.. sev
eral days ago In ;■ game between -Macon and i ... in the Sally
League.   Wil hai fir it nnd an
other on seconi , batter drove r
terrific liner at Pitcher Miller ol
Greenville, Thi b: ruck 'ho pitcher's knee and bounced back and was
caught by the catcher. The batter
was out.    Tin slightly con
fused as to what to do, tefi theii
bases, and the catcher threw to first
for the second out. nnd the first baseman threw to second to complete the
triple play. And the pitcher not an
assist and ■■ for liis work!
Dumping   Protei lion  Demanded
Vernon. I ■' cquest that ths j
Customs Act be amended eo as to j
make lawful the same measure oi |
dumping protection as has been enjoyed formt nnual orders-ln* j
council, since held to be Illegal, is to
be formulati d i ring here oil
representative;; oi all phases of the]
British Columbia   fruit  industry.
MacLean Will lie-enter House
MERRITT   Dr  J. D. MacLean, former premier ol British Columbia, will
re-enter  tl nd ll ad  the
Liberal opp i ■ member for Yale
it \a undi rst< d ii Liberal t Ircles here.
Dr. J. J, i III! ■'■■■■ d In Yale in the
provlni Lai eleel : month, will re-
sum almo i ly  In  favor of
Dr. MacLi an u id ri 'ood to be
ngn eable to ruination h
It IS Ofll :■
$3150  For Defending Chief
VANCi -; ■ ir paymenl
of $3150 d defi idlng Chief
Constable H. W. Long in the recent
police probe has been made to finance
committee of the city council by Geo.
H, Cowan, K.C. Basis for the request
that the city assume the cost was
given that "Chief Long has gone
through a gruelling enquiry unscathed
and has been re-instated."
Auto riunncs 200 Feet
MISSION CITY, B.C. — Archie
Mutch. 0058 Ontario Street. Vancouver, and his family had a miraculous
escape from death when the closed
car he was driving left the road nnd
plunged 200 feet down the canyon on
Silverdale hill.
Hornby Island
Miss Josephine Savoie has returned
from a fortnight's visit to Vancouver,
Nanaimo and Gabrlola Island.
Misses Eleanor ana Ellen Laine
spent a week with their sister, Mrs.
Gerald Acton, of Nanoose Bay.
Gordon McGee has returned from a
holiday on Denman Island.
John Carmichael is visiting his
mother here.
Miss Kathleen Jackson, of Comox,
spent a few days with Mrs. L. Savoie.
Tiie Rev. E. O. Robathan conducted
service on 3unday. Tlie kind donation
I of a portable organ for use at these
services is much appreciated.
Mrs. J. H. Steede lmd the misfortune
to break two bones in her right wrist
We are glad to learn they are mend-
! Ing nicely.
: Mr. E. Wester and Mr. Wm. Bamp-
j ton have returned with their boats
| from Rivers Inlet.
The third of a series of dances under the management of the Young
j Men's Club was held on Saturday and
| was a great success, the music being
supplied by Mr. J. A. Coburn.
I Miss Emily Coburn has gone to
•spend the winter in Vancouver.
Miss Kathleen Moore, of Courtenay.
with the E. W. Beatty Cup, won at
the Highland dancing competition at
thc Vancouver Caledonian Games.
Kathleen also won a free trip to the
Highland Gathering at  Banff.
In the two classes in which she entered at the Highland Gathering a1
Banff last week-end, Miss Kathleen
Moore, our j oung Scottish dancer,
captured firsl place In open competition. These classes were for girls between thc ages of thirteen and sixteen in the Highland Fling and thc
Bword Dance. Sh? had two competitors from Ontario, Miss Barbara Allen of Hamilton and Miss Ruth Hurst
of London.. In thc Highland Fling,
Eleanor Armstrong of aVncouver took
s?cond place end Barbara Allen third;
in the Sword Dance Ruth Hurst tooki
second and Eleanor Armstrong sec-,
ond. A remarkable feature of the1
competitions was thc fact that pupils
cf Miss Isdale, of Vancouver, took first]
place ln all compettlons entered in.
From the Banff gathering, Kathleen1
went to Vernon where she competed
i.i the Labor Day dancing programme
and won three firsts, viz: the Highland Fling, S< 'ord Dance and Reel.    ;
Our little <: cer has entered In 211
competitions this summer, winning 17
firsts, three seconds and one third.'
Fhe will be hack in Courtenay on
Thursday   (to-day).
Union Buy
Mrs. W. Atcheson has as ,ier guest.*
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Jack.
)f Strawberry Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. Medrloh left on £Jat-j
irday for Sacramento where they .'.-■
isit friends and relatives for the next |
lew weeks.
] Miss Muriel Stevenson, of Vancou-
] er, who has been spending the past,
! nonth With Miss Mary Little, return-
| d home on Monday,
Miss Winnie Bowden spent the weekend in Vancouver with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Glover had as their
juests over the week-end Mr, and
sirs. W. Matthews, of Seattle.
On Monday evening a number of
riends of Mrs. V. Atchison paid her
■. surprise visit. During the evening
■Irs. Atcheson was presented with a
>eautiful "Motto." Those present
vere Mrs. E. McKay, Mrs, D. R. Hag-
art. Mrs. W. Bowden. Mrs. R. Camp-
)ell, Mrs. J. Thompson. Mrs. M. Cairns,
'■.Irs. A. McCartney and Mrs. J, Hob-
)ins. Mrs. Atchison and family are
noving in the near future to Victoria
-here they will reside in the future.
On Friday evening at the home of
Mrs. Thomas the Ladies' Sewing Club
n-csented Miss K. Mulr, whose wedding takes place soon, with a picture.
Mrs. W. Marshall and family spent
the week-end with relatives at Nanaimo.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Fulcher returned
home on Monday after spending a
month's vacation In Alberta.
Miss Laura Brown is spending a few
days with her sister at Sproat Lake.
Comox Well  Represented
More than fifty expert loggers from
British Columbia and Washington
are competing in the loggers' sports
held in collection with the New Westminster Fair this week. Tlie log rolling, which was ln a huge tank erected ln the stadium, was won bv Mr
Wallace Balki", with his brothers dost
competitors. Frank Helman. of thei
Comox Logging, won the log bucking,
A. Erlckson ar.d A. Sundback also getting into the prize money.
j P. P. Harrison, M.L.A. i
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main Office
Courtenay             Phone
Locnl  Office
Cumberland  Hotel  In Evenings.
Telephone   115R   or   24
258
DR. \V. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Ollice Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND.  B.C.
Courtenay Locals
Mr. A, W.
tenay on er
bell River h
stltuents,
is in Cour-
1 to Camp-
of liis con-
through  again
on his way to Alberni on Tuesday.
A rumor was t irrent on Monday
that there was a s irious bush fire on
Denman Islgnd bul I transpired that
the resident:; of the Island were burning some slashing.
Misses Jessie and Marion McPherson have returned from their summer
vacation trip to Manitoba.
FOR SALE
6-roomed modern house situated in thc city of Cumlierland on a koocI cornel' lot. All rooms large and
bright, open fire place. Good bath, roll rim sink, basin
and slop hopper. Tile drainage. House was shingled
two years ago, A great number of bulbs and shrubs
in the garden
PRICE
: $2,000
PRICE
Apply either Mrs.
tenay 152F nr
X. Willemar, Sandwick B.C.. Phone Conr-
l-Eoat Sin Sii i North Vancouver, B.O.
1/   fer -A---
To September 30th
I
Mr. T. Beckensell returned to Courtenay on Wednesday's train after having spent the past two mouths with;
his daughter, Mrs. R. Alnslle, Calgary.
Mrs. A. B. Dundas returned to her!
home in Sandwick on Wednesday of;
this week after spending an extended
holiday with relatives and friends in
Ireland.
Mr, a. c. c. Sculthorpe, of Errlngton, was a visitor at the Free Press office on Thursday.
Mrs. A. R. Taylor and small son. of
Vancouver, arc thc cur";; of Mr, and
Mrs. w, B. Cooke, of Courtenay.
Mrs. S. H. Hopkins and son William I
who have been Bpsndlng the summer!
camping at Little Rivor, returned to!
their home in Victoria on Tuesday of i
tills wee):
Mr. Cyril Beard, who for somo years
has been dispensln groceries over the'
counter of the Courtenay Cash Store, i
has severed his connections with that I
establishment and is taking a position in the car renovating department]
of Blunt & Passie, Ltd. He is at present in Nanaimo getting a few pointers In collection with liis new work.
On Labor Day a large party of
Courtenny young people picnicked at
thc head of Comox I ake and spent nn
enjoyable day, Thc party included:
Misses Muriel Ph e, Margaret
Sutherland, Pei gy Forrest, Marjorie
Michel, Florence Winger, Hazel Leighton, Kathleen Ooo i r, M ■■ *.. n. Rov,
J. M. Mitchell, M BI ■ varl I. Stewart, H. Carey, F. Duncan, c. McPherson and C. Forrest.
SYNOPSIS or
LANDACT AMENDMENTS
I'ltE.SMPTMWS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown \
lauds may be pre-empted by British |
subjects over IS years of age and by!
aliens on declaring intention to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation aud Improvement  for agriculture  purposes.
