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The Islander May 10, 1919

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With which is Consolidated The Cumberland News.
4
TWENTY-EIGHTH     YEAR.—No. 19.
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1919.
Subscription Price, $2.00 per year
LOCAL   AM)   GENERAL   NEWS
Football gattie on thc Recreation
Grounds, Cumberland, on Sunday, May
Hth, at 3.15 p.m.. .Nanaimo versus
Cumberland.
'LITTLE MISS NO-
ACCOUNT" AT THE
ILO ILO TONIGHT.
To all the friends whose sympathy
and service were so kindly tendered
in our recent bereavement, and to all
those who stint .lowers, we desire to
extend our sincere thanks.
MRS. STEVENSON AND FAMILY.
— o	
James M. Savage. General Manager
of the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Ltd., arrived ou Monday and returned
on Thursday.
Charles Reynolds, contractor and
builder, left for Vancouver on Sunday
and returned ou Wednesday.
Sain Watson, who was for nearly
two years a prisoner of war in Germany, has secured-a position in the
Ford Garage, at Courtenay.
John Marocchi arrived on Wednesday, having received his discharge
from the Canadian Expeditionary
Forces.
Gladys Leslie, who registered so
remarkably in "His Own People" and
"The Wooing of Princess Pat," has
the featured role in "Little Miss No-
Account," the Vitagraph Blue Ribbon
Feature which will be the attraction
iu the llo llo Theatre tonight. She
is the poor little actress who is held
prisoner by plotting relatives seeking
to rob her of a great property of
Which she knows nothing. She is supported by Frank O'Connor, William
Calhoun, Eulalie Jensen, West Jenkins, Richard Wangeman, Carleton,
ICing and Stephen Carr.
.Miss Leslie, who is one of photoplay's youngest and most beautiful
stars, is a New York girl and her first
Bcreen experience was with Thanhou-
ser. She was then seen in several important features on the Pathe program, attracting special attention by
her work as Sophia, in "The Vicar of
Wakefield," in which Frederick Warde
was starred.
.Mrs. G. C. Baker, of Victoria, arrived on Saturday and will spend a
few days as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
R .L. Rideout.
LOCAL BRANCH OF ISLAND
AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION FORMED
.Mrs. II. Parkinson left Cor Vancouver on Sunday.
Sergeant W. M. Brown arrived from
Vancouver on Wednesday.
Charles Bennett, ol* the Auto Transfer Co., ot" Nanaimo, was here during
the week.
Thomas Hudson, salesman for the
Overland Automobile, is reported to
have sold 25 cars during the past sis
weeks.
Dudley Michell, of the Provincial
.Mines Department, Victoria, arrived
on Thursday.
A large and representative gathering attended the meeting held in the
Council Chambers on Monday evening
lo organize a branch of the Island
Automobile Association. The Council
Chambers were crowded with auto
owners of this city and vicinity, with
the object of obtaining better roads.
The meeting decided to organize and
appointed Charles Graham, President.
Dr. Geo. K. MacNaughton, Vice-President; James Dick, Secretary; George
Tarbell,  Treasurer.
A committee of three, consisting of
Charles Graham, Dr. E. R. Hicks and
Alex. Maxwell, were appointed to proceed to Victoria and interview the
Minister of Public Works on the condition of the roads adjacent to Cumberland.
Harry Devlin, of Nanaimo, Inspector
of Mines, arrived on Thursday on his
usual tour of inspection.
Frank H. Horn, of Vancouver, secretary of Wrigley's Directories, Ltd.,
was here during the week.
"Mrs. Farmer, Mrs. Walker, Mrs.
Adamson, .Mrs. Eccleston, Mrs. Baird,
Mrs .Andrew Clark, Mrs. Neil Clark,
Mrs. Hudson, Mrs. J. Clnrk, Mrs. McAllister, Mrs. Carney, and Mrs. Dean
left here on Sunday to attend the
convention of The Maccabees, held in
tho Hotel Vancouver, at Vancouver,
on Monday.
The District meeting of the Methodist Church was held ln Nanaimo on
Wednesday afternoon and evening.
This district extends on the Island
from Duncan north to Grantham, and
is divided into five circuits, each circuit being of considerable extent.
There were present Revs. Nickerson,
of Duncan; Barlow, of Ladysmith;
G. Knox, of Cumberland; Balderston,
of Haliburton St. Church, Nanaimo;
Principal Vance, ot Wallace Street
Methodist Church, Nanaimo. The
object of the meeting is a preparation of statistics for the General Conference which meets ln New Westminster next week.
MISS JESSIE STEVENSON
ELECTED MAY QUEEN
Elections were held at the public
schools on Monday and Tuesday for
May Queen and Maids of Honour, and
during this time excitement ran high
among the pupils. Nominations were
open until one o'clock on Monday, for
May Queen, only pupils over thirteen
yeurs of age being eligible. Fourteen
girls were duly nominated. These
were voted on by ballot by all pupils
except those of the primary divisions.
The four candidates who got the
highest number of votes were voted on
again, as tiie other ten polled such
low votes as to make it seem Inadvisable to again present any of their
names.
The ballots cast the second time
were as follows:
Jesssie   Stevenson  92
Dellna Wllsoh ,  46
Genevieve McFadyen   43
Grace Watson   28
Total  209
Jessie Stevenson, of the First Division of the High School, was therefore
declared May Queen elect.
