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The Cumberland Islander Sep 19, 1930

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Array The Ship From I
Shanghai     j
Cumberland Islander
At tlie Ilo-Ilo
this week-end
Upper Island Soccer %££?£%?
League Is Formed M,NERAL LAKE WASH
Three   Team*   Entered   at   Present;
Expect Two More Entries
With a deep gosh in his head, Elin j
Brady, 28, logger, of Mineral, Wash.,
was saved from a possible death by
drowning   in   Mineral   Lake   when I
At a meeting of football cnthusi-  Henvy   Wain  dove  In  and   brought ]
nsts in the  Band  Hall  on  Sunday) Bra^y to shove, where a local doctor I
night,   the   Upper   Island   Football'who haa* *>»" summoned to the scene |
League came into being.   There was
A fair attendance present and many
more intended being there but were
prevented own to being called out
of town. After due discussion and
consideration  it  was decided to go
succeeded in resuscitating Brady j
after twenty minutes' work. The un-j
fortunate man who had dived from!
n log, struck a snag whilst going
down, being rendered unconscious.
Mrs, Brady who wns with her hus- j
ahead and organize the Upper Island   band   and   witnessed   the   accident
football-league and affiliate with the
llf.itish   Columbia   parent   organization.    Officers were elected and at a   Without   hesitation   he  dived,   fully
meeting to be held shortly, which will  clothod, into the lake and was suc-
rushed to the road nearby and halted
Wain who was driving by in his car.
probably bc announced in the press,
further entries for admission into the
new league will be received. The
new league Is strictly for juniors ant!
it is the intention of the executive to
seu that one, if not all the tennis enter for the British Columbia junior
W. Whyte, of Cumberland, be-
comes the president of the league.
W. Weir, vice-president, Dan Bannerman, secretary-treasurer, J. Watson, Ting Bono (Cumberland, J. Walters, (Union- Bay), and J. Barfield
(Quathinski Co^e), executive, We
are given to "understand that two
Cumberland teams have already entered the new league and also a
team from Quathinski Cove. It is
expected that other entries will be
received from Courtenay- nnd Union
Honorary presidents of the new
league are Dr. G. K. MacNaughton,
M.L.A., and Thomas Graham.
tessful in bringing the drowning man
to the shore. Henry Wain is a native
of Cumberland, his father and mother at the present time reside in Happy Valley.
Pilchard Run Late
But Now Increase
The run of pilchards, which visit
thc west const of Vancouver Island
annually, were late in arriving this
year and in consequence the production of meal and oil for the current
season in British Columbia is quite
a bit below the average. By the first
week in August, however, catches
were increasing and the quality of
fish was better. There is still time j R">', W. Marshall and B. S. Abrams.
states Major Motherwell, Chief Sn-1 The following floral tributes were
pervisor of Fisheries for the Domin-  received and are hereby gratefully
Funeral Of Pioneer
Largely Attended
The funeral of Mrs. Hilda Ander-1
son, a pioneer resident of the district,]
who for a number of years lived in I
Cumberland, moving to  Union  Bav
where she resided at the time of her
death, was held on Sunday last from
the  Undertaking  Parlors  of  T.   E.
Banks, Dunsmuir avenue, interment |
taking place in the Cumberland Com- j
etery with the Rev. Mr. Eby, of Un-j
ion   Bay, officiating.    A  large  num-
ber of friends and relatives of the
deceased attended the funeral to pay |
thetr   last   respects   and   numerous.
beautiful floral tributes were received from a wide circle of sympathetic ,
friends.    Left to mourn her loss be-'
sides her husband are one daughter,
Mrs. Harvey Leithead, of Union Bay,
and two sons, Edwin and Andy, also
of Union Bay.   Duncnn Thomson, of
the Boom Camp, Royston, is a grandson and there are two grand-children
at Union  Bay.    Deceased lady was
borne to her last resting place by tho
follownig, all well  known  residents
of  Union   Bay   and   close   acquaintances of the family: Messrs. J.  R.
Reid, J, A. Fraser, A. R.  Home. R.
Coal Burner Te*t
May Be Held Today
The first coal burning locomotive
to run over lines of the Esquimalt
and Nanaimo Railway for several j
years is expected to be operated to-:
day. when an engine experimentally
equipped with the newly devised
Brown-Cyclone spark extinguisher |
will be given tests. The trials are
being made under the auspices of the
coal commission created recently by
tlie Provincial Government, and will
take place chiefly on portions of the
line where heavy grades exist.
J. M. Cameron, manager of the
Esquimalt and Nanaimo Railway,
Wednesday morning stated that tests
had been planned earlier, but adjustments to the special apparatus, to
adequately control the highly incandescent cinders created from high-
grade Island coal, had taken longer
than expected by the experts in j
charge of the installation of the ape- j
cial equipment on the engine. [
"On the Northern Pacific Railway, I
Cyclone spark arresters apparently j
have been very satisfactory, but
those engines burn lignite coal. The
Island coal has fifty per cent greater
heating value. Sparks emitted by
engines have a vastly longer life nnd
much greater heat intensity," Mr.
Cameron said, in explanation of the
necesstiy of redesigning the appnrat-
Is Verdict
Of Jury
Adjourned Inqueit Held at Cumberland to Inquire Into Death
by Shooting of Jamea
!A. W. Neill Votes
W,   I     j**, • A   very   successful   meeting   was
ith Conservatives held in the Church at Union Bay on
  I Thursday evening last, September li
Government Hat  Big Majority on   , by the Ladies' Literary Society when
Division | officers  for the  ensuing year  wero
  '■ elected.     -Mrs. Thomas, as president
Ottawa, Ont. Sept. IG.—In the se-j will guide tbe destinies of the club
i cond division of thc session, the new J for the coming term and she will
: Conservative Government was ac-1 have for assistants. Mrs. P, Reid,
| cord a majority of 54. The division vice-president, Mrs. I). R, Haggart,
came late tonight on an amendment sect etary and Mrs. Bowran, treasuv-
by former Premier Mackenzie King or, During the evening refreshments
for a six months' hoist on the mea- were served and a real jolly time
, sure to amend the Customs Act in. spent.
respect to dumping. The vote was The next meeting of the club will
llti nays to l>2 ayes. The bill conies [tie held mi Thursday next, September
\ up for third reading tomorrow. The. 25th, when the topic for tho evening
i division found the Government sup- will he "A holiday, where and how
ported by Robert Gardiner, 11. E. | spent."
Spencer,    1).    H.    Kennedy,    Alfred
Local Lawn Bowlers
Lose At Nanaimo
The results of the experiments will
bo reported by Mr. Cameron to the
coal commission, of which he is a
member, and that body will announce
the results of the tests, Mr. Cameron
No Badminton
At Royston
ion Department of Fisheries in British Columbia, for a satisfactory pack.
acknowledged by the family
Pillow—The Family.
Wreaths—Fraser <fc Home; Mr. and
Mrs. D. Thomson. Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. D.
Thomson. Sr.; Mrs. Bruce and Mrs. T.
Sprays—The Littles;  Mrs. Coe and
family, Victorin; Mr. and Mrs. R. T.
Wallace  and   Dorothy.   Victoria;   Mr.
and Mrs   Auchlnvole;  Mrs. Ead and
family;  Mr. and Mrs. D. D. McRae;
 , .   ,       .     i Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Abrams; Mr. and
Premier L.A. raschereau in banning Ml.s   j   MiUer.  Mr> and  Mvs   R a,
the Army and Navy Veterans' lottery Brown; Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Kerr; Mrs.
Armnnd Lavergne, deputy speakor e, e. Hicks; Reggie Hudson; Mr. and
of the House and member for Mont- Mrs. G. H. Harwood; Mr. and Mrs. J.
magny, has introduced a private bill:Webber, Bevan; Mr. and Mrs. P. Reid;
to amend the criminal code, the pur- Mr. nnd Mrs, H. Thomas; Mr. and Mrs.
pose of which is to legalize the Army |f; Bra^leBy;_,MJ'„^ M™' *\l?L.K*L
and Navy Veterans' lottery und tc
prohibit the lotteries of the Art Union of dreat Britain and the Art Union of Ireland.
Endeavors To
Legalize Canadian
A. and N. Lottery
Ottawa, Sept. 17.—In an effort to
undo a harm he claims was done by
It will bo rather disappointing to
the many badminton fans in the dis- j
trict that there will be.no more badminton at the Imperial Pavilion, Royston.    Mr.  Idiens  states that   it   is
the intention to put a miniature golf
course in  the  big pavilion  for the
winter months and expects to have
everything in readiness by the first
week in October or the second week
at the very latest.   This will not interfere with the usual Saturday night
dunces for a week or two as it isi
announced  in  another column  that!
dancing will take place at the Pavil- [
ion every Saturday until further no- i
Gas Tax May
Aid Production
Of B. C. Coal
Mr. and Mrs. Larson nnd family; Mr. I
and Mrs. W. C. Peters; W. and O. A.
Stacey; Kate, Jack and Donald; Mr.
and Mrs. P. Renwlck; Mrs. D. Ren-1
wick and Grace; Mr. and Mrs. Mag-
Under the present law these aro none. Mr. an[i m^, \y. Marshall; Mr.,
the only two lotteries permitted in'and Mrs. R. Ray; Mr. and Mrs. John!
Canada. Mv. Lavergne says he has!Potter; Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Tapptn; j
no particular objection to thc Brit-j Mr. ond Mrs. J. McKay; Mr. and Mrs.
ish unions, hut he thinks if thore is'Sherburn; Mrs. Ellon Clark and Mar-
to be a lottery it should be Canadian Buret (Nanaimo); Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
and one by which the veterans canl°halmers; Mr. nnd Mrs. Douch.s
implement their pensions.