Full information concerning regulations regarding Pre-emptions is given
n Bulletin No. 1, Laud Series, "How to
Pre-empt Land," copies of which cau
jc obtained free ol charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victor-
■a, B.C., or to any Governmeut Agent
Records will be grunted covering
miy land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which is not timbered,
.l'., carrying over 5,001) board feet per
acre west of the Coast Range aud 8,000
.eut per acre east of that Itaugo.
Applications for pre-emptions are to
be addressed to the Land Cimmisslon-
:r of tlie Laud Recording Division, in
vbich the land applied for is situated,
aid are made on printed forms, copies
of which cun be obtained from the
.-and Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
Ive years aud Improvements made to
alue of §10 per acre, including clear-
ng and cultivating at least five acres,
oefore Crown Grant can be received.
For more detailed information see
he Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for pur-
■liase of vacant and unreserved Crown
lands, not being timber land, tor agricultural purposes; minimum price of
first class (arable) land is $5 per acre,
ind 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
hands."
Mill factory or industrial sites on
timber laud, not exceeding 40 acres,
may lie purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of stumpage
HOMESTEAD LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as bomesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected in the first year, title being
obtained nfter residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Province
Is divided into grazing districts and
llie range administered under a Craz-
iiiK Commission. Annual grazing permits nro Issued based on numbers
ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-owners may
form associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permit*
are available for settlers, campers and
travellers, up to ten head.
Union Hotel
I'miilierliinil, II. ('.
Electrically Heated
Throughout
Our Service is the BEST
R. VATES, Proprietor
Plione 15 Phone Ifs
Poisoned!
But the Child's
Life Was Saved
by the
Telephone
HP in: youngsteri making Its
* way aboul Ibe house, luul
como upon » strange und
nttrncUve tnit.lt*. rnswn
b*}- lis mother, it removed
Ihe stopper und ilrauk n portion of Ibe contents, POISON!
lu a moment the mother hod
lotiml the child, ({ulckl To
the telephone I
The cry fo* help sped
orer the wires to a doctor.
He hurried to the scene, nd-
ministered quick relief, und
Hio Infant was saved.
Once more the telephone
luul proved Its value as a
friend in times of emergency.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
Week End Specials
(Return  Limit October 31st)
Make il a trip of many pleas.
ures. Enjoy the privileges Canadian National Service affords,
DE LUXE TRAINS
Our Bleeping and dining service
is all that ean be desired, with
radio entertainment and an attentive stewardship ou'll always pleasantly remember. Get
the most for your vacation money—let Canadian National plan
your trip "Hack East" this
summer.
Stopover
Privileges
Enjoy a short Btou-
over at Jasper Park
or Mlnaki or at any
ileslreil   point.
Choose Your
Own Route
Hall all the way or
rail anil Great Lakes
AIko tho option of
koIiik or returning
via Prince Rupert.
THIS   MILK   IS
ENTIRELY A
BRITISH COLUMBIA
PRODUCT
CONOENSARY - SOUTH SUMAS, B.C.
Canadian National
E. IV, Illcklc, Agent
Cnlillierlanil, ll.t*. Telephone 85
nr write fi. F. Rarle, District Passenscr Auent, Victoria, B.C.
Just ster in to your dealer's and say
►    WHISTLE    -HH
If ye*      .nl a ret1.! Orange Flavored Fruit Drink, or
::*v   WHIZ     Ta
If yen prefer Grape Flavor
OR
■s>^    PHONE 161    +4$
For a caso delivei 3d to your home.
Drinks of All Flavors
GOLD STAR BOTTLING WORKS
COURTENAY
at
MATT  BROWN'S GROCERY
Corn Flakes, 2 for 25c, or 9 for  $1.00
Post Toasties, 2 for 25c, or 11 for      1.00
Van Camp's Pork & Beans, ls, 2 for 25c or
9 for      1.00
Del Monte Pork & Beans, ls, 2 for 25c, or 9 for    1.00
Pilchard's, Us, 2 for 25c, or 9 for      1.00
Pink Salmon, \.2s, 2 for 25c, or 9 for     1.00
Picnic Jars of Strawberry Jam or Marmalade
2 for 25c, 9 for      1.00
Picnic Jars of Sweet Mixed Pickles, Sweet
Chow, Sour Mixed and White Onions, 2 for
25c or 9 for      1.00
Canned Fruits, Pears, Sliced Peaches, Apricots
and Black Berries, 25c, -1 for 95
LEAVE YOUR ORDERS FOR PRESERVING
PEACHES NOW
MATT BROWN'S GROCERY
Lumber
In every sorts of building materials,
windows, noons,
SHINGLES,
KILN HltlEI) FLOOIUNGS.
AND   FURNISHINGS.
WP1 DELIVER TO ANYWHERE IN SHOUT
NOTICE  WITH   REASONABLE CHARGES,
Royston Lumber Co.
Limited.
CUMBERLAND, 11. C.
PHONES J N'B'" cnllS! ,m' r""ne,la!'
[ Olilee:  159 fi'.imlierlnnd.
Baa FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th,  1!I2S
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER,   CUMBERLAND,  B.C.
PAGE THREE
■e1
to-.-.
wmmpm¥
{¥€ POLLOCK      PtsVlsilttt ly Arrangement w.
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Then had followed all the years
when he hadn't known . , . bad loved
her in his heart all the time; oh. she
knew that, he'd told her so—but had-
nt known, not consciously.
Now she had to ba'te up the &lec6B
of her life and mend them sonieho.v
and go on living.
The days passed and still she had
not wept. Arud twatched her in terror as she wen! about the tlat ut her
little household lasks. played With
Kurt, addresed the innumerable envelopes, received the few friends who
called when ihey heard of Carl's death
He thought ... It can't go oil like
this .... she must break down . . .
this isn't natural or healthy .... it
frightens me . . , if only we could
make her cry.
When Carl's iileniiticmiou tug was
found in ul sent hack. Arndt held Ills
(inking that now the outbreak, the outlet would follow. Uut
It did not. She turned the thing over
nnd over In her hand, her eyes absent,
her mouth taut. She said nothing,
only looked at her father with whose
gallant, hollow eyes in whicli dark
misery sat. shrouded, and pride.
One day there was a knock at the
door. And at Pauli's call Baruska
came In, bustling, bedenlzed, carrying
her loaded basket. Sho let It dowu
and took Pauli's hand.
"I'm so glad to see you, Miss Pauli."
she said breathlessly, "The professor
told you of the arrangement we had
made? 1 couldn't get here before, hut
here I am now . .. . I've brought the
things. .May 1 see the baby? 1 have
the eggs, the good eggs for him there
and the milk—line fresh  milk  ..."
Pauli stared at the woman . . . her
father had said nothing of Uaruska's
first visit. Her eyes travelled slowly
from the beaming well-satisfied red
face, over the silk skirt and lace hod-
ice, down to the basket, llie eggs in
their wrappings, the bottles of milk
She repeated slowly.
"Milk and eggs.'
Suddenly she grew very white, Arndt sprang anxiously lo her side. She
did not move gently away from his
arm as she bad since her loss, sho
merely leaned against him and said,
low.
"All-too—lato"	
Then the tears came.
Mitzi. who had been sewing by the
stove, came forward and took the uncomprehending Baruska aside. Arndl
helped Pauli into her room and laid
her on the bed. lie sat there beside
her, holding her in his old arms for
hours. She cried herself to sleep
there, like a child.
Then, slowly, she was herself again
as much herself as she could ever be,
as any woman could he. She had
been perilously balanced In the Ilrst
few days. Now she was normal again
she still retained her secret seti-»e
that her baby was where nothing
could hurt him again—no insanity of
Statesmen, no lunacy of nations. She
still knew a deep gratitude that Carl
was safe, loo, that be would not come
home to her crippled ami wrecked, 'is
Jan had come. Hut she hail met her
grief face to face; she no longer avoided it; she come to grips with it
and acknowledged  its strength.
Now she must turn to something
must love something, must mother
some one. The love she found in her
father whom she hnd always loved
whom she loved tenfold, now that he
was all that was left to her. And for
her brooding maternal spirit thore
was Jan.
Jan had not left them, they had
given him his quarters in Uaruska's
old room. For a long time he lay
there huddled on a chair Or in the
bed. shrinking when anyone opened a
door suddenly or spoke to him abruptly. Sometimes tbey heard bim
screaming in the night. He could not
seen to bear their hands on hlm or
their eyes. Hut, little by little he wns
growing more accustomed to tlie Idea
that he was really safe, thai nothing
could hurt him again. But the memories territled him still. When Paull
took him in charge he told her that.
He aaid. over antl over, "I can't forget;   T can't forget."
She soothed bim.    She said; —
"It will come right in time, Jan.
and the ugly memories will pass."
Rut he cried out so pitifully that he;-
eyes were  lilled  with  tears.
"No—Its all shut up—In here"—
He struck his breast nnd then his
forehead witli his poor hands. Paull
understood.
"No, don't shut It up—let It out-
tell me—tell me all you remember—
as It comes to you -then vou will forget."
He looked at her in an anguish of
gratitude. He hnd no mercy on her. of
course; he could not ihlnk of her. only
of himself. Often in the night lie
would cull her. "Miss Pnuli Miss
Pauli!" And she would put on her
stockings and the shabby dressing
gown nnd slippers and go to his room
with n candle nud sit beside his heil
and hold his hot hand and listen to
things that turned her deathly sick
and cold—thnt aged her that marked
her forever, Theu nfter a lime he
would sleep, nnd in his Bleop lie wouh
look like Jan again, the old boyish
Jan, dog—faithful dog- -oagT nud
friendly.
Arndt  argued  witli her.
"Paull, y m're killing yourelf—you
muat not hear such horrors. Call me
Instead.    I'll do. won't  I?"
"I suppose so, dearest. But I want
to. It helps hlni. It will make hlni
well. If he shuts all those things up
In his poor mind they'll canker and
fester and he'll he permanently tivul.
No, let me care for him, father; I
don't mind. Oh. of course 1 mind,"
she ndedd with her splendid honesty.
"I mind terribly. Rut In a way It
brings me to Carl. I sec, vicariously
what he suffered. Ond Jan will he
cured.   We'll cure him."
As the boy grew better she found
him llt'le distracting tnsks to do. She
even taught him to knit. She bought
■wool nt extortionate prices wilh Behrend's gold pieces and she and Mitzi
Uid Jan knitted for the soldiers long j
mufflers, sweaters and socks. She ■
Saw as Jan grew stronger thnt he
must find otber work thnn that; she
Bet him tn keeping the stove burning.
to help her In the kitchen. Tt was a
long time before they dared allow
hlm to venture out on the streets, but
little by little that time came, too. He
was very crippled but able to get
about, able to stand for a time iu the
l'ood lines until Arndl came to take
his place, able even to help get wood
from the Prater. He was months getting back his health, as much health
as he would ever have. But he came
out of things snne—he came out so'i-
ered nnd quiet and not given to
laughter, but whole iu mimi and able
enough in his body to help his friends.
Ami with a devotion in his heart to
I'auli and her father lhat was like ,i
steady flame, burning day and night.
fed   always,   everlasting.
Then Fritz Wineklemnii came home.
Before lie came Mitzi heard from
him again. His letter told her very
little save that he was alive. When it
arrived sbe was like a woman gone
out of her senses, flew screaming to
Puuli and Arndl. throw herself in
their urms, cried and laughed ami
fainted. That was hard for Paull—
harder than Mitzi—hut Arndt knew,
He saw her white face nnd her shaking hands.
But when Fritz came home it was
Pauli who helped Mitzi. For Fritz
was an old man. nerve-wracked, sullen, dangerous. Suspicious of everything and every one. The worst of his
shell-shock had passed; his wounds
were healed—superficially. But his
sou!  was  irrevocably  scarred.
Kurt ran from him crying with
terror. He did not recognize iu this
haggard, hoarse, hysterical man his
exuberant and laughing young father,
There were times, too when Mitzi almost fled. Nothing hut her love and
pity kept her in the room with him
when his "spells" came upon him and
he talked rapidly mid rebellious!)-.
laughed, cried, cursed, until lie and
she were exhausted.
Pauli could help here, ller experience with Jan hid ta ight her. In
lier turn she taught Mitzi how nothing
hul tenderness could reach these men
-firmness .understanding, And Mitzi
learned—little Mitzi. who had been so
gny nml irresponsible, who had leaned a little childishly, on her V'v'v/.,
Now it was he who must lean on her;
now It was her shoulders that must
heir the burden for them both.
Behrend came ofien to the Hahn-
gasse. He eliminated the money qii■ ■ -?-
Hon once and for all hy settling a
small Income on Pauli. He would
have mado it larger bul she refused.
As much as she was finally v tiling to
take he gave ungrudgingly an I wished
it more. She took what she did for
several reasons—first of all. to he
sure of food and fire for her father,
then lo help Jan; for Jan hul in bo
supported; and finally lo he able to
help Mitzi. Mitzi was past pride i:i
Inking any assistance, for Fritz was
in no condition nt first to take work-
even provided he could llnd it. She
and Pauli Invented many little white
lies to account for the appearance of
necessities.
So llie year passed. Jan growing
better, Frit?, at home, America in
and then thc armistice. A day, for the
Vrndts. not of riotous rejoicing, hut of
sober happiness. It was over -the
killing and brutality. Not the poverty and pinching. But at least one
could go to hed at night without think-
how many beloved lives are being
snuffed out while I sleep? How many
women will wuke soon to mourning?
How many men are dying in anguish
ami  loneliness  while  I  sleep?
August Behrend wns, of course, as
loud ami aggre.-lve in defeat as in
victory. Vet the Arndts were not
wholly without understanding. Il was
a tragic thing to see the other man's
bewilderment, his uncomprehenslon.
He could not grasp that things "had
gone wrong." lie was noisy in his
asseveration that "somewhere there
had been a blunder." He was hitter
against every one in turn. There was
no grace in hlm with which to accept
defeat silently. He had believed 80
long In the righteousness of war,
when it wns "his war." that he could
not understand the situation lu which
he found himself Hint, of a native or
a   conquered   country.     He   was  rau-
| coils iu his grief and his amazement,
for he had lost his belief in the in-
vi.Al IMt of h!s cause, and n0 man
Is the same who loses what he has
lived  hy for many years.
So they suffered him at the llnhn-
gasse tlat and lei him rave hinis,-[f into comparative quiet. At least he had
not lost his-money. He'd taken care
of that. And the lirst secret hinting
at defeat had reached ihe money hags
first, and Behrend knew lunv to take
care of Ills own.
In a way, ihey told each other
again Behrend had lost more than
lhey   had.
CHAPTER   NIX
Bruce Gordon was coming buck to
Vienna after five years. He mt in
the railway carriage and rend over
Pauli's last letter. He'd been hearing
from her frequently, these last months
Eevr since he had been able to send
her the lirst letter, lie smoked his
did pipe and looked out. at the flying
landscape. Paull, how would she
look?    What would she say to him?
[lis heart was still sore with his
sorrow at Carl's death—he'd been
very fond of Carl - no oue could iillf'e
take Carl's place. But Pauli—to
have lived through that! What nnisr
her life have been, when Carl was
away—ifter Carl had gone away forever? She had told him very little,
0"ce. in a recent letter she said: —
"Things are much better now." Thai
meant, in plain Fnglish. that they had
'tt""i vary had.
Now he was going hacg to take np
his studies again. He'd fought his
wav through the war years and hi:*
new knowledge had rusted. He'd hive
tn put in a good bit of time hru-hing
up, taking all the P.O. courses he
wanted as well. There was this new
facial surgery which the war had developed—he wanted tn study thai. too.
Oh. tbere were years of study and
work ahead of him. He could nm take
•hem all al once, of course, hul he'd
have the summer with Pauli and her
father before he went home sgalu.
\iiil   after   lhat —well   who  knew?
He still loved her. He realized that.
Ml through the years of separation.
the red and black yenrs, the knowledge of his love for ber had been In
his heart. He'd done bis fob too. a
qoldler's job, doggedly, without com-
nlaint. not talking much about It all.
vnu understand, just going abend.
Hut in his mind one thought unper-
most , ... to live long enough to hop
hev again. He hnd to see her ....
Carl's wife. Carl's love, he knew tlmt.
•nn but there wasn't a bullet moulded which could kill him until he'd
touched ber hand once more nnd
heard  her voice . . . Pauli's voica.
He looked nt his watch. Would the
Journey never come to an end?
He'd written Ihem not to meet him.
He wanted io come home, in the old
way, i" the oh' thing'*', to his friends
. . . He wanted to see tbem first in
•hi- surroundings he remembered rnth-
-r thnn in a vast, impersonal, echoe-
ItiT station.
He was shaken with unusual excitement when the train pulled in. The
luggage disposed of he drove to Hihn-
tisso. paid off the driver and went
un the steps two nt a time. . ■ ■ be
He hadn't to knock, they were listening for bim. Almost as he reached
the door it was opened to him and
Pnuli stood there . . . and the professor.
"Bruce"'
Inarticulate as ever, he almost
wrung their hands off, He said,
breathlessly, at last:—
"Vou really will take me in? I've
sent the trunk up—Lord, hut its good
lo sen you!"
He -oolie to tbem both, He looked
at Pauli.
She answered, between laughter and
tears: —
"And you—and you!"
Arndt hauled him by tbe arm. The
professor wns as vigorous as Bruce
remembered him, a little whiter por-
haps a little sparer and certainly
growing   faintly   querulous.     He   nn-
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oounced:—
"Why keep him standing there.
Pauli? Do come in, Bruce. You'll
have your old room."
Bruce went in. The room was much
as he remembered it save that the pictures, the new—new wben he laat
saw them—weding gifts and the
casts were not there. But the place
was neat nnd cheerful and dear to
him through familiarity. He'd not
seen It in its lean days—so that much
had heen spared him. The dining
room was no longer a bedroom, i'auli
having moved back to the room that
had been her's as a girl. In the living room the typewriter still predominated—on a new table. (And a smaller table, held, only Carl's picture.
Before it. a vase with a single red
flower in it.
Bruce beamed around and mopped
his brow.
"By Jove—just as it used to be! And
hot for June, whnt?" he asked, looking about  him  with  satisfaction,
Presently his big trunk came and
he "settled In" and they had supper,
and after supper a long talk -under
tlie electric light which had been restored to Vienna, .Inn was away for
a few days trying to tlnd work in the
suburbs- ami the three friends were
alone. Not even Mltzl had been invited for ihis first day. Tomorrow
would do.