The proceeds of the Army and
Navy Veterans' lottery is always used
exclusively for relief work among
destitute veterans.
Mr.    and
Brown, Vancouver.
Another Boat
To Use Island Coal
Victoria, Sept. 17.—The new gasoline tax of from 2c to 2He on distilled and refined fuels announced by
Premier Bennett yesterday, was being examined in relation to its effect on soft coal consumption. Im- j
port.'ition of refined gasoline was one
of the items complained of by B.C, I
conl producers at the recent conference here.
Dairymen were frank in stating
that the eggs and butter sections of
the tariff would be of considerable
assistance to the home producer, btit
cautious of more open comment until the exact application of the new
rulings had beon studied.
Taking a half coal and half oil fuel
supply,  in  preference  to  all  oil,  SS.
One More Team
Cn( Qakmi. I oamisa:chlcf Capllano, Captain  John  Kerr,'
rOr OOCCcr L,cagUCisnlu,d tast WMk t01. shanghai with the;
—  : largest  cargo  of  grain  ever  shipped
The executive of the Upper Island from the port. The great vessel, third,
football league is in receipt of an largest freighter ln the world, hnd ap-'
application for entry into the leaguo proximately 14.000 tons of whent on*
Canadian Pacific
President On Tour
Left   on   Thursday   Night   for   Trip
Round Vancouver Itland
from Union Bay. One more entry
and the league will be assured of a
good competition for the coming
winter.    A meetig is being held this
The ship, fitted for either fuel oil or
coal, will use coal from the Comox
mines for half ot the voyage, this action being brought about by the policy
week end when it .is quite possible Lf the chiPf Une t0 favor British Co'
that a schedule will be drawn up;iumbln business whenever possible.!
The Eagles eleven expect lo have at The order for this fuel, about 800 tons. |
game in the very near future wilh means considerable money for miners j
the South End team of Nanaimo. of island coal communities.
The gume will be played at Nanaimo H. P. Plommer, manager for Welling-
and will undoubtedly'attract a large ton-Oomox  Afncles,  stated  that  it
hips followed this lead, it would
number of fans. Last week end, tht
Chinese students of Vancouver play
ed the South End team and attractet:
quite a large gate. With a team go
ing down from Cumberland it is nx
pected the gate will be much larger
It begins to look as though a sent
bianco of the old derby days of ;
few years ago in the soccer world ar*
coming back to the Island.
no a long way toward solving the I
slackness of business now observed at
Ihe mines. .
Tbe draw for the doubles tournament at the lawn bowling club was
made on Thursday night and resulted in T. Cnrney and J. Vernon-Jones
moating thc winners of the third
round game between W. Mossey and
J. Bond and R. Strachan and A. Kay.
T. D. Robertson and Jack Williams
meet  II. Jackson and  W.  Younger.
Rather more than usual interest The miniature golf course being
was shown in the land tax sule at I erected on the site of the brewery |
the government office last week. In j is beginning to take on u fine appear-1
all nineteen parcels of land were sold j ance. The promoters expect to have I
and a large number were withdrawn ' the course finished within the next
from the sale prior to the commence-1 two weeks, when ploy will probably j
ment hour by payment of the taxes I start, that is if the weather man I
due, I proves to be generous.
President E. W. Beatty, of thc
Canadian Pacific Railway, who with
a distinguished party is on u tour
of the West and left Victorin on
Thursday night for a .sail round Vancouver Island.
The president wus non-committal
as lu whether the trip round tho Is
land had any significance.
"Our trip around Vancouver Island is with a view to seeing portions
of the country which we have not
hitherto visited. If, as a result of
this trip, improvements in the service
or additional efforts to increase tourist business to that district seem desirable, the requisite, steps. .will be
taken," he said.
A distinguished group of Canadians are travelling with the Canadian Pacific president. It includes
Sir Aurthur Currie, president of McGill University; Sir Herbert Holt,
president Royal Bunk of Cunndn;
Sir Charles Gordon, president Bank
of Montreal; Beaudry Leman, president Banque Canadienne Rationale;
R. S. McLaughlin, president Genera'
Motors of Canada; W. A. Black, pre
sident Ogilvie Flour Mills; Senator
Smeaton White, of Montreal, and
Dr. C C. Chipman, of McGill University.
The jury impanelled to Inquire into the death of James Dick who was
fatally injured on Saturday last
whilst out deer hunting, brought in
a verdict that in their opinion death
was caused by a gun shot wound at
the hands of Daniel Dowling and that
from the evidence submitted the act
was purely accidental.
The jury was composed of John
Sutherland, foreman, \V. Merrifield.
T. R. S. Grnhnm, W. McLellan, Jr.,
Wilbur Hudson and Dave Lockhart.
Coroner John Conway hud charge
of the proceedings and Sergt. Man-
sell, chief of thc Courtenay division
of the Provincial police conducted
the ease for the crown. Theed Pearse
of Courtenay was present in the interests of Daniel Dowling.
The first witness called was Dr, K.
R. Hicks, who stated that the was
called to the Cumberland Hospital
aboul 1 p.m. on Saturday, September 13th to see James Dick, who had
just been brought in. He found him
suffering from a gun shot wound,
with a small hole on the left side and
a slightly larger hole in the buck. He
treated the injured man but he gradually grew worse and at (JiHO the
game day he pussed away. At a post
mortem which Dr. Hicks conducted
on September 15th he found that de-
ceosetl had been shot between the
ninth and tenth rib and the left kidney shot. In his opinion death was
due to shot from gun, and internal
h 'in ino rage.
James Michael Williamson, who
was hunting with Dick was the next
witness. He stated that in company
with James Dick he went, early on
Saturday -morning, to Bloedel's slashings, back of Union Buy. They stayed ou Wftrroad until nearly daylight
then followed aiong Bloedel's track
for approximately half a mile, then
along a skid road into the slashings.
About 0.80 they met two men, Daniel
Dowling being one of them. After
two or three minutes conversation
they parted, Dick and Williamson
going north, whilst Dowling went
about due west, his partner being
slightly ahead of him. After travelling about 100 yards, stuted Williamson, we heard a shot and stopped to
look and see where the shot came
from. Directly afterwards a second
shot landed in front of them. In
answer to a juryman, Williamson
snid he jumped off the log he was
standing on and got behind two
stumps. "You did that for protection?" queried the juryman. "Ves,"
replied Williamson. In answer to
another question he stated that Dick
remarked the shots were coming
pretty close. Shortly after the second shot a third was fired which
struck Dick. He, Williamson, immediately shouted to stop firing as a
mun had been hit and he also fired
seven or eight shots. Howling cume
over said the witness and immediately culled to his partner to came as
a man had been shot. Jim Robertson who was hunting in the vicinity
also came over. Oowling and his
partner went for help and a doctor.
With the help of Robertson, he took
Dick's shiit off and also their own,
wrapping them around the Injured
man. Another hunter appeared on
thc scene who helped them to pack
the wounded man out, They met the
doctor who examined Dick and proceeded to the track where a speeder was waiting, having been procured by Dowling's partner. He accompanied the injured man on the
.speeder to the roadway where the
ambulance from Cumberland conveyed Ihem to the Hospital at Cumberland. Sergt. Mansell asked the witness to describe the clothing worn by
Dick which was produced. The Sergt.
asked Williamson if he saw a deer,
"Not until after the third shot was
fired", he replied. "How far would
the deer ho from you then?" asked
the Sergt. "About thirty yards," he
answered. In answer to a question
by juryman Merrifield, the witness
said the angle of the second shot was
slightly different from the angle ot
thc first one.
Harold Almquist, who was hunting
with Dowling was the next witness
and corroborated the evidence as
given by Williamson. Constable Donahue, of the Provincial police, who
went to the scene of the shooting
with Dowling and a man named Robertson, the latter a friend of Dick's,
said he found a Winchester 80-30
carbine lying on the ground, which
hnd been used by Dowling. It had
one live cartridge in the barrel and
other  cartridges   in   the   magnzine.
tl James Dick Was
Interred Tuesday
Campbell, William Irvine nml
Luctcovikh, of the U.K.A. group, ii
addition to A. \V, Neill, independent
Supporting thf Opposition amend,
ment woro -Miss Agnes Macphall, j The funeral of the into James Dick
progressive, J. S. Woodsworth, A. A.j who died ns the rosull of an accident
Heaps and A. Maclnn'oa, Labor, to- ,,, the lirst dny of the hunting sen-
gether with ('. C Coots-. IJ.r'.A. Con-1 son was held on Tuesday afternoon
servative and Liberal party lines Ut 3 o'clock from the D. J. Jenkins,
stood solid. | [|,1.. chapel, with the Rev. J. M. Mc-
Turk    officiating,    interment    being
Rovston Tossers      I"""1'' '" *'"' X:""lim" ■■■•""■'•■'■v.  A
IXUySlUU    IU5SCIS ||fll.K(,  .,!(,.„,,„„„.   „r   natives   and
friends were present to pay their last
respects to the deceased, many trav-
rss s-st-s sir  u"'ni-' down from Cumberland. Pall
Paper Town IX i",»reni ««»•» ««•»••»•(;- ■'<"■«■"• •>•
" Cnrssm,   II.  Carson,  A.  Carson,   U.
ton Tossers
Too Good For
er Town IX
The    champion    Royston     baseball
.,, .Wutt and W. Longmuir.
team of the Twilight league played anl James Dick was tho youngest of
exhibition game nt the Lewis park on a large family. He wns born at New
Sunday afternoon against the Powell Cumnock Scotland twenty-four years
River Chevys. a team composed of ago, his parents residing at the pre-
young players from the paper city, the sen'| time at Stonehouso, Scotland,
former team wlnlnng with a score of | j„ ntjtHtion to his parents he leaves
to mourn bis untimely passing, thro
in  Canuda,  two
striding   in
uut,   Mr.   and   Mrt
at Extension.
10 to 8.
With  Quinn  pitching   for  Royston,,  .
the local team early got the game well J,, , ,,
in hand and at the end of the 6th Vancouver and one in Prince Rupert,
innings had  a   five  to  nothing  lead.  an
The visitors made two in their half of 0c>
the seventh  but  Royston  came right;
back with five more. However in thc UIinJ.*r« Rort^H'
last frame the papermakers threw a , nUIllCrS IXCpOrl
scare into the farmers when, with on- ] .
ly one man out they put across six | UCCr   I  ICIl tirUl
runs, but the last two men were then;
retired quickly.   A peculiar feature oi
thc game was the number of hits se-   Many Deer Kllled in District; Some
cured by the visiting team.   They hit Hunters Get Limit on Blue
the pill  for  16 safeties,  to 7  for the Grouse
Royston  batters,   but   they   could   not' ' 	
seem to make their hits pay.   Royston       Varied success was experienced by
had the edge in the Held play, six er-   |ocni  hunters  who   ticked   into   the
rors  and  several   wild  heaves   being   woods  over the  week   end   for  the
charged against the visitors and three u     f)i t,u< mmn on buck .leer
erorrs against Royston. ... . . ,
Dan Bannerman held the indicator.  ,      ,    ,    g™U8?;    ufel  ""' ■'""' ,0
The .score by innings was: bc   '""^   Plentnul,   but   reports  on
R H E  '''llc' f?rouse vary.   Some of the lociil
P. R. Chevys 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0—8 16   fi  hunters goi their limit of blues quite
Royston  .     0 0 3 0 1 1 6 0 x-10   7   3  early   on   Saturday   morning   whilst
The teams were: | others,   hunting   in   practically   the
Powell River Chevys—Malcolm, c;, same country got nothing. One
E- Ciconni, lb;^Artico, 3b; Greenfield, party wc beard tell of going to Black
Creek district saw so many blues thai
they became too excited and only
managed to bug three. Another local party in the same territory with
dogs and expensive guns got nothing.
Many, however, did gel their limit
io the Black Creek district.
The deer hunters wore .successful
in most cases, one or two deer being
brought in from the head of the bike
If; Bishard. p; O. Oiconni, 2b: combs,
ss; Hogue, rf; Casey, cf: Adey batted
for Casey in 9th.
Royston—T, Dot. .ss; A. Stewart, cf;
J. Robinson. 3b; Takaru. c; A. McLeod,
2b; L. Roberts, rf; Davis, lb; Tobacco,
If; K. Doi, If; A. Quinn, p.
Two local motorist.- who visited
the Comox Fall Fair at Courtenny 'whilst several mi
last week, were very much annoyed in from BJoedel'a slashings and from
on getting to their cars which had the Campbell River district. Many
been parked close to the fair grounds of the car and in many cases two
to discover that the tires on the earn| visitors from south Island points
had been badly damaged. One of the were successful. Out of fifty cam
curs had two tires badly damaged ret t to Victoria on Sunday last
causing considerable expense to the no less than thirty of tbem had door
party concerned. j strapped to the sides of the car and
 I in  mnny cases, two deer
The two tournaments at the Cum-
berland   lawn   bowling  club  arc   ..  j Last   Bodies  Taken
From Collieries
pected lo be finished on Sunday.    A
special play will be in progress id!
day Sunday  for the  prizes donated
by  Con.   Reifel,   of   Nanaimo.     Th
doubles tournament  which has beer, j     JuBl   ;il,"t"   '""'  mi,mh il*"'ft  Cort?'
on the go for the past two weeks has Ave ""« <"" forty-six men working ii
reached the semi-final Btnge.    It. a Itho eolliorie* at Blakeburn were kl
third  round game  played  Thursday | e,i' when a terrific blast w
night, T. 1). Robertson and .lack WU- workings.    The last (.1    ■
Hams defeated Dave Bell and W. Me- \oi ,h"s<' '
Millan.   21-18,     One   third   round I recovered
game still remains to be played be-
hiti'reiting Inter-Club Gimi Playfd
on Sunday
Sixteen members of the Cumberland Lawn bowling club journeyed
to Nanaimo on Sunday morning last
to meet a like number of the members of the Nanaimo club in a series
nf games. Four rinks were played,
euch of the home rinks winning handily. The result was not at all surprising, considering the fastness of
the Nanaimo green, in camparison
with the slow running Cumberland
green. It took the visitors quite a
long time to get accustomed to thu
different condition. The games, however, were very much enjoyed and
whilst the Cumberlanders were belt-
en, Ihe home players on numerous
occasions were only able to get u
shot in at a time. Very rarely was
it a case of "chalking" up four or
more at a time.
Prior to the gume starting, the
home club entertained the visitors
to refreshments and ulso called a halt
half way through the gumes for the
same purpose. During the afternoon
Con. Reifel, a prominent member of
the Nanaimo club presented a cheque
for $10 to the secretary of the Cumberland club to be used in any form
wha'.soever amongst the members,
either as a means of purchasing a
singles' trophy or a doubles. Mr.
Reifel also said he would donate a
cup for competition amongst the
Cuni'icrland players at the start of
the next season, the time of the present season being so close to a finish he thought next season would be
an opportune time to play for the
Reifel  eup.
Ikl'ore leaving for Cumberland,
ibe president of the Nanaimo club
in a few brief remarks said he had
enjoyed the visit of the Cumberland
Uan: very much. He sincerely
hoped and he waa expressing the
opinion of the Nanaimo members,
.bat the Cumberland players had en-
joyed the trip down and the games
•m the local green. He did not for
me moment think that the visitor*
would beat Nanaimo, just yet, it was
hatdly to be expected, but from the
observations he had made that afternoon he felt confident that next season Cumberland would be boasting
some lirst class players, R. T. Brown
the Cumberland president, thanked
Mr. Barrle, thc home team's president for his very complimentary remarks and for the excellent afternoon the Cumberland players bad
enjoyed. Mr. Brown also took the
opportunity of thanking Con. Reifel
for bis very generous offer and hoped
(bat by next season, instead of having lour ur five rinks, Cumberland
would have fifty.
Sandy Walker also spoke before
the gathering closed and called for
thne cheers for the Nanaimo bowl-
ers, both ladies and gentlemen.
Scores on the four rinks were:
Cumberland N'o. 1, J, Bond, J. Ver-
non-Jones, G, Harvie (skip), T. Carney 21, Nanaimo No. 1, W. Bailey,
C. Reifel, T. Cairns and G. Good. 44;
Cuiliberland No. 2, A. Dunsmore, J.
Fellows, W. Younger, H. Waterfield
(skip), 26, Nanaimo No. 2, J. Robertson. R. Hindmarsh, A. Baker, W.
Menzies, 41; Cumberland No. 3, Jim
Robertson, W. Whyte, R. T. Brown,
J. Gibb (skip), 34, Nanaimo No. 3,
C. Cape, W, English, C. Marsh, J.
Barton (skip) 50; Cumberland No. 4
A. Walker, R. Strachan, T. D. Roberts..n. I). Hell (skip), 25, Nanaimo
No. 1. W. Carmichael, R. Bell, R.
Johnston, C. Barrie (skip), 35.
eked tht
ly i hi-   week wben exploring parties penetrated No. 0 level
It took it full month to brook through
the debris-filled  passage* and reu(-hjj
the lower portion of the num- whi re;
ihe  explosion   If  place.    The  -
stadia* had been under water ,for ll ■■
deeper portion nf the level filled with
wnti r     It   wa.-  appai    h »wi v .
that tho mon were dead before thn '
watei readied thom. Tli" remain* j J
During the Investigation nl the scene I removed this week which completes
of tho shooting, Constable Donahue the I lsl of bodies recovered, were
stated lhat Dowling had -aid, "the llhosp of K. Stnnleh, .1. Stnnlch, W.
thought flashed through my mind [Souprnnok, J. Drofflc, J. C. Smith,
after firing the second shot  that 1   nnd  A.  Kruk     The  latter ha:
tween ll. Strachan ond Andy Kay
against W. Mossey and J. Bond. The
Bomi-finnllsts will be T. Camay and
J. Vernon-Jones, T. D. Robertson
nnd .1. Williams, II. Jackson and W.
Younger and tho winners of tho Srd
round gome.
had better make the next shot the
last one as he would be too much in
a line with the direction Dick and
Williamson bad taken." The approximate distance from when' Dowling
fired to where Dick was shot was
20(1 yards stated  Donahue.
Sergt. Mansell said it was not intended to call Dowling as he' bad n
umberland, who al thc
time word was received "I the explosion left fur Blnkebum Immediately,
The final burials will take plnce this
week end at Blakeburn and in the
eemetory at Princeton, wben- %\
many others hnve heen interred during the past month. Meanwhile tbere
are widows and little children tn be
I statement which Dowling had given t cared   for  and   an   appeal   is  helm
him on Saturday after npon. If the
I jury, however, wjshed to ask Dowling any questions he would bring
: bim forward. The statement .was
: read by the Sergt. whicb er.rrohorat-
I ed all that the other witnesses had
! stated.
The jury was only absent a few
minutes bringing in the verdict as
made ou their behalf.   This city h.i
already   seal   two   handsome   donations t« sum of ?160 being voted by
the cily council and the BUtn of $»00
being voted from tho funds of the
employees picnic. Further contributions will be thankfully received at
the Office of the Cumberland Islander, and acknowledgement made in
the next issue of the paper.