They talked of Ihe professor's work
at   the  university, of  Pauli's  typing
work,   of   Bruce's  Journey   hul   most j
of  all   ol"   Carl's   play.     Then   Bruce j
gave them bis surprise.
"Who ilo you think travelled here j
with me to see Carl's play?"
"Who?" asked Paul! and her father i
ina   breath.
He didn't answer for n moment. Ii {
seemed to his he could never have
done with looking at her. Little and]
dear—and the same. The gray in her
hair made her seem pitifully lovely to ]
him, somehow, as if a beloved child ;
had powdered Its bright hair iu piny, !
"(Jaunt!" he told them finally. "Thei
English producer I told you about. Ho !
travelled part way with me, stopped
off. however, nnd  I  came on.    He'll
be here late tonight, I think—motor- j
ing from   somewhere.     I  told   him   I
thought there'd be a matinee tomorrow.    We can all go, can't   we?"
Arndt said, keenly:---"Vou made!
him  come!"
Bruce smiled.   Pauli broke In, trem- ;
ulously:—"Bruce, how very wonderful
of you!"
Gordon shook his head . "I promised Carl." he reminded them gravely, j
After he had gone lo bed he lay !
thinking, back in the room he knew ,
so well. Of Paull. Of the professor
Of Carl—and most of all of Pauli's
baby—who had not lived. He said,
over and over:—"Paull"—just her '
name, uttered silently in his heart-- 1
with all his love and pity in it.
The next day they met Gaunt at
the theatre and Bruce witnessed :\
performance of Carl Behrend's play,
"The Enemy," which had been running for some weeks. He sai between
Gaunt and Pauli, his face Impassive
but his hands clenched. It was a
great play—a noble play—would
Gaunt see that, would Gaunt realize?
fi lancing furtively at the stout.
dark-haired, quiet little man boside
hlm, he watched the effect of the
play upon him. Xow and then Gaunt
flushed with excitement once he
nearly rose from his seat. More than
once his hard clear eyes filled. Bruce
nodded, satisfied. Gaunt had seen, li
would be all riglit- for Carl's piny—
for Pauli.
After the matinee Bruce went with
flaunt to his hotel and Pauli and her
father walked home.    She said: -
"Every time I see it it seems heller. I
Every time I get something new out:
of it."
The professor smiled, He answered gently: —
Yes, I, too. We didn't realize it
wholly—before. Carl was-sheer genius. He told us a great truth before
even he had proved it for himself.
Xow be has. And we have. too. \V<3
know."
They entered the house nnd went
up the stairs. Coming Into the living room Arndt said laying aside IA
hat and stick:—
"Past five—hut look at the sun-'
light!"
"It's tbe twenty-ninth of June,"
Pauli reminded him laughing, "nol
far from the longest day in the year."
"Bruce loved the play." said Arndl
fetching his pipe.
I Pauli took off her plain broad-brimmed hat. She looked very pretty i*i
a simple Inexpensive little Erock wi-::
a bunch oj' roses tucked In ai ihe belt.
She went straight over '<> Carl's picture,
j "1 know," she said id her father, and
' to the picture she added, "Do you
hear that, Carl? Vour friend has set n
your play ar.d love- it "
"1 wish you WOUldn'l talk to tint
picture!" complained Arndt, ramming
the tobacco home in his pipe bowl
with an accustomed thumb.
"1 don't"—
He shrugged.    Then smiled.
"I know—1 understand. I'm getting
crabbed."
"Vou mustiCt." she told him. '■with
Carl's play such a Buccess ami Bruce
hack home. Tiie same Bruce I wonder what is keeping him?"
"He had to take Gaunt hack to the
hotel."
"Ve--. hut ihey rode, we walked."
she snid, "listen. Isn't that some om
in the kitchen?"
She went to the door and called: -
"Jan?"
.1 nfs head appeared, lb' nodded
rather grimly.
"No luck?"  Arndt  asked briefly.
"No sir.   Nut a thing iu sight."
"Never mind," Paul! comforted,
"All iu good time, .Inn. We couldn't
spare you yet, anyway.'
Sh-- came hack to Arndt and said.
lowly:—
"It looks hopeless for him, doeBii'l
It?"
Arndt nodded.
"Work for a partial cripple?" lie
asked bitterly. "People aren't altruists now, you know."
After a silence.  Pauli said:--
"Oh. I hope Brine's friend bins the ,
play."
"Ves. Knglish money has Bome val- :
uc." her father commended. Bitting
down and stretchng his old legs.
"And Carl will he so proud of i
London production." I'auli went on.
"Too had Bruce and Mr. Gaunt could- ;
n't bave been hore for the firsl nlghl ;
to hear ibe people cheering thai ,
speech about hate."
"They'd have wanted to stone him :
for  it n  year  ago,"   remarked   Arndl '
"Today they yelled "Bravo, -ht* said.
"Ves. Too laic for Carl," answered
Arndt, gloomily.
Pauli   lifter   her   head.    She   said
proudly, tenderly.    "Too late for ten |
million Carl's.    But  It  may  help  for i
the Carls to come!"
The bell rang. I'auli ran io tic.'
door, opened it.
"Don 'tring!" she ordered ihe guesl
who stood there, smiling, "Vim live
here!   Well?"
Bruce came into the room. He aaid
cjiiile dramatically:—
"September in   London!"
I'auli exclaimed.    Arndt asked: —
"And the terras?"
Bruce produced a notebook looked ■
at the recent memoranda it contained:—
"Two hiindre*   pounds in advance."
Weddings
■'.*.
be home of Mr
Haas, eWei t son
Hani!,  oi   v
... . ■ '
■
lamily.   The
on a motor trip I
■    .   .   . im ■ ■■
will reside in the <
Births
and   Mrs.   Evelyn   Fletcher,
..  on  August  30th  at St.
1, a daughter.
: Mr i   Peter McLoughlin,
on Aug. 31st at St. Jos-
.i .sun,
!,    Thomas Brown, of
Sept.  -nd at St. Jos-
il, a son.
H ire  .Parking  on  Highway
their cars on the Is-
, Austin Blackburn and
fined sm.oo and costs
tie Provincial Police Court on
Wong Jack, of th i
peared  ■
■
-    '.':, | .....
4ii for  Babe
'ORK -Babe   Ruth   hit   his
in of the season in the
,   A   mc   second   game
Smith  was pitch-
The drive put Ruth
t d twelve days ahead of
Continued   Next   Week.
Gtinjberlartd
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ALBERT EVANS
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Children's hair cut any stylo 3a
Ladies' hair cut any style &0c
Cumberland Supply
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Policy  No.    Plan    Ago
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Amount    hy  .Mutual   Life
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In addition to this a special Cash Dividend of $700,000 Is now
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STAR LIVERY STABLE
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Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage it desired.
Men's Khaki Drill Pants, extra Quality, i ■ t pair
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TOWING  I   •■ I'lU  UtEIGHT SERVICES
Powell Riser, llcrl evcrj Tuesday.
l oui tenay, Com I 11 ■   v., ilie -il.iy.
Tugs and I . i .i.itiT.
Warehou Iwell Street, nnd
RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left al  Henderson's Candy Store will receive
PROMPT ATTENTION     '  ■;
David Hunden, Jr.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B. C.
Phone 155
Phone i:
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING
of ull descriptions
WOOD PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY, SBPTJMBBR 7th, 192S
All the Fun
of the Fair
i
Comox Fall
ut Fair ?g
Official Opening by
Dr. Tolmie
Premier of B.C.
Horse Racing, Broncho Riding, Flying,
Cattle
Horses
The BEST in
Sheep Goats
Swine Poultry
Farm and
Garden Produce
Fruit an 1
Fl( .wers
Mammoth Dance
in Native Sons'
Scottish Dancing
B. C. Airways Passenger Plane in Attendance
Team pulling Contest
Over $1,000 In Prize Money
in addition to Silver Trophies, Cups and Special Prizes
PLEASE MAKE YOUR ENTRIES EARLY —
Hall
at
Night
Don't forget the Dance
Prize Lists and full information from
E. FELIX THOMAS, Secretary
Comox Agricultural & Industrial Association
8 Horse Races
will be the feature
of the fair
HEALTH SERVICE
of the
Canadian Medical Association
Questions concerning health, addressed to tlie Canadian Medical
Association, ISI College Street,
Toronto, will bo answered by letter. Questions as to diagnosis
and treatment will not be answered.
"Persons, Not Things, Are Dangerous"
*   *   *
From time to time, we may read in
Ihe press, or hear someone express
Mirpri.se that a second ease of some
Communicable disease has occurred
in a private home, school or institution, in spile oi' ihe fact that disinfection and fumigation of the plnce
Ims been carried out
Such surpri i. i- evidence of a faith
in u procedure concerning "Which modern knowledge hns taught us the mie-
take.