Ottawa, Sept. 17.—Imports
tion of goods into Canada from
Russia, believed to apply put-
tfcularly to coul, may be stop-
ped by order-in-councll if nn
amendment to the Customs Act
im reduced in the House of
Commons yesterday by Fremiei
Bennett, becomes law. The Gov-
tTiinicnt proposed the insertion
of a new section in the act
which  will empower the Gov-
i lr-in-Couneil to prohibit the
importation of any goods from
any country not party to the
Treaty of Versailles.
That the 'Government hud
Russia in mind in framing the
seetion was indicated by thc
Premier in tbe House later, although he did not mention that
country. He said there had
been much discussion in the
country about imports from
"certain countries" where the
whole population is engaged in
the production of goods under
5   the  direction   of   the  Govern-
2    ment."
v- ********************** PAGE TWO
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER  19th," 10.10
The Cumberland Islander
Yea these are hard limes. We throw away ashes
and buy soap. W e raise ilugs and buy hogs.^ We
grow weeds and buy vegetables and brooms. We
catch fish with a $4.0U rod. We build school
houses and send our children away from home to
be educated. And at last we send our boys out
with a $50 gun and a .">20 dog lo hunt 25c, game.
Donald M, Marvin, economist in a summary in
his monthly tetter ol the Royal Bank of Canada,
says; "There can be no doubt that all lines 01
Canadian industry have suffered from the effects
of the genera] depression, Taking a broad view
of world conditions, however, there are few countries which have come through Ihts trade reaction
as well as Canada, and none which will respond
more promptly to an improvement in the volume
ul international trade."
I ENLIGHTENED up we are, we have not yet attained
H Utopia iii social legislation, lrorty*flvc human saeri-
"* flee* at Blakeburn, wth an aftermath of sorrow* nnd
Inevitable want, impress only too clearly the Inadequacy
of state provision for fatalities in the more dangerous
industrii -.
Though no one ut this time would cloud thc main issue
ilia* of substantial relief, this experience only serves to
emphasize for the  future the injustice of reliance on
charity   iu   such   cases.
British Columbia is well advanced in social and labor
legislation, bj comparison. Hut comparisons, where human suffering is concerned, are odious. Right should
There are many Blakeburns and the tlescendents of
every man employed in o hazardous industry has as
much right to protection as our own  folk.
Al this time, represented as we arc by the minister
of mines and labour, and having gained only too deep
.III     UILII     Llls,*     III.ILK   I,     HV    3CI4UU01J      1 "lllllllnil      n;     l,.'
n of our member, and tn the next session of tlu
legislature a means of state insurance which would, in
cases such as the present remove the necessity of piline
shame upon sorrow.
-Princeton Star.
[causing Mr. Davis tu give the audience
an aeronautical exhibition.
•Summing it all up I feel safe in
saying that this contest proved the
best display ol horsemanship ever witnessed in Courtenay.''
WITH a regularity which one would suppose would
penetrate. British businessmen tour this country
and go back home to warn British exporters that
tbey must change their methods if they hope to increase
their sales In Canada. The latest to talk plainly to his
follow manufacturers is Mr. Percy Linden, thc head of
an old-established London iirm. who gives n few practical hints after n personal study of Canadian conditions
—and a successful trip.
l-'ir.-t of all, Mr. Linden says the British exporter must
learn to talk the language of the Canadian businessman,
and stop quoting In t* s. d. when his prospect is thinking
in terms of dollars and cents. He then mentions th"
common mistakes of British salesmen in Canada quoting their goods f.o.b. London, "crating, carriage and
duly extra," expecting tin buyer to work out these costs
himself. "The Canadian refuses point blank to do so,"
says Mr, Linden, 'a'nd frankly, I don't blame him." It'**
port of our job as salesmen to do this for him, and to
tell him what our goods will cost laid down in the Canadian city concerned.'"    Further observations follow:
"It should be our policy to send to Canada only our
responsible officials, the heads of firms, If possible. The
Canadian business man likes to feel he is talking to n
principle, one who does nol hnve to "go for the book",
.md who can toll him immediately whether or not alterations 'n his goods to meet Canadian requirements impossible, and at what price, lie resents his time being
wasted by representatives who have lo refer nil knotty
problems to headquarters.
"It Is much easier to reach the 'key" man in Canada
than is the case in this country. You are not forced tn
run the gauntlet of clerks and office boys which is such
.ii irritating feature of commercial life here. If you
want to see the President, you will see thc President, or
his responsible' deputy, without any fuss or bother, und
he will tell you at once whether or not your goods suit
him, and if not why not."
Mr. Linden concludes by saying lie landed in Montreal
"without knowing 0 soul." He wus taken .in band by
inudstrialists and given as many introductions as he
could possibly use in the tmie at his disposal. He was
"treated like a brother; that's the way lhey have in
Canada." —Nanaimo Free Press
Plateau Pictures
Appreciated By
Vancouver People
At the board uf trade meeting Tuesday night William Douglas reported
that the Forbidden Plateau oil paintings had been returned by the art committee ol the Vancouver exhibition association to the office of the Vancouver
publicity bureau, where they would be
turther exhibited or sent elsewhere at
Uie instructions of the board.
Mr. Douglas read an Interesting letter signed by the chairman of the art
committee and the general manager
of the Vancomcr exhibition association
Friend Of Coal
Makes Appearance
In Nanaimo
jN'nnaimo Test Indicates Chance
For Quick Comeback For
Island Coal
Nanaimo. Sept. 15.—Prom i net it lornl
business men were present Saturday to
watch a test ol the "iron man stoker"
apparatus for burning pulverized conl.
The test was carried out in the building of Dr. Hall and the Jenkins Undcr-
; taking  Parlors  and  was  a   complete
1 success.
1 With its advent into B. 0., Vancouver
Island coal should once more come into
'. itt own and hundreds of miners, driven
Irom the ticld by fuel oil competition,
[will be employed. The iron stoker bus
'ah the features of a fuel oil furnace
: and will do all that a fuel oii furnace
docs. It lias many features to recommend it. Coal can be stored in a hop-
;ptr lor forty-eight hours' consumption
and with the use of coal will remain
lighted ior the same period.
j V. ith the use of a switch it will start
up again.
! heat ls automatically controlled and
[flre can be started and controlled cither trom the basement or thc ground
I floor, A clock can be set to start the
flre after a certain number of hours
and there is day and nhht control.
! One of the chief features is little or
[no .'.moke, and no ashes.
I Coal can be used in this apparatus
'that could not be used in other iur-
i naves. The more and liner the slack
: in the coal Uie better lb im', results
are obtained.
Opposite llo-llo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
Practical Barber & Hairdresser
ChildVs hair cut nny style 36c
Ladies hair cut any style 60c
The Rag Bag
The hardest part about starting ;i
miniature golf course would be in
thinking up a new name for one. Our
office dog leans over to whisper, why
not tell them, governor, to call it
"Goofy Golf."
Five Compete On
Horses At Fair
It   seems   foolish
of drinking out  of i
o  break
A   Sex-Appeal   Novel
and I
way i
.■ were mn
> tlu' bride
■ I have i
t and dig
ried the
•'I must
NOTICE The  following report  lias been re-1
reived  from  William  Douglas dealine j
NOTICE is hereby given that tmjsvith the riding contest at the fall lair.
and after August 1st, 1980, lands in |ln whlci, fivi. rjdws ,oriK. mit.
the  Railway Belt  anil  Peace   River,   „Bel,  ployal.t,  ,i(UllB  cineves  srey.
Block recently re-transferred to the;       ^ fl  ,     (     f     ,,,,, mastertul\
!^Mr^i„t^urss,ir;:-^ —> ~ -■ ■*■«■„-':
of the  Province 'rodt' llis mount-   ll was apparent that
; It Is the desire of the Government I Ployart could have ridden twice as
to foster settlement in conformity hard without any difficulty,
with these regulations and furnish} "Lonnon on Buzzing Bess dr-°w sec-
all available information to assist ond prize. Lennon was a sood sport
this end, but no consideration will and rode twice as his horse was not
be given persons squatting upon or given a proper chance the flrst time.
entering   into   occupation   of   such It^ 0^cr
Order* left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
David Hunden, Jr.
of -ill descriptions
{,y I lands  without
riders were consulted and
unanimously    that    Lennon
ii    (• \T11i" v RT
Deputy Mlnhter of lWl5 |sh?"'d ^Bl™n a second tr,.
1 t   "The   third  rider,  Sharp,  rude  bis
I horse and rode well and would have
i.v   bride*
id  1  will
an  t<
said   the
the   bridegroom   cat
parlor of their horn
from bis grip great
which he dropped on
feet, and on them
nts in
mining to
ted In the
id he took
■at bags of gold
in tlie floor at hei
he placed smaller
i taken frnm bis
le,  is  thi
Courtenay News
Funds Diverted
From Needed Work
been In the money if he had used his
spurs a bit more at the first two or
three jumps.
"Tate showed gameness by riding u
horse that had never been ridden before. His mount proved n roarer but
not much of a bucker.   The equestrian
On City Highway 'roa»' is «wom heard in this district
_.0__ but quite common in the range coun-
Last night the city council appointed! tr-v-
a  committee to wait  upon  Dr.  Mac-;   "Davis, the lost rider, rede well en-
jNaughton. M.L.A.. wilh a view to bav- 0UBh   for   ""*   flr«   ffiW   JjwjW   bul
ri,,lt  r ling him use his endeavors to secure as-love's »*>' Proved tou much for him*
surance from the public works depart- ■- -
ment that money will be provided to   #•■••	
carry  out  required   Improvements  to | •
the island  highway south within the.;
limits of the city. I
It appears from a reply to enquiries   ;
that   the   money,   .sume   $4,500,   whicb j I
was put in tbe estimates for this work.] !
I has been diverted to other work in an-   •
struck other district.    Tbe council  is  unan- I ;
Cour !imously Indignant aboul the diversion!!
of funds and Intends to press iho mat-' »
tenay girl one day last week. UT Q[ ,esU,utltm as strongly na ,)0S.   J
"Didnl you see me stick out myisibie aa ,lu, entrance to ihe city is m| S
nd'."' the giil asked. |a disgraceful condition due to neglect|"
"N'o. I didn't Miss", he replied.        of even maintenance to this section ofl •
y leg. you'd; the highway. j «
I. and di
9 Mghte
have I
iridegroom," and she
which led to another'
■jpped seven children.
Surf   Enough
A   Cumberland
man s
.■ last week.
Dyer* and Dry  Cleaner*
Special family laundry rate.
Orders left at the Rit7. Cafe,
phone 160, Cumberland will receive prompt attention. A trial
order will convince you.
Telephones:    Courtenay 226
Cumberland  IB0
"Weii. if rt»d b.
bnve seen il." she
A married num. much against his
own inclination, had tt> attend :i
fancy dress ball with his wife.
He went dressed as n Roman, bul
soon found the .hort, airy robes very
draughty.     Feeling   thoroughly   dis
gusted, he sat out in a corridor.
A bright young thing, anxious to
air her knowledge of Roman historical heroes, said brightly: "Ah! You
are 'Applus Claudius'."
"No, I'm not," he retorted. "I'm
miserable  as  bell."
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave,
Opposite llo-llo Theatre
A New Canadian
General Electric
Standard Cleaner
New design gives'this cleaner greater suction—more
efficient nozzle—-.sturdier axle—positive adjustments
on rear caster instead of front axle—nlckled steel
handle—hotter appearance.
with attachments
Sold by
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Company Limited
******************** ************ 000*0**0.
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks  Co., Ltd.
I'hone 75
A, B. CLINTON, Mamm r.
| r*** ******** ***************************** ******************** ********
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Autos for Hire.   Coal anil Wood Hauling given vnrj
.prompt attention.    Furniture anil Piano
Storage if desired.
'hunts. I nnd til
Cumberland, B.C.
i «■■ .A*********.**************************************
'T'hia unique close-up of Toronto's waterfront gives
1   u vivid idea of the extraordinary growth of the
City's downtown area since early in 1928.    Centre of
picture is the Huyal York Hotel, largest hotel in
British Empire j left is the Star office; and right      j
fine structure of the bwnk of Commerce. I
Automobile Side  Curlains Repaired
Also Harness Repairs
7   and  9  p.m.
CHILDREN    . . . 25c
September 18th. 19th and 20th
In the romance-laden reaches of
the China Sea. this story of mutiny and terror is laid.
September 22nd. 23rd and 2-lth
SUGAR (I Geta Lump in
My Throat)"
What a part for lovely Marianne Davies. Shj clowns, she
makes you cry. sho thrills you in this comedy riot, of postwar France!
September 25th, 2(Hh and 27th
The Talking, Thrilling Mystery Marvel
Under the cover of a
London fog four men are
killed, ami a fifth barely
escapes with his life.
From this start, ensues
a series of such thrilling
happenings as you've
rarely (rasped at.
Never has a detective
mystery been so expertly directed and played. A
marvel of lho Talking
Try to solve this mystery FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER  1 IMli,  1030
Canadian Medical Association
Questions concerning Health, addressed to the Canadian Medical
As sue in Hon, 184. College St.. Toronto, will he answered personally
hy correspondence.
Thirty-two teeth muke the biting
reasons for giving them attention,
and grinding machine which sets the
food we take into our mouth on its
way to digestion. A good start is not
everything* but a good start is desirable and helpful.
Thirty-two teeth ure at least (14
because lack of attention leads to
poor teeth, which in turn means that
the first step in digestion is interfered with and the food does not get off
to a good start.
The crown of the tooth is composed of enamel, the hardest substance
in the hody. Teeth do not wear out
from use. Chewing keeps the gums
and teeth healthy. Food that is well
chewed is thus properly prepared for
digestion. The thorough chewing of
food is food for digestion and good
for the teeth.
If the teeth become decayed, pain
results, and chewing is avoided, sn
food is not prepared properly for di
gestion. Cavities should be promptly
lilted as early tilling saves the teeth.
We should not wait until the teeth
become painful or until we can sec
or feel a cavity, because this means
a considerable amount of damage
has already been done. Regular visits to the dentist will mean the discovery of the beginning of cavities.
That is the time to treat them so as
to prevent uny extereme decay.
To huve healthy teeth, attention
must be given to the diet. Milk and
green vegetables, because of their
mineral content) are valuable in providing for the building of good teeth
Chew your food thoroughly and so
exercise the jaws and stimulate the
gums ,the health of which is part
and parcel of the health of the
Brush the teeth regularly, upon
rking, after each meal and, most important of all, the last thing at night
It is better to brush the teeth after
breakfast than before if you nre only
going to do it once. Never neglect
the cleaning before going to bed.
Brush so that the bristles are
pulted between the teeth away from
the gums, After brushing rinse the
mouth thoroughly. If dental floss is
used great care must be taken not
A Taste from the Old Land
Something different—a trial will be appreciated. 4
to cut the gums or harni rather than
good will result.
Teeth have much to do with general health. The collection of pus in
the roots may be a centre for poisoning the whole body. Visit the
dentist regularly to prevent decay
and also to keep the gums and teeth
healthy so that the body will not be
A clean mouth is good health insurance.
Announcement has just been made
of a change of name by the Nestle's
Food Company of Canada Limited.
This world famous eompuny will he
known in future as Nestle's Milk
Products (Canada) IJmited.
The wide interests of thin company
and the varied nature of their pro-
duets have been taken into consideration in this ehnnge of name. It was
felt by those in authority thut the
new name of Nestle's Milk Products
(Canada) Limited conveyed more to
the general public than the old,
Whon its various products such as
Nestle's Condensed Milk, Evaporated Milk. Cheese, Baby Pood, Chocolate and Lactogen are considered, the
advisability of this change of name
is apparent.
Despite depression affecting many
lines of business und industry, the
Nestle's Company are enjoying sound
progress. With their products selling in every country on earth and
with their reputation for quality
firmly established everywhere, this
Canadian company have consolidated
and progressed until their 1930
showing is comparable in volume to
other record years.
The company is careful to state
that the change is one of name only
and that policy, direction and production methods will remain ns formerly.
Audrey,    Alan    Fractional,    Barbara
and Dean No. 2 Mineral
10 Ib. Sack B.C. Sugar
1 Ib. Bulk Tea. i'or	
10 tb. B, C. Sugar
js     'J Tins Sliced Pineapple, for
M      10 lbs Sack B.C. Sugar
M     1 Pacakagos Crisp Com Flakes,
$1.00 -
$1.00 I
$1.00 I
Full StriL-lc of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables.
I'hone 38
Situate in the Quatsino Mining
Division,   Rupert   District;
Where located: to the Enst of
Klk Lake and to the North or
Raging River.
Lawful   holder:   Coast   Copper
Company Limited No. of holder's Free  Miner's Certificate
4ftflflS I).
TAKK NOTICK that I, C. A. Sea-
ton,   Free   M,inei''s   Certificate   No.
1X0:14-1). acting as agent for Coast
Copper Company Limited, Free Miner's Certifirate No. -lOGflS-D. intend,
at  the end of sixty days from the
date hereof, to npply to the Mining
Recorder,   for   Certificates   of   Im-
prnvements. for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the above
th-tf action, under Section 85 of the
"Mineral Act", must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificates  of   Improvements.
Dated this 11th dav of Julv. ln.'iO
Agent for Coast Copper
20-118 Company Limited.
I Matt Brown s Grocery §
ffl      I'hone 38 ^^^^^^^
Cumberland   §jj
Another Drop of Lumber Prices
No. 1 Common Fir or Cedar, rough $16.00
No. 1 Common Fir or Cedar, dressed or sized ..    18.00
No. 1 Common Fir Shiplap 8" and 10"   16.00
No. 1 Common Fir .Shiplap ti"     15.00
No. 2 Common Fir Shiplap        12.00
Selact Common Rustic (!" and 8"  21.00
All higher grade linishinjis, mouldings and every
building materials reduced thc prices from
15$ to 20', on previous list.
*****************************.**» ■
Mrs. Stella Peacock
Case*   of  All   Kindt
Phone  92L Comoi
The vivid struggles—or rather, the
struggles with a big salmon so vividly described on this page recentlj
by Gwen Cash—move me, not to
emulation, near reminiscence. Mrs.
Cash's initiation, near Brentwood, on
Vancouver Island, to the mysteries,
of Salmon-fishing with the rod will,
it is true, make my own recent experiences at Campbell River seem
trifling. At the same time fellow-
feeling compels me to reVord my own
Admittedly, there is no more famous Tyee (or big) salmon-fishing
ground in the world than in the sea
at the mouth of Campbell River,
Vancouver Island, about 100 miles
from Vancouver. There the Tyee Is
at his biggest and best. You ean not
doubt this us you sit in the comfortable rotunda of the Willows Hotel
there and regard innumerable framed photographs of these monster;;
(accompanied by their proud visitors
who hail from all parts of the world
and sometimes bear famous names)
and note their great weights. The
week before we arrived there, Dr.