Coramulcahle diseases are spread hy
discharging from ihe body, which car-
rv iti ease germB, and this spread
practically always occurs In a direct
manner li Is ihe rresh. moist drop-
1*1.4 trom (ho no e and mouth that
are si<r.. > ■■.) i\\ -. t \\ on others hy
i aroli ■ ni.1.' r Doeaors and splt-
ters which are Iho real danger. It Is
the saliva lefl nn 'he common drlnk-
Ing-cup thai Is a menaco to the next
Comox
Holiday;, came io a close on Tuesdny
when Comox Consolidated school
again re-opened with an enrollment
of one hundred and twcnty-.sLx in the
four divisions al the Comox building.
Div. 1 Is this year in churne of Miss
M. Scobie, who Is also acting principal
during the year'-; absence of Miss A.
M. Wood. Mr. A, Pcake. DIv. It, is
vice-principal. Miss E, Finch ls in
charge of Div. Ill and Miss M. Feeney
Div. IV. Miss B. Catchpole is still in
charge of Div   V at Lazo.
* «   *
Miss Gwen Falrbalrn returned on
Monday after n fortnight's holiday
spent ln Vancouver.
Mr. nnd Mrs. .) McKenzie left on
Tuesday for Vancouver and New Westminster. They were accompanied by
Misses Margaret and Dorothy Walsh,
who   have   returned   to   St    Helena
Academy.
• •   *
Comox residents are still looking for
the long-expected pile driver lo fix
the wharf.
Mr. Mux Blunt, of Nanaimo. is back
ln thc district for a time during the
absence of Mr. Alhert Passic, who is
away on a two week's vacation.
user. It is thc warm, moist hands,
soiled with body excretions, that carry the disease germs to the mouth,
either by soiling food that is going
into the mouth.
Disease germs die comparatively
quickly outside the human body. The
person carrying these disease germs
must be discovered and Isolated if the
spread is to he stopped. In schools
and Institutions, this moaiin a medical and nursing service organized for
this purpose.
Washing of furniture and fumlga
lion of rooms Is not the correct wpy
io light the communicable diseases.
The correct way is to find the source
(some human being i and then to is
olate this person.
It Is persons, not things, who are
dangerous!
Minto
Mr. Alex. Gray has a mishap with his
car on Saturday afternoon on his way
to Alberni. Something went wrong
with the steering gear with the result
thnt his enr is badly damaged, but so
far as we know the occupnnts of the
car were not .seriously hurt.
• •   •
Mr. nnd Mrs, White and daughter.
Mrs Cnsey. went to Denmnn Island
on Sunday Inst to visit old friends
there and .spend a day or two amidst
old scenes.
Mr. Robert Bennett looked In on
his old friends on Saturday on his
way to Campbell River for a few days
holiday with his two boys. Tom and
Harvey.
• •   •
Mrs. R. Williamson returned to
Crowton Ranch on Sunday after
spending two months at Royston
Beach where she was favored with
fine weather. Her daughter, Mrs.
Mearns, is holidnying out at the cottage, enjoying with her baby the lovely September weather.
t   t   •
The school was reopened on Tuesday, Mr. Smith, principal, and Miss
Calnan in their places and a large
number of pupils turned up. The
school building itself, with its newly
painted roof, looks its best nnd everything points to a successful year.
• *   *
Mr. A. Smith returned to resum*
his duties with thc Monday stage.
• •   •
Mr. Charles Pearse. from Coombs,
was a visitor In the Valley on Sunday.
MENU HINTh
Recipes   for   New   and   Novel   Dishes
Household   Ideas   and   Suggestions.
By Betty Barclay.
FAIRY   FLUFF
4 egg yolks
4 tablespoons sugar
% Cup of orange juice
Grated rind 1 orange
Grated  rind 1  lemon
Juice   1   lemon.
2 tablespoons hot water
4  egg  whites
2 tablespoons sugar
Lady  Fingers
Beat   egg   yolks   with   four   tablespoons sugar;   add  orange juice and
grated  rind,   lemon  juice and  grated
rind   .and   hot   water,   and   cook  In
double  holler unlil  mixture thickens,
stirring constantly.    Beat egg whites
until stiff, ndd two tablespoons sugar,
and fold into first mixture.   Chill; line
sherbet glasses with lady-fingers;  till
wilh  orange mixture and serve.
HARLEQUIN
2 cups blood orange juice
One-third cup lemon Juice
1 eup sugar
1 cup heavy cream
•<! cup powdered sugar
Sk   tablespoon   vanilla
Few   grains   suit
Two-thirds cup nut meats
Mix fruit juices and sugar, and
strain mixture Into a one-guart
lee cream mold Whip cream, add
powdered sugar, van Ilia, salt, and
nut meals, cut In fine pieces, and pour
over the first mixture until mold is
full to overflowing. Cover With buttered paper, then with cover of moll,
Pack In Ice and salt, using LWO parts
of fee to one part salt, ami let stand
three hours. I'nmold, ami cut in
slices for serving. Dried nuircaroons
crumbs may he used In place of nut-
moats.
SALMON SALAD CROQUETTES
Can of salmon. ;i hard-boiled egg*.
I cup finely minced celery, 1 largo
white potato, boiled and cooled;
sprinkle well with paprika and add
a bit of onion juice. Mix well with
Just onough French dressing to form
into crnunuettes. Roll each croquette
In finely-ground nut meats and serve
on lettuce leaves with salmon dressing made from 1 cup of salmon rubbed
through a colander Into a plain mayonnaise dressing.
SCHOOL CHILDREN'S
SANDWICHES
Mix thoroughly together 1 ean salmon, % pound of cottage cheese and
1 small can pimento peppers. Season
with salt and pepper and add enough
thick cream or any good salad dressing to make a smooth paste, thin
enough to sprend. Butter 1 thin slice
of brown or bran bread, sproad filling
on thin slice of white bread, and put
together.
GRIDDLE   CAKES
2 cups of flour
1  tablespoon  baking-powder
1 teaspoon salt
3 tablespoons sugar
IM; cups milk
1 egg
3 tablespoons melted butter
Orange Marmalade.
.Mix and sift dry Ingredients; add
beaten egg and milk, beat thoroughly
and add butter.   Drop, by large spooti-
i fulls, on a hot griddle that has been
i rubbed over with a piece of raw turnip,   which   will   prevent   cakes   from
slicking without the use of butter or
grease.    Whon   griddlecake  is  puffed
full of bubbles, and cooked on edges,
turn, and cook on otlier side.   Spread
enkos  with  orange  marmalade;   roll
up like jolly .oils; sprfnko with sugar
and serve at once.
Four  Champions  Have  Retired
Four champions of the ring have
voluntarily renounced their tides—Jim
Jeffries, Jack McAuliffc. Benny Leonard and Gene Tunney. Stanley Ket-
chel died while holding the middleweight championship,
Von   Kim   Sets   Rerord
NEWPORT—George von Elm set a
3 BW course record here in the opening
i lay of the gold mnshie tournament
en T. Suffern Tniler's private golf
i Durse, Ocean links. Von Elm equal-
1 id the cour.se record for nine holes
i tth a :t2 and broke the record for IB
! oles with a 65.
Egyptian Sv.Ims Channel
FOLKESTONE—Ishak Hchni. Egyp-
t an swimmer, succeeded in crossing
I ie English Channel on Saturday. He
1 nded here at 1:46 p.m. Hclmi left
< ape Oris Ne?. at 2:01 p.m. on .Friday
: id was in the water nearly twenty-
J ur hours. It was the second longest
t me ever taken lo swim the Channel.
Bellanger anil  Roper  Draw
HOLLYWOOD-Charley Bcllan^or.'
I -ench-Canadian boxer, and Jack
I oper, Los Angeles heavyweight.
f tight to a draw in a slow ten-round
I: nit here. Roper might have had an;
f ige in the opinion of rin^siders. hav-i
i g hit harder nnd more frequent
L ows. but Dave Miller, of Chicago, re-
f ree, ar.d thc judges called it a draw.
r jper weighed 188 pounds to Ballanger's 177 1-2.
Jack Britten Outpointed
NEW YORK—Jack Britton. onetime welterweight champion of .he,
world, was outpointed by Pal Silvers I
in a 10-round bout at'the Queensboroj
Stadium here on Tuesday night,
CORPORATION   OF   THE   CITY   OF
(TMHERALND
TENDERS
Tenders will he received by the underspend up te .*i p.m. Monthly, Sep',
M'tll, 1028 for the lining of the Council chambers with 4 foot Wallboard-
Ing, Kalso.nining same with two coals
also graining woodwork and varnishing counter and chairs. Full particulars of work mny be obtained Trom
the Board of Works or City Clerk.
The lowest or any tender nol necessarily accepted.
:r.-;,ti w.h. cop, c m. c.
2J —TELEPHONE-
TAA
Charlie Dalton
K0I1 SALE -TWO HOUSES IN
Cuuiuorland, both in lirst class shape.
Out' at 55SU and the other at $1,000
lloth Cash Deals, Apply in lirst instance to the Islander office.