Weyhurn of California had van
quished a US-pounder and thus, for
the second time, established a record
for the Campbell River Tyee Club.
Everything, therefore, promised
well for the success of my friend and
myself. Nevertheless we decided to
take one or two preliminary canters
fishing for trout above Forbes Land
ing and the glorious Lower Campbell
Lake, and there one afternoon we
accounted for 24 cut-throat and rainbow trout and, next day, another
seventeen, a success which transported me in memory to even bigger
and more sporting fish which I had
captured muny years before in Buttles Lake, twenty miles further in
It was necessary, we discovered,
if we would catch the wily Tyee at
his most unguarded moment that we
rise at the ridiculously early hour of
3..'10 a.m. and take the water—or
the boat—at 4 a.m. A series of sharp
taps upon a dozen bedroom doors
a hurried dressing and cup of coffee
a two-mile motor run to the spit,
where electric lights dispelled some
of the darkness and where the beach
and its environment was.tull of shadowy moving forms, to the accompaniment of sharp culls and tht
sound of oars being adjusted to rowlocks. A few minutes later, em.li
boat rowed by a sturdy guide (fish-
el man I, and twenty or thirty craft,
each containing two anglers, were
patrolling the waters this side of
Seymour Narrows, As! the dawn
broke in cold, grey light at first—
and it developed slowly and magnificently back of the mainland mountain:;—these boats and anglers too!-:
form, nnd for three or four hours
the trolling continued. Now and
again anglers would exchange laconic comments with each other over
the dividing waters. Sometimes these
comments would be humorous, but
in the main, this was a serious business, for who knew but that he might
hook "the record' 'any moment.
Some of the more particular angler-
sat swathed  In   rugs,  and  some  of
them were women. Occasionally une
would see a rod bent almost double
and then—far away in the rear of
that particular boat—a silvery shape
would spring from the waters and
fall back with a splash, pleasing indication of a prospective capture.
Once—no, twice—during mornings and evenings that followed my
companion hooked a fine spring.
These fish are nearly always great
fighters and I was convinced—a>
was our "guide"—that he bad hooked
"sou;, thing big." Hut. after a gallant struggle, the salmon, when gaf
fed, proved to be only 10 or 12
pounds (with the natural pride of a
tyro my friend photographed them
both when ashore).
Let me see—we fished four mornings und one evening and my friend
was responsible for these twain and
I got one "strike." 1 make this brief
and bold statement because it is—i'i
all probability—the lirst truthful
fisherman's story which has appeared
in print this summer.
However ,iu fairness to this niecea
of the Tyee, it should he stated that,
by Common consent, the present season has been singularly poor in the
harvest of this big tish near Campbell
River. Last season, 1 was told, It
wis no uncommon sight to see eight
or ten "big 'tins" lying upon the
beach on the spit after the morning's fishing. Even as it was we
saw a 40-pounder, a 38-pounder and
a 89%-pounder taken one evening.
And. after nil, even a 10 or 12-poun-l
spring, like ours, is not to be sneezed
And, anyway, the experience of
fishing for Tyee at Campbell River
is one not to be easily forgotten.
What, between the keen appetite you
have generated and the stimulating
sight of the colossal stuffed Tyee in
the glass case which greets you on
your return as you enter the breakfast room at the willows, you feel,
catch or no catch, that you are the
real thing—an angler. Noel Robinson in Ihe Vancouver Daily Province.
Government To      'Nothing Else Like
Entertain Japanese   Sargon, She States
Victoria. — Japanese business men ■
touring Canada In a goodwill mission'
from the Orient will be entertained bs
the government of British Columbli
at a luncheon to be given it the Express Hotel on September 3 Invitations to the luncheon were sent oul
last week by Hon. s. L. Howe, provincial secretary, to a few i pi se I tivi
citizens, who will bt afiked m lie
"I had been in wretched health for
• months and was so weak, a walk of
two   blocks   would   exhaust   me.     A
Charlie Dalton
Meets Boat at Union Bay
Every Sunday morning
icisinisitrclnl   JL|/vt,>|
.Heudgutsrtsr,   pJwlVI
Accomodation   The Bet
Halts      ;
He...Hauls ;
Rooms Stenm Heated i '
W.  MERRIFIELD,   Prop.        I
j P. P. Harrison
I Main  Office
; Courtonny   -—    Phone -B8
; Local Office
! Cumberland Hotel in Ks-eiiiutts
• Telephone  OCR or 24
Breaking of
may have dire
Sending for ■ doctor,
spreading an alarm of fire,
or completing a buiineia
deal—any or all of theae
may depend upon telephone
service; but became someone, without realizing the
seriousness of the act, has
broken tke insulators on
telephone poles, the circuits
are out of order and the
important telephone calls
cannot go through.
With tkis in view, the
Telephone Company is asking the co-operation of the
public generally in preventing acts of destruction,
whicb, although done in the
name of fun, may result in
thc loss of life, property or
vast sums of money.
Deliberate breaking of
insulators is a criminal offense, and prosecution will
follow detection.
Personal Mention
Ne.il McLeod, contractor, is making good headway with the store on
Dunsmuir avenue he is erecting fot
Tommy  N'akanishi.
G. McFarland ,of Ashcroft. formerly
of the government ollice .staff here, is
a visitor and is llie guest ot Mrs F.
Dallos. Firsi street.
Miss Dick and Mr. and Mrs. Long-
muir, 01 Vancouver, sisters ami brother-in-law of the late James Dick, and
Messrs. Carson, uncle and cousin of
the deceased, ol Nanaimo. arirved here
Sunday. The body of deceased was
removed to Nanaimo on Tuesday, burial taking place there.
Miss Dilys Williams, who Is leaving
with her parents to reside at Comp-
bellton and who spent the week-end at
thc home of her brother and sister-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams,
was guest of honor at a farewell surprise party on Friday evening when a
number of her former class mute** oi
(he high school nnd tlieir Crlends called. Explanations mnde, a merry time
ensued in games of various kinds and
music. The hostess .assisted by girls
of the pary. served refreshments, All
expressed regret at the departure uf
the honor guest who expects to continue her studies at Courtenay high
Writing in the September issue of
tlu- Western Recorder, J.G, has thu
following to say of Rev. Tun.- Hood.
at one time pastor of Cumberland St.
George's Church:
"The twenty-ninth .Moderator hailed from N«»va Scotia; the thirtieth
hailed Irom Auld Scotia, having beer
born in the village oJ Wesl Ayrahiri
in i860. After the usual education
in the Public School Df ihe village
in due time, afler some private preparation, .lames Hood entered the University, of Glasgow nnd took the
Arts course.
"Then came thr call to the ('■tna-
dian Preshytei ian ministry, Indirectly the call came through the late
Rev. .fames Robertson, D.D., who foi
many years was the superintendent
uf home missions of the Presbyterian Church in Canada. The result
was lhat with a friend aad i'ellov -
student Mr, Hood fame to Canada i'i
June, 1804, and took throe year*
Theology in Manitoba College,, under
the prlncipalship of the late Rev.
I John M. King, D.D. The College at
thai lime held summer session, sn
intervals were spent on thc Mission
tield. In this way tbe winters were
speni at Gainshoro, Sask., and nl
Napinka. .Manitoba.
In 18U(J Mr. Hood graduated :"
Theology. Responding to a call he
settled in Elkhorn, Manitoba. He
was licensed to preach and ordained
to the ministry by the Presbytery ■•,'
Brandon. (Mr. E. A. Henry was at
thai time the Moderator of the Brandon   Presbytery.)     It   wa.s during his
ministry in Elkhorn that be was mar
rlcd to Miss Ida Urquhart. a school
leacher in Virden, and a graduate of
Manitoba University.
Alter two and a half years in Elk-
horn, Manitoba, he was called to Cy-
River, Manitoba, ami here were spent
six years of happy though strenuous ministry. Following this two
\f ;irs were .-pent ai Carlyle and Mnn-
From Carlyle he came to British
Columbia, and for six years ministered at Summerland in the Okanagan.
On thc 2nd November, 1911, he wa-
settled-in ihe pastorate of Cumber*
land, Vancouver Island. Here he had
a long and fruitful ministry, remaining till two yenrs after l'nion. when
be   was   appointed   fo   his   presenl
I chaige- -Belmont   Avenue,   Victoria.
I     It was during his Cumberland min-
ji-.'.> 'hi.! Mr. Hood filled the Moderator's chair. This was but one -:'
many marks of honor and esteem
thui he has received during his long
(ministry. He is widely known as a
fervent proncher of ihe Gospel, and
has given the best years of a labor
j lous Mfe to building up the Church
' in the w.'st.
| 1 oV
| lies
it is condition developed in my
s. my wrists would swell and "l
mi ever got to sleep hefore .') or
lock in the morning! Two hot-
restored my strength so I walk
here I want to go; I enjoy won-
il sleep and the swelling in my
a is gradually leaving.
argon Pills completely rid my
in of poisons and gave me por-
regulatton,"—Mrs. Isabella Best,
Fraser Ave.. Vancouver,
rgon may be obtained  in  Cum-
nd   from   Lang's  Drug  &   Book
Home Production
Of Coal Decreases
\ Canada's conl production it mum
July amounted to 1.061.091 tons, a decrease of 11.4 per cent from the 1925-
jl929 average lor the month of 1,187,317.
The output of bituminous coal in July
: was 915,231 tons: of sub-bituminous
I coal. 45,642 tons, and ot lignite coal.
• 100,218 tons. Mines iu Nova Scotia
|produced 562,221 tons; in New Bruas-
■ wick. 16,056 tons; in Saskatchewan.