HOUSE I'OII S.U.K OH RENT—4-
roora House, ham and garage; ",
acres of land, 1% miles from Cumberland, Apply Leighton, Cumberland,
or  I'hone »6R. 30-30
Modish   Line*   ror
The  Matron
^jp    AW-
Tmn rhnrniinc nfternoon frnHr.
eminently suited tn Mi" ivoinnu wi
• nuitronty figure, i> inadn of -1
HTcy crope dn elilue.    Internal cpi
in  Hip uneven  heiii-line   wliieli   i
portnnt  nml new for dny-llmo we
nnd is here erente*. bj the fluml I'M
Mtnehed licrnsfl llie front : nlso, ic
fncnltiiiu at  the neck nnd down   '
from  of llie hmlirn—for  fiignttln
very smart lhi« *e-*wn.    Slende
features, too. nre tin' opcnlnu nl
riMihr ,if the bodice and iIip iu.
vMteo   (Covynaht. 10-8, by Uutt
iek)
AN you folks who tried out tho
recipe for WHOLE WHEAT ML'K-
FINS can enjoy another treat. Here
is unother for
Whole Wheat Bread
Use one-third while llour, and two-
thirds Comox Whole Wheat Flour.
Mix and bake as usual,
Delicious aid Healthful
"AH (he good tltiti's in the Wheal!"
THEN—
To get the full nutty flavor of this
tasty bread, spread it with
Comox Creamery Butter
"THE GOLDEN SPREAD
FOR
WHOLE WHEAT BREAD."
A welcome addition to any menu.
The]) blend perfectly—a combination you can't resist.
Comox Creamery Ass'n
Phone 8
Courtenay FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th,  WSS
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND,  B.C.
oi
PAGE FIVE
Coming to the Ilo-Ilo Theatre, Cumberland
This Friday and Saturday
COLL-SSM
$&   ->U     "A , .;-- • ■•> «/°SS
J?M slit
S1i  ItfcS G A>,
-;1-<AV    ffPfltf8^    Ol4"*»
* / m \        (i -
It's a Harvest of Hilarity
A Comedy a la King served as only
the Queen of Comediennes
knows how! ! !
Monday and Tuesday, September 10 and 11
fi ROMANCE OF THE BRITISH NAVY
if
i#!liiA
 -Sap- -
Another Great British Production
Wednesday and Thursday, September 12 and 13
m
k^i
ill
ry"
ft
'tiuU   A [ih tV";i   A A1 A
Three- - - on a Tropic Isle
One- - - A WOMAN
The Mysterious Thrill of the Jungle- - - the
Elemental Emotions of Souls in Love
"Beau Geste" Shows
Life in the Legion
Oh, for the life of the French Foreign Legion! How many hoys have
thrilled with thc thought of becoming
a legionaire under the flag of France,
of seeing the world, fighting in s'.range
lands, heing decorated for bravery and
returning home a hero.
Something of the other side of n
legionnaire's life is shown in "Beau
Geste," P. C. Wren's thrilling mystery
story which has been transferred to
the screen by Paramount and whicli
comes to the llo-llo Theatre Friday
and Saturday, September Mth nnd
15th.
Forced marches of 30 miles n day,
carrying packs of from 50 to 65 pounds
and wearing seven pound coats under
blading suns—these are common occurrences in ihc Legion. There are
?.G crimes for which thc death penalty
may he Inflicted in thc Legion. It ls
no crime to .steal another's equipment
but it goes hard with a man whose
equipment is stolen. Sometimes they
even hold the bars of soap in their
mouths while washing to keep them
from being taken.
Ronald Colman, Neil Hamilton and
Ralph Forbes appear ns three English
brothers who enlist in the Legion.
Other featured players in "Beau Geste'
Include Alice Joyce, Noah Beery. Mary
Brian, William Powell. Norman Trevor and Victor McLaglen.
■ i Big Risks Taken in Filming
'. "South Sea Love"
: i 	
!      Odd tests of nerve are required at
j j times In thu filming of a motion plc-
!   ture.    Standing   waist-deep  In   water
; ' on quicksands  in one that  was tried
! | recently.   At the end of each scene it
; : was necessary to throw each camera-
j   man and the director a rope so thoy
! ! could  be pulled loose.
; :    Some careful timing was necessary
!   In  order to get each scene finished
;   before  the  men   got  too  deeply em-
«   bedded in the shifting sands beneath
! j their feet.
'     This   stunt   was   done   during   the
: filming   of   Ralph   luce's   FBO   gold
bond    special,    "South    Sea    Love."
: Some  of  the   scenes   were   made   on
i the Sant Ana river in southern Cal-
I Ifomla,    It   Is a  fast-flowing stream
on   a  sandy  bed.    The  sand   moves
| rapidly with the water.   To got some
J of the scenes six men  with camera-.
i and the director took position In the
water.    It required considerable hefty
pulling ity men on the embankment to
get   their  feel   loose   from   the   river
hed.
"1; was one of the most uncomfortable sensations t have ever experienced," declared Mr. Ince at the
close of the camera work, "hut it
was something that had to bo done"
The scenes photographed show tne
arrival of Harry Crocker ut a dock
In  a jungle clearing.
"CLASSMATE" OF CHAPLIN
IN "SADIE THOMPSON"
Will Stanton, the "Quartermaster
Bates" of Gloria Swanson's latest
picture, "Sadie Thompson," which
comes to the Ilo-Ilo Thoutre, September 2S-20, is a "graduate" of the
English school of pnntomlne,—a classmate of Charlie Chaplin there.
Bor nln London. England. Stanton
attended   primary  schools   there  and
later  studied   nt  Oxford  University.
His   father,   a   well   known   barrister
ami King's Counsel, intended that he
should  enter one of tho  professions,
hut young Stanton's  interest ln the
stage  developed  Into  the  major ambition of his life.   Stanton's first dramatic work, in amateur plays and In
the working men's  clubs of  London
was done when ho was hut ton years
of  ago.    At  twelve,  he  nppeared  as
a juvenile comedian In a performance
at  Sadelar's Wells theatre. In Isllng-
Lnndon,   the   first   large   theatro   In
which he ever appeared.
Later   ho   Joined   "Casey's   Circus,"
I his snlary  being $2.50 a week,  with
, lodging and  board.    Charles Chaplin
j at that time was featured In "Casey'H
, Circus."    When the production came
I to America In lDflS, Stanton came with
a.
The English comedian remained In
the United States when his show
closed and soon he developed Into a
vaudeville hoadllner, lie also met
with luccess In a number nf Shuber'
produetions at the Winter Hardens. |
He remained ou the vaiulevlh1 and
musical comedy stage up to the fall
I Of 1920, when he journeyed to Holly-
wool and obtained screen work In
a  number of short comedies.
Plan to Oust Mayor
VANCOUVER—Determined to oust
; Mayor Louis D. Tnylor from public
office by organizing the "church vote"
! of Greater Vancouver, members of tho
! Christian Vigilance League launched
their campaign for "clean government
and law enforcement" at a mass meeting in thc First United Church Friday
evening.
Fishermen   Rattle
VANCOUVER—Discovery   of   a   ling
; cod bank in Mnlnspina Straits between
Pender Harbor and Texnda Island, al-
\ most led  to blows between rival fish-
l ing   forces,  composed   of  whites  and
Japanese, according to tho provincial
police.   Aftermath of the troubles was
heard  by  Stipendiary  Magistrate  B.
Brynjolfson nt Pender Harbor on Friday,   when   he   assessed   Joo   Sllvey,
white fisherman. S14.50 for cutting the
lines of Kaicbl Mamamurn, a Japan-
Gold Strike In North
,    EDMONTON—Said  to  bc  Incredibly
r rich In gold and platinum, a "strike"
. has been made along Hie north shore
j of Lake Athabasca, to the east of Black
! Bay. ln the province of Saskatchewan,
i acording to a statement made by Ed.
I Meyers, Fort Chippewyan trader
Next Friday and Saturday
A MYSTERY story of the French Foreign Legion in the deserts of Africa
that tightens your skin with excitement, tt tells of three handsome young
Englishmen who disappear from home
after a famous sapphire known as the
"Blue Water" and belonging to their
aunt, has been stolon.
All this leads to a remote fort in the
Sahara and the ever-feared attack of an
Arab host.    In thu morning the fort
remains uncaptured, every man at his
post,—dead,—tho commanding oflicer
with a French bayonet through his
heart, and an amazing confession concerning the "Blue Water" clutched in
the hand of a dead soldier.
A thrilling mystery story. A wild
adventure story. A drlightful romance
Never before have you encountered
more intense action. Such a story promises great thijij;*.-. Such a cast guarantees them.'
Friday and Saturday, September 28th and 29th
mf f
''ikJi
A L -S .'"V .\
iJwA»A'    »     ^      .
Am-*.
'2a">
Ul/iU
v*
EjH j~z~i "j*?**"*"* i*3& i tii
pcE^ ''*-i
V T ///'i*''',i>A'"i^ She was no one's fool, this out-
W /,tt*   j ! I Vy \\ cast   girl    from    Frisco—until
tJ      i^-i \   ) Handsome came along!   Then—
An      / /    tJj but sec Gloria in her most glorl-
Jy\.     [   ;"*        t  .«*> ous achievement! It's a winner!
^^-*"*i«..i.s»«
"Jazz versus the Jungle" PAGE SIX
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY,  SEPTEMBER 7th, 1928
Specials for
Saturday
GIRLS' TAMS in a good assortment ot colors. Price 75c each.
Still a lew STRAW HATS, sume were up to $5.05 take your
choice  tor ?1.95.
GIRLS'   STRAW  HATS -only  «  loft,  clearing at 05c  each.
NEW NEEDLEWORK FOH EMBXOIDERY
We have just received our lirst consignment of gnoilss suitable
tor fancy work anil piubrniilery. Including a pood assortment ot
■Pillow rases. Scarves. Table Centres, Ladles' and Girls' Aprons.
BLACK VELVETS Just arrived In several qualities, thoy are
good for  Fall  Dresses, etc.
NEW ALLOVEK LACE In Poaoh ami Black fnr Presses, very
wide, and beautiful quality.
—SCHOOL DAYS—
After thc Holiday, School, let us help you to select your requirements for the Roys and Girls who will be returning to School
for the season's work, wc have a large stock to select from.
SUTHERLAND'S
CUMBERLAND, B.C.
PHONE 134
"THF. STORE THAT APPRECIATES VOIR PATRONAGE"
City Meat Market
We carry at all times the best to be obtained:
PRIME BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND PORK
Our Cooked Meats cannot Be Beaten.   We Have Built
Up a Reputation in This Line of Which We Are Justly
Proud.   Try Some of Our—
COOKED CORN BEEF JELLIED VEAL
BOILED HAM BAKED HAM
BAKED HAM VEAL LOAF
JELLIED TONGUE BOLOGNA
City Meat Market
We Deliver
Phone IU
Ice For Sale
PROMPT SERVICE
For Quick Action Phone 11, Cumberland
for
WOOD and COAL
also GENERAL HAULING of all descriptions.
James Whyte   :-:
WHEN YOU BUY A RADIO
YOU GET YOUR
MONEY'S WORTH
When you buy n radii you want absolutely thc best
in radio enjoment. You want a radio set that delights
the eyt—that fits harmoniously into the living room
or library,
Yuu want a set that enables you to select tho
station you prefer and bring in clear and in ample
volume.
You want a set that delivers under all conditions
sure dependable results. ><s**rjs      _._*^/S5ll
The Rogers gives you n >**^ *■»
this  and   more BATTERYLESS RADIO
We select ed the Rogers of all sets on the market as
our leader, as it is the est that money can buy.
Call any time you are passing and let us demonstrate
this wonderful radio to you.
No Batteries or Chemicals to bother with—Just
plug ami tune in
THE
G. A.
FLETCHER
MUSIC
Co., Ltd.
Nanaimo's Music and Radio House
Commercial Streel      Nanaimo and Cumberland, B.C.
Local Representative R. A. Robertson
Mr. ami Mrs. Sidney Horwood returned from Victoria on Tuesday last.
Mrs. Horwood has been undergoing
medical treatmont tn the capital city
• *   •
Mr. and Mrs. Hurry Piper and
daughter, of Nanaimo were visitors
to Cumberland over tho week end.
Miss T. Galllvan arrived in Cumberland on. Sunday after stranding
the summer holidays in Vancouver.
Mr. C. Spence and Mr. W. Keist
were week end visitors to Nanaimo.
• *   •
Mr. J. Cochran arrived in Cumber-
It nd Sunday last to resume work at
N i  6 mine.
• •   •
Mr. C. Drown journeyed to Nanaimo
by motor to spend the week end thero.
• •   •
Mr. H. Ellis spent the week end !n
Nanaimo,
II
ere an
d there
With ''oncreto now up as far as
the firat bedroom windows and
steel up to the fourth, the Royal
York c. p. il. monster hotel in
Toronto is well up 10 schedule and
it. expected to be completad in time
for tlie opening next May, notwithstanding the short strike of the
steel and building trades.
W. M. Van Valkenhurg. president
of the Region Hoard of Trade, says
that liis city and province are out
to capture Industries. That is one
rrason for his visit to Montreal and
the Eaatern States. He figures
that tbe mineral resources or the
province should provide the basis
of a number of Industries, as 42
por cent of the provincial area lies
within Uie pro-Cambrian shield.
Cumberland Personals
Inauguration of the new New
tork-Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, pa*
BC-uger ship service recently repre-
Si nted the first entrance of a ves-
sol from New Vork into Yarmouth
hurbor for the past 20 years. This
waa the S.S. Evangeline, of th*
Eastern Steamship Line, carrying
ICO passengers. She is of 5,Di)u
tons aud her sailing connects with
the Dominion Atlantic Railway and
ro enables tourists to reach Nova
Scotia sea and holiday resorts
This summer will witness a great
deal of activity on the part of Uie
g;'iUn companies as well as the
Wheat Pool in the construction ot
elevators at country points in Alberta to take care of Uie largei
harvests whicb are expected, An
other company whicli In.- tst an
Bounced Us intention to 1 uter on
a construction program is Uie Gillespie Oraiu Company. According
to John Gillespie, president, the
firm plans to erect six new elevators each viLh a capacity of 10,000
bushels.
Musicians under the leadership
of Flight Lieutenant John A.
Amers, forming the band of the
Royal Air Force, Britain's young*
en military baud, landed recently
ai Quebec from Canadian Pacific
Ih-r Montnairn, for a tour of Can-
ada from coast to coast, as did
the baud of the Coldstream Guards
last year This aggregation was
formed in June, 1920, and since
then has fulfilled engagements all
over tht- British Isles. The band
will play in all the principal centres, military centres and garrison
towns ef Canada during thoir tour
here.
"First call for dinner!" "Last
call for dinner!" The old monotonous warning to the hungry traveller ia a thing of the past on the
Trans-Canada Limited. C. P. R.
trans-continental crack train from
Montreal to Vancouver To-day a
nattily attired waiter In while coat
and apron with a smart black bow
tin walks through the cars ringing
"chimes" on a dulcimer, an appeal
al onee more pleasanl to the ear
at.d more likely to attract attention
than the former method. In time,
there is no doubt, the idea will be
adopted on all dining car trains of
the   railway.
AdverUsed to make the trip from
Montreal to London in nine days,
the Canadian Pacific freight ship
Boaverbrao actually completed the
run In eight days and twenty hours,
making record time for a freight
vi ssel between the two ports. This
ship Is one (if the five "Beaver"
shins making up the now fast
ftelghi steamship service of the
Cnnndton Pacific They have re-
fp "rated cargo spnre. and are of
in.oofi tens dead weight. The service is between Montreal and London, and 'here is a "ailing from
thn Canadian port every Friday,
tho vessels ns a rule making better
time than most passenger vessels
on the  London  route.
Smokers'
Supplies
Pipes
Pouches
CiBarettes
Tobaccos
Cigars
also a full line of
High Grade Chocolates
at
A. Henderson's
Mr. J. L. Brown returned from
Vancouver  on   Saturday.
* *   •
Mr. and Mrs. Fraser Watson aud
family motored 10 Nanaimo on Saturday and returned on  Monday.
Mrs. McCourt and daughter, Lorna,
returned to Nanaimo on Saturday
after having been the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. 1). R, MacDonald, of Courtenay.
Mr. Ernie MacDonald motored to
Nanaimo ou Saturday and spent the
week end thero.
Mrs. Flora Baird and daughter Jessie spent a tew days at L'nion Bay the
gUOBta of Mrs. Muir. While In Union
Hay Miss Baird acted as bridesmaid
tor Miss Muir at her wedding to Mr.
John Jack.
Mrs. Billy Milligan and Miss Lottie
Hallos left on Thursday of last week
for Regina. Before Miss Hallos returns home she  will visit  Winnipeg.
Miss Mary Jackson returned from
Vanouver on Monday.
» » *
The Misses Helen and Pearl Ilun-
1 den returned homo on Monday after
; having spent two months visiting in
j the eastern States.
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Apps and
' family returned home on Saturday.
I     Miss  Harriet  Horbury  returned  lo
1 to;vn   on   Monday   evening   after  a
shnrt   vacation   spent   in   Vancouver
i and Nanaimo.
! Miss Lily Nicholas returned to her
I homo in Alberni on Saturday after
having heen the guest of Miss Kitty
1 Prior for a few days.
* •   •
Mr. and Mrs. iMor and family
J motored to Alberni on Saturday and
I returned Monday,
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. T. Shields motored tr
Nanaimo on Thursday returning the
I same day.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Tom Williams spent
I the holiday In Nanaimo.
Mr. John Conway was a visitor t(
Nanaimo over the week end.
Mr. and .Mrs. It. J. Reid and sot.
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John R
I Logan, left on Saturday by motor for
\ Victoria.
»   •   *
| Miss Ilia Knowlton returned last
j week to her home in Victoria after
j having heen the guest of her sister
.Miss Irma Knowlton R.N. Whilst In
town she was nl-o the guest of Mr.
{and Mrs. Wm. Henderson. Jr.
Mr. Tommy Eccleston spent the
holiday In Nanaimo.
* •   •
Mr. and Mrs. Bird and youngest
son, of Vancouver spent, a few days
in town the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Brown.
* »   *
Miss Christine Sutherland left on
Monday for Heaver Creek where she
will teach this term.
Mr. John Thompson left, on Sunday
for Nanaimo where he will have
charge of the Mine Rescue Station
while Mr. Stewart Is on vacation.
Mrs. ,1. C. Brown left, on Monday
for Victoria. Mrs. Hrown will stay
In Victoria until tho following Monday
when her daughter, Jessie, will enter
the  Jubilee   hospital.