120.101 tons; in Alberta, 323,549 tons;
land in British Columbia, 139,050 tons.
i During July. Canada imported 1.178.-
i lf!3 tons of coal as compared with 1.-
1790.034 tons, the average for the month
I during the past five years. The July
importations of anthracite amounted
-to :sifl,870 tons, consisting or 56.7 per
cent from the United States. 34.5 per
cent from Oreat Britain, and 8.8 per
['cent from Russia. Receipts of bituminous  coal  totalled   1,469,324  tons,  of
■ whicli tonnage the United Slates contributed 98 per cent, the remainder was
obtained trom Great Britain and Newfoundland-    Lignite  coal   impouls  of
j 089 tons came from the Untied States,
i Exports of Canadian coal were re-
| corded at 23,554 tons, a considerable
falling ofr trom the July five-year average ot  58,122 tons.
While fishing at Cowichan Bay on
Sunday last, Krnest Latter and A.
Evans, of Duncan, caught a salmon
weighing thirty pounds, und twelve
ounces, which assisted in its own capture by leaping into the boat. This
is llie second time recently that we
have heard of a salmon committing
suit ide by leaping into a boat uL
Cowichan Lake.
Kj- *
Prompt delivery with reasonable charges.
Royston Lumber Co., Ltd.
H  m„    __ | Oirice, Cumberland 159
phones: —   [N^ht Call, Courtonay 184X
; J^r.BflH^Hnr.^aeHraBBOTO,snario^ar(H(rir'.rf;
Your appearance is your grciitest asset, so when in
doubt as to a good Haircut or Shave visit the ....
Central Barber Shop
: SajaaaaoDaaamaaDBagdpaaaaittadBqqfst-:
Gaiety Theatre, Courtenay, This Week End
.*M£*fe&:*!:?^ . mm y
Smart Xew Silk Dresses have just arrived and are on view, In
some of the best selling colors, comprising Black, Brown, Pawn
and Navy. The designs are very smart, and the prices are
a marvel of cheapness when yon consider the wonderful quality. We have most of the sizes and if you have time to call
and sec the dresses we have to offer to you from $6.95 tQ
$9.75 you will be agreeably surprised.
MILLINERY- We are showing quite a few of the new felt and
velvet hats and for a snappy new hat see our $2.95 line of
felts in the prevailing colors.
RAYON SILKS- -Come In beautiful colors, the shades are nil*'
green, helio, fawn, peach, and the prettiest of all is the white
while which looks more like a very expensive silk than the
regular price of all these silks. Only 59c per yard.
cotton dresses,  whirh  we hi
effect a speedy clearance.
line of boys sweaters In shadi
all at 95c each     just   whal  y
SILK  HOSE   -We consider we
fashioned hose for ladies as you tan get anyplace, uiul our
colors are ;ill good, tbe quality is the best for the price.
Sec  mil   leader  at   $1.50  per  pair.
PILLOWSLIPS- S.c our three leaders in pillow cases, and
every one of tbem we feel will meet any competition you
may  tare  to   test  tbem   with,     Cases   full  size  hemstitched.
Personal Mention
'i& i ""e Cumberland Centre of the St.
B? j John's Ambulance Association will
SEf t hold their annual whist drive und
vt? i dance and pre
Miss Edith Bickle, of Los Ange'es,
came up from Nanaimo on today's
train on a visit to her parents, Mr.
ntation of certificates  and Mrs. Kdward W.  Bickle, Duns-
students   on   Friday  muir avenue.
still  11   few  0
' our l>i
st gruds
ve reduced t
.   $1.95
each   I
invite ynu ti
si's1   nil
■ i.f fawn, no
y. grey
uud It'll
it *wunl for s
thool du
have  ns  goo
1  u lim
of   ful
sjgtl night, September 2tlth in thp Ilo-Ilo
K   llnll. commencing ut 7:30.
;fi * • *
Set       Mr. -lohn Walton, formerly a rosi-
J*. ■
this city, now of Victoria,
came up on Friday night last for a
few flays hunting. Whilst here he
was the guest of Mr. W. Merrifield
al the Cumberland Hotel.
Miss J. Steven, of Vancouver, is
spending a two weeks' vacation with
her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. R.
Yates at the Union Hotel. Miss Steven is accompanied by her friend Miss
G, Carter, nlso of Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gray, who
have heen staying with Mrs.  dray's
Mrs.   A.   Walker  was a  visitor to j
Nanaimo on Sunday in company with j returned t0 thcU. homt, ut West Cum-
Mrs. li, Abrams and daughter
i parents for ihe past few weeks have
! returnei
I berland
E j and Mrs.
;:!ji Saturday
M ' Cumb
25c each.     Heavier quality, and full s
Best grade eases, a wonderful line at,
at  per  pair  	
pet  pair
ind Mrs. Sandy Mann and Mr.
CJibh left for Nanaimo on
afternoon,    returning    to
rland on  Sunday.
fflg Cumberland branch of the Canadian
fig.{Legion held the first uf this season's
S&Jwhist drives and social dances in its
hall on Saturday evening last. Thirteen tables of whist were in play. Mrs
Bell and Mrs. Parkinson, substituting,
won ladies' and men's first prizes respectively. Mrs. Carney nnd Mr. His-
lop secured seconds. Refreshments
were served following the cards, when
dancing began which continued till
midnight, attended by a capacity
Dr. and Mrs. \V. Bruce Gordon
returned to Cumberland on Monday
i night alter spending the past two
j weeks on a vucation \isiting iu Seat-
!tle, Portland and other. Pacific const
! cities.
i Stephen Jackson leaves Wednesday
tfoi Vancouver where he will resume
'his studies at the University of British Columbia. His mother and sister.
Mrs, VV. Jackson and Irene, will go
■down to the terminal city with him to
i spend a few days.
. Mrs. H. Mounce returned on Sunday
Irom a six weeks' visit to her son-ill-*-
I law and daughter, Mr. end Mrs. R.
I Strachan, Vancouver. Stun. Mounce
motored to Nanaimo to meet his ino-
Cumberland Welsh society's whist
drive on Saturday night was well at-
I tended ^vith ten tables In play. Alter
i the serving of refreshments prize win
Shipping at the Bay hus been
fairly active during the past week.
The Ss. Waihema arrived from Ocean
Falls and after bunkering cloavod
for New Zealand. The Sa. Cape
Ortogol also bunkered this week and
afler one more call on this: COUHt proceeded to Hull, Kngland. Another
deep sea boat is also iu and during
the past few days the shipping point
has presented a much mote active
The Elite, ladies' crib club met at
the Cumberland Hall on Wednesday
night in their weekly crib session.
A very pleasant evening was spent
and refreshments served hy a picked committee. High scorer this week
was Mrs, Morgan with a possible 72fi
points. Mrs. Harry Jackson being
Mrs. J. Cunlllfe, ot Nanaimo. has
joined her husband, who Is employed
here and has built a home on 4th
Street. Mrs. Cunllffe has recently returned from a visit to Seattle.
Flndluy McKinnon. Of Bloedel's
was a visitor to his parents Mr. hthI
Mrs. A. McKinnon during the week.
Mrs. M. B. Stewart announces the
engagement of her sister, Delina Wilson, eldest daughter of the late Mr.
and Mrs. T, S. Wilson, to Gordon
Lewis Benven, second son of the lute
Mr. T. L. and Mrs. Beaven, of 10U4,
Mth avenue, Edmonds. The marriage
And well In: might give thanks for the
change Nestle's Evaporated Milk hns made in
him! Used io be cranky—sickly—just didn't
progress. Now all this is changed. Bright,
alert and happy.
Ami here's -flic Reason/ Nestle's Evaporated Milk is
just the hist of fresh cow's milk with part (if the water
removed- then sealed and sterilized in air-tinht containers. Add water again anil you have absolutely
pari-, gafc mllU— hot more readily d inedible than
ordinary milk because the large fat globules of the
milk have been broken tip into small ones ofthe same
she us in Mother's milk. Also, the curds which form
in the stomach wben Nesile's Evaporated Milk is used
are .soft and flaky and therefore easily diyeslible.
L'sc, Nestle's Evaporated Milk for Vour Baby. Use
it in coffee—in cocoa—in tea. Use it in all cooking
antl as a beverage by diluting wilh one to two parts
iners were announced as follows: I will take place on October 11th, 1030
J Ladies, lirst, Miss Winnie Calnan: sec-j at 8:30 p.m. in St. Andrews Wesley
jond. Mrs. Littler: men, tirst. W. Davies. j United Church, Burrard ami Georgia
; Minto: second,
Mrs. A. Maxwell, sub-
streets,   Vancouver,   B.C.,   the   Rev.
Willard  Brewing.  D.D.,  officiating.
Mrs. E. Shaver, who has been the
j guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. j
I Young, Trent Road, for the past two
| weeks, left on Monday for her home
■ In the capital. ■
Robert   Young,  of  Trent  Road,  anl
'exhibitor at the Comox Fall Fair last]
week at Courtenay, was successful in
securing eight  first  and  two second j
: awards in as many entries.   The gar- j
■ dens of Mr. Young are Just now a line*
' spectacle. '
A Ug dance will he held at the
Imperial Pavilion this Saturday
night with a snappy orchestra supplying the music. A dance will be held
al this popular dance centre every
Saturday night until further notice.
N F c
Neil McLeod is contractor for
new store and residence for T. Naka-
nishi on Dunsmuir Ave., on the site of
the  Kelly  restaurant   tire some  ten
years ago.