* *   *
Mr. and Mrs. Hutchinson returned
home this week and will leave shortly for Bloedel where they will make
their home.
Miss Marguerite Herd returned
home on Monday after having -spent
the past two weeks at Hlllcrest, thu
guest  of ber aunt. Mrs.  V. Payne.
* »   •
Messrs Bill Hill. Bruce McMurchle,
and Gordon Pettigrew motored from
Victoria and spent ibe week-end in
Cumberland.
t       •       •
Mrs. W. Mossey and family relumed from Powell River on Sunday.
While In Powell River they wen- tho
guests  of   Mrs.   Haslam.
Miss Annie Beveridge returned
home from Port Alherri on Wednesday,
Miss Emma I ickettl returned to
town on Saturday after having spent
a few days in Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Bates and
daughter. Marvel, of Vancouver, were
visitors to Cumberland on Saturday,
While In town they were tho guests
of Dr. and Mrs. Geo. K. MacNaughton.
Mr. and Mrs. Hanna and Miss Doris
Hailey were the guests of Mrs. J. Gray
over the  week end.
* .   .
Mr. Ben Horbury, Mr. Bill Bennie ;
und Mr. George Brown motored to, I
Nanaimo on Saturday and returned 1 \
011 Tuesday. j
... ,:
Mrs. P. P. Harrison left on Sat- j \
unlay for an extended visit to rela- j
lives and friends in the interior. j ;
... ::
Mr. and Mrs. Wm, Herd and daugh-1 \
ter   Isabel   spent   the   week   end   Inj j
Duncan tbe guests of Mrs. F.  Payne. ] ■
...
Mr. and Mrs. J. White of Powell1;
itiver are spending a few days In' !
town wth .Mr. White's mother. Mrs. j ;
T. Bennett, west Cumberland . !
§' LTD.
TUBES
TESTED
FREE
announce
thp installation of a
Super Radio Service
in charge uf
Mrs. Vincent and daughter. Isabel..;
returned on  Monday from Coaltnont  '.
where they have  been  spending the   ;
summer months. «
...
Mrs James Potter acompanled by \
her grand-children Audrey Decouer J
and Willie Cloutier returned from Ta-j |
coma on Saturday. «
... j;
Miss Elsie Haggart was a visitor t •
to Union Bay during the week. ; '.
Mr. and Mrs. Treen and son, Hector,; I
visited Denman Island in their boat:;
Uamoiia. on Monday. '•
... |i
Miss   Edith   Horbury   left   Monday | :
for South Wellington where she will
resume  her  duties  on  the  teaching
staff.
• •   .
Mr, and Mrs. M. M. Brown with
tl efr soa. George, havo returned after
a three weklts' vacation spent touring
the Pacific states. They motored
I'tom Vancouver to San Francisco on
il.e Pacific highway and returned by
tvay of the Redwood highway and
i ood Canal. They had excellent
v eather throughout their trip and
ft und the auto camps in first-class
Condition. Their mileage for the trip
was £841.
In various cities visited Mr. and
J rs. Brown met with several one
ti ne residents of Cumberland from
w torn tbey had hearty welcome and
.1 spltaltty.
• *   •
At a fashionable marridge in the
.\ itropolltan church, Victoria, Ruth
; e little daughter of Rev. and Mrs.
I jwltt, of this city, was a flower girl.
.:' ie looked sweetly pretty in a frock
j   rose and peach taffeta.
Our genial M.L.A.. Dr. MacNaught-
01 acted as judge at the First A;d
Competition held In Nanaimo on La-
bor Day.
Mr. Charlie Grant Is again back iu
town after several months sojourn in
I . c. Waters in charge of the Provincial Government boat, Ila-Awa, ■
• •   •
Mr. John Stevenson was a vlslto;
to Vanouver over the week end.
Mr. W. Jenkins, cousin of Mrs. W.
Williams, arrived in Cumberland on
Saturday from Resolven, South Wales
Mr. Jenkins Intends making his home
2nd will bring his family from Wales
In the Spring.
...
Mrs   McMillan  arrived home  from
Vancouver on Monday.
...
Mr. John Gray left on Saturday last
to join Ihe Vanouver Fire Department.
•       •       •
Mr. Harry Marshall and father, of
Vancouver, are spending a few days
llshing at Little Lakes. Mr. Marshall
is the amateur lightweight boxing
champion of B.C.
• *   .
Mr. Alex Aitken, provincial assessor,
Is again back at his desk, after threo
months sojourn in Scotland. Mr. Alt-
ken is much Improved In health and
claims that he enjoyed his trip to
Bonny  Scotland
• *   .
Mr. W. Burns spent the week end
with his parents in Nanaimo.
...
Radio fans who listen In to pro-
Rfums ovor CKWX on Friday even-
Ings mny bo interested to know that
the son^aphone player of the orchon-
tr;i Is a former Cumberland hoy, Mr.
Sun  Davis Jr.
Qualified Radio Expert
Arc you getting Full Satisfaction from Your Radio
Set?  If not, just phone us—consultation costs nothing
LET US CALL IN AM) CHECK UP YOUR
RADIO SET
Arc you getting Volume without Distortion?
If not lot us install a power tube.
Phone
Courten;
: LANGS'c1
>     Phone 23
umberland
"IT PAYS Tl) DKAL AT LANG'S"
Mumford's Grocery
Phone 71 Phone 71
"IE VOU GET IT AT MUMFORD'S—IT'S GOOD!"
YOU CANT SAVE MONEY
BY WISHING YOU COULD
BUT YOU CAN PAVE MONEY BY
SPENDING WISELY!
Compare Values before you buy.
Values in Price:;! Values in Quality!
IT NEVER PAYS TO BUY INFERIOR GOODS JUST BECAUSE
lllE'i   ARE CHEAP;    VOL* LO.sli  IN THE LONU HUN
Look over these Values
Every item of Proven Reputation and Quality
Tiger Salmon, [■_:, o* for  $1.00
Royal Cily Pork f: Beans, 7 for   1.00
Pineapple, 2s, 7  for   1.00
Mackerel and Soused Mackerel, 1 for  1.00
Strawberry Jam, 43, new pack   65c
Mrs. L. H. Finch \
TEACHER   OK   PIANOFORTE : {
AM) T11E01IV
Pupils prepared for Examination '. ,
Term Commences Tuesday, ;
September 4th. ;;
Residence. 2nd St.       Phone 00 • |
iCentrally Located;
HAIR DRESSING
HAIR CUTTING
WATER WAVE
and
MARCEL
Phone 177
Annie Haywood
at Fourth  Street and Derwent
Avenue,  Cumberland
FOIt SALE—McLaughlin Roadster
Ciood Running Order, $125 Cash. Apply Box 302.
Mra. J. L. .Brown left on Sunday
tor Woodfibre where ahe will be the \
guest of her daughtor, Mra. c. Hltchens.
Messrs. Edward amlEmyiyn Tro-
hearn motored to Nanaimo on Saturday find returned Monday.
At the Golf Course
On Monday morning, Labor Day,
<e Courtenay Golf Olub held a eom-
jtltlon, medal play with full hnndi-
p .' 'V. McKen;;le nnd G. Uchi-
ima tleins for first plnce with nett
ares of fSJ, i Aston nnd ^om Stcw-
t tic! for second place with nett of
'.   In Ihe afternoon mixed foursomes
■q playrd, ihe winners being, first,,
McLeod ard Miss Laura Robcrt-
.-. • "ind, R. B. Dixon and Mrs. G.,
an Kemert. Durin? the afternoon:
■e ladu i served a very delicious tea. i
v, Eakin enounced that Mr. Wm. I
'.i!!i Kennedy, of Victoria, who was a
•Itor at the Golf Course during thei
y. hnd promised n cup to be com-1
ted for bv the ladies on a handicap j
• sis.
Ladles' Competition
Next week there will be another
mpetltlon amongst the ladies, the,
raw for which is as follows:
Miss Duncan vs. Miss McBryde; |
iss I. McFadvrn vs. Mrs. Laver; Miss:
nlllvan vs. Miss J. Graham; Missj
riove vs. Mrs, Auchlnvole; Mrs. Eak-i
i vs. Mrs. McLeod; Mrs. FUberg vs. |
rs. P. Booth; Miss Sutton vs. Mrs.
irriott: Miss Johnson vs. Mis*, Car-I
,11; Mis. Uchiyama vs. Miss Mon-
left Mis. Piket vs. Mrs. Bowie; Missj
(bertson vs. Miss Hildebrand; Mrs.
in Hemert vs. Miss Michell; Miss
mdo vs. Miss G. McFadyen; Mrs. I
uliif vs. Mrs. Shepherd; Mrs. Cooke;
i, Mrs, Moore; Miss Cooper vs. Mrs. j
orrison; Mrs. Dixon vs. Mrs. W.I
ioth;  Miss M.  McPherson vs. Miss]
McPherson,
,/vA:*J^A^
A A \ \
t'-'i-^J A-
'*0~"-a-<J»B8,
Drive in to the Fair
and while here hr.ve t:s look that car
over.
We'll give you an estimate on the job and guarantee
the work.
It costs no moro to have it done right  by Experts!
Your tires, too, may need replacement, and you can't
get anything better than
SE1BERLINGS
R. BOWIE
Phone 34
Courtenay

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