The family of the late Mrs. Hilda
Anderson    wish   to   express   their
I thanks for kindness of doctors and
ii tine | nurses at Cumberland hospital and
their appreciation of flowers sent.
the Comox District
| Date        Duy
H't. I   Time   H't. LTimt H't.
11.0       8:40    1.7     1(1:02  12.8
■ 'HI
11.8      9:34    1.8     16:30 13.0
22 ::10
11.7      10:21)    2.3      17:00   18.1
■ *J'J
12.1      11:18    3.1  ,   17:41   13.0
4.3       0:112  12.4  ,  12:05    4.1
3.2       7:01   12.0      12:51     5.3
I li.i
1 :21
2.4       8:01   12.7      13:30    H.6
1.0       9:08 12.0     14:21    7.(1
1.8 1  10:00  12.4  !   15:18    9.0
1.8 i 10:09 12.4 | 15:18    9.0
2.0 |  12:.*I4   12.2      18:12   10.2
8.1     18:47 12.-1                 0.7
Phone for Food!
An easy way in decide tomorrow's moal: just dot down
the wanted items and then call   .   .   .
The delivery is prompt, thn food is pure, the pl-ieos
arc pleasing.
Mumford's Grocery
I'hone 71 ~
Victoria, Sept. If).—Policing of
Alberni Municipality is now under
tho control of the provincial police,
following an amicable arrangement
between thu officials of the municipality and the provincial authorities.
Alberni is the twentieth British Columbia municipality to take advantage of police protection by the British Columbia force.
Sergeant H. Wood, a veteran officer of thc force, and one constable.
will he stationed at Alberni, in addition lo the police launch which ear-
lien a crew of three men, and is effective in patrol of thc weat coast
Cumberland is one of the very few
i towns in British Columbia that is not
11.7! I policed by tho Provincial body,
WANTED—A   Second   Hand   Port-
I    aide typewriter, must he in (rood
cnndltlon  and cheap.    Will  pay
■5/S/IqIi     curti.    Apply Islander offi<
Trinity Church, Cumberland
Sunday,  Sept. 21   (Trin.  XIV)
Hnrveit Festival 7:00 p.m.
|g|i ;    Sept.    2H:    Childl'On'li    Service
|jlj.;   at 2:80; Evensong at 7:00 p.m.
Kay Moore
teacher of
Scotch, Ballet, Toe Tap, etc.
•*> ":**■
For  terms  of  tuition
Phone Courtenay 1!>0R
H you cannot nivse
baby ,ute Eagle Brand
— the world'* leading Infant food.
 • « •—
Full Sleek of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables,
The Borden Co., Limited
Homer Arcade, Vancouver
Plnst stmt me Fiie Baby Book.
Still Doing
Hemstiching - -
.Mrs. Francescini having sold
out her business on Dunsmuir
avenue is prepared to do pic-
otins: and hemstitching at her
j   residence.
Corner of Windermere Ave. and
Third Street
Mr. and Mrs. (J. Guy entertained ;
Ion Wednesday evening when guest.:
I were members of the "Nomad" Crib-J
huge  Club,  this  being their initial
leathering  of  the season.    A   veryi
jolly social time was spent, refresh-1
nvnts being served by the hostess.
On conclusion of the gomes winners
were announced ns ladies' tirst, Mrs.
J, D. Davis; second, Mrs. H. Parkinson;   consolation,   Mrs.   R.   Brown;
irent's first J. Westfield; second Tom
Blown; consolation, R. Brown.
In honor of the 79th anniversary
of the Rebekah order the local lodge
held a whist drive and social on Monday evening when members of thc
Oddfellows were invited guests. During the early evening cards were
played when Mrs, McNeil and Mrs.
G. Shearer won ladies' prizes, with
A. dray and Mrs. W. Stockand (substituting) securing those for gents.
Refreshments were served hy an energetic committee following which an
interesting programme was rendered
consisting' of solos by Mesdames
Younger and Shearer, Messrs. Q,
Shearer, W, McMillan and H. Parkinson and recitations by H. Parkinson.
r,       ti       m
following their regular meeting
on Tuesday evening last the Ladies'
Auxiliary to the Eagles held a get-
together social when cards and music were enjoyed. Mrs. Damonte and
Mrs. Littler wore prize winners. Coffee and toast were served during thc
Mrs. C. Whyte wus hostess at hev
home on Thursday evening ul three
tables of whist, Mrs. D. Bannerman
and Mrs. A. Walker wining first and
second prizes and Mrs. E. King the
consolation. Mrs. J. Lockner assisted the hostess in serving a delicious
»     *     v
A jolly social lime followed thc
business meeting of the Pythian Sisters on Wednesday evening when a
feature was the presentation to Mrs.
.1. Rnlngno of a very pretty gift on
tii" happy occasion of her birthday.
Mrs. Bttlngno is a charter member o'"
the local temple and takes un active
.interest  in its affairs.
Mrs. J. Slant returned on Wednesday from Vancouver where she
spent the past two weeks.
Young Dude Combs, who has been
playing baseball at Powell River for
the past few months came over at
the week end with the "Chevys"
baseball team, paid ft visit to hi*
mother here.
Miss Agnes Bruce, of Campbell
Bros., staff, is spending n holiday In
Nanaimo and Vancouver. She is accompanied by her mother, Mrs. P. I
of every description
We are in a position to execute
orders of all kinds of commercial
and society printing. Large or
small orders given the same
careful attention, and delivered
with dispatch. Plaee your printing here in Cumberland and
keep your money in your
own town
Phone '.Vi
w ************.
^*f****** *************
^/s**\*pmmtrmJtf**tsw*s%t • ..'Hf tt*t%t***»t%t* Mlfl/'n Ws/lr-wil*
Miss Michel Is
Guest At Party
Miss Marjorie Michel was the guest
of honor at a surprise birthday party
when a number ot her friends called
on her ot the residence of Dr. and
Mrs. R. Christie, Royston. on Monday
Six tables of bridge were In play,
which was followed by music. Winners
were Miss Michel and Mrs. Wallace
Baikie, Messrs. Art Wilson and Ted
Those present were: Dr. and Mrs. R,
Christie, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Baikie,
Misses Kathleen Cooper, Nan Hildebrand, Jessie and Marion McPherson,
Hazel Leighton, Muriel McPhee, Helen
Towler, Annie Forrest, Peggy Forrest,
Nora Forrest and Florence Winger;
Messrs. Allan Rossiter. Bill Dobson.
Hank Bell, Art. Wilson, Norman South-
cott, Roy Greer, Herb Roy, Charles
Forrest, Eric Eversfleld, Ted Norcross
and Norey Carey.
Herbert Wain and John Hutton. who
along with Irvin Morgan have been
harvesting on the prairies In Southern
Alberta .arrived home at the weekend.   Irvin stayed over ln Vancouver.
Margaret Monks has taken up a commercial course ln Mrs. Tull's school at
Courtenay, and goes to town every
»    .    .
Reg. Hassell has completed his silo
filling and his nice crop of com Is pul
up for the winter.
& i £*********.
f *******************0*0**000*0
r- **************** 00000*0*0 ******
************ ****.
* Peanut  Brittle ■
made fresh every week
Per OC„ »>•
I 1Vr 35c
P!|    Dunsmuir Avenue Cumberland
■sVjfVws.sV'jfVstss««styv»«...^m ,.f\f.****/\f,Mi st\**fmt,"t}tt*Q
Union Bay
Claude Jeffreys and Wm. Dean, ot
Baanlctlton, arrived on Friday and are
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Home.
t    *    *
Mr. and Mrs. A. Mathlson hnve as
their guest Miss M. Alan, ol Vancouver.:
Rev. M. F. Eby, who has beer spending the p,ast week In Vancouver, returned home on Saturday.
Mrs. E. W. King entertained n number of young people on Friday afternoon, the occasion being her do lighter Dorothy's twelfth birthday. A jolly
time whs spent in games and .bntlilng.
Those present were: Margaret Harwood: Betty Thomas; Betty Wait;'
Pauline Home; Margaret. Lydiu and
Florence McKenzie; Alma Magnon e; j
Grace Haggart; Emily Bowden: Muriel
janes, Gladys Couper; Donald Marshall; .Beatty Davis; Jack Abrama; Andrew Magnone; Brian O'Neill; Jack
Anderson and David Haggart.
»     I,     *
Messrs. A. Mathison, A. R. Home, 3.1
Abrams, Wm. Dean. T. James and J. i
Dollar left un Tuesday for Hornby Is-1
kind on a hunting trip.
♦ B ')
Mr. and Mrs. V. Uppgard, of Nanaimo. spent the week-end in town, the
guest of the latter's parents, Mr. nnd
Mrs. F. Brown.
Girls' Coats with Capes on
BOYS' NAVY BLUE PANTS 79c. and 95t    • !
BOYS' HOSE nt    39c. and 19c.
BOYS' SHIRTS nl   $1.00   :;i j
Men's Shirts, black sateen and blue duck  $1.15
W. H. Anderson   -  Union Hotel
I'hone 15 Cumberland
■tJWtr-* *Wfr»-» Wfr** w*v&~
0*0 00******** 0*0****0*0 ***** ********
i      BC
yOU have tiUU.liOu noiyhliorb n Bnlllh
Columbia, riimr ettachve nconia par
t,», a s >83b a yam. MultlpHad by 600.000
inn amounts io Five Hundred Million
Oo am Prosperity m British Columbia
ilaoends io a cons derail r extern upon low
much ol ihis ncome we re-inves: by
purchasing qoods made n B.C.. and how
much we send away to foreign countr es
Every lime you demand B.C. Producta
you help to create greater prosperity in
youi own Province for your neighbors and


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