The school was then searched for
girls all the same height and not
quite as tall as the May Queen. Fourteen of these were found and voted
on, and those polling the six highest
number of votes were declared Maids
of Honour. Arranged ln order, with
the highest vote first, they are:
Olga Owen
Fanny Strachan
Druscllla Wilson
Beatrice Bickle
Lottie Dallos
Hazel Mounce
For the May-pole Dance, eighteen
girls were selected. These are ln
three sets, the six In each set being of
the same height.    Their names are:
First Set:—Edith Horbury, Margaret Bunbury, Madge Fouracre, Dorothy
Llddell, Mary Davis, Ella Smith.
Second Set:—Florence Wood, Nellie
Potter, Lily Mussatto, Harriet Gomm,
Wlnnifred Young, Dellna Freloni.
Third Set:—Lillian Banks, Dorothy
Stanford, Jean Smith, Chrissle Sutherland, Dorothy Baird, Olive Jones.
Now remains a busy time for these
girls in practising their dances so as
to display their skill and agility to
the best advantage at the May-pole
on the i4th of May.
Mr. O'Brien and Mr. Bunbury have
kindly consented to oversee the training of the dancers, and they will be
assisted by the teaching staff.
SMALL, SELECT, AND
APPRECIATIVE AUDIENCE
The Princess Patricia running between Naiiiinio . and Vancouver will
make two trips a day, commencing on
.Monday, the 12th day of May.
Charles Graham, Dlstsrlct Superintendent of tlie Canadian Collieries
(Dunsmuir), Ltd., left for Victoria by
auto on Friday and expects to return
on Sunday.
OPPORTUNITY
lot Retail Merchants
THE next few years will
mark a tremendous
change in the business of
retailing.
Motor Transportation,
now reduced to a low-cost
basis, gives retailers a
great opportunity for business growth because it
widens their trading area.
The Ford One-Ton
Truck makes'available this
opportunity. It is Motor
Transportation at low cost
—hiv first cost, low maintenance cost, low operat-
ing cost.
A small outlay will motorize
Price (Chaaaia only)
»750 f.o.b. Ford, Onl.
your deliveries and open to you
the opportunity for business
expansion.
Complete Trucks — Tyro
Standard Codies
Ordinary hauling and delivery
work can be bezt adapted to
two standard types—tlie Stake
Body and the Express Body.
• These two body types are
kept in sloe's ready for immediate delivery. They insure the
maximum eDciency from the
Ford Truck.
Both iypes have the Enclosed Cab
with the two-wuy windshield wiiith gives
the driver proper protection from the
weather.
See these complete trucks. Seize tho
opportunity to enlarge your field of
business. Let 113 solve your delivery
problem.
Standard Ford Bodies
•xtra.    Get our pricea
EMDE & COKELEY — Dealers —    Courtenay, B.C.
The sacred cantata, "Redemption
Song," which Is one of the latest musical renderings by Fred B. Holton, was
given In the Presbyterian Church on
Tuesday evening, before an appreciative, although not very large audience.
The Choral Society are deserving of
a much greater patronage than which
has been given to them in the past,
and if those Interested in the musical
upbuilding in our midst showed a
little more interest In such events, It
would be extending and enlarging one
of the better sides of city life.
The Choral Society did good justice
to the piece chosen, as the result of
careful training and practice during
past months, and, as is often the case,
in the final renderings they excelled
the expectations of their leader and
organist.
The rendering of the "Redemption
Song" wns well done nnd the nudleuce
showed their true appreciation of the
splendid achievement.
The soloists took their respective
parts In a very creditable manner and
are worthy of commendation for the
genuine expression and tone displayed
in their various solos, which was the
result bf good practice and careful
tuition.
The cantata is divided into twelve
pieces, and some of these called for
supreme effort to reach the majestic
splendour called for by the composer;
especially was this notlcable on two
occasions, and the leader must have
felt keen satisfaction in the manner
his choir rose to the occasion.
The second part of the programme
culled for great care and precision,
to show the beauty of "The Heavens
are Telling," from Haydn's "Creation."
This was truly a masterpiece, and
the fact that the leader chose It showed his faith in the talent residing our
city.
It was a great climax to a good
musical event, and congratulations
are certainly in order to those who
helped to reach tlle achievement
which wns done on Tuesday night by
our local Choral Society.
The people at Courtenay have re-
BESSIE LOVE, CHARMING
LITTLE PATHE STAR, IN
"HOW COULD YOU,
CAROLINE?"
Pathe presents Bessie Love In her
second Pathe Play, "How Could You,
Caroline?" written by Izola Forrester
and Mann Page, scenarios by Agnes
C. Johnston, directed by Frederick
Thompson, at the Ilo Ilo Theatre, on
Wednesday, May 14th.
CAST
Caroline  BESSIE LOVE
Bob   James Morrison
Reginald   Dudley  Hawley
Mr. Rogers  Henry Hnllum
Ethel  Edna Earl
Mrs. Rogers  Amelia Somerville
"How Could You, Caroline?" deals
with the exciting and amusing adventures of Caroline Rogers, played by
Bessie Love, an ultra-romantic schoolgirl at the caramel and novel stage.
Caroline has a soul that soars above
the proaslc atmosphere of the fashion
able finishing school which she at-
tends. Moved by an alluring novel
entitled "Twin Souls," she becomes
affected with afflnltyitis. The only
man ln the whole school is a freakish
little professor. Caroline chooses him
for her soul mate. Her attempts to
win him are startling If unsuccessful.
Then Caroline returns to her home to
be a bridesmaid at her sister Ethel's
wedding.
On the way she outwits a frumpy
old maid who Is chaperoning her. She
buys a vampirlsh evening gown instead of the simple girlish frock
choBen by the old maid.
In the chaos of the wedding preparations at the Roger's home an
usher disappoints the bride-to-point.
Ethel gives Caroline the address book
to select a substitute. Caroline Is
guided solely by sound and chooses
Reginald Van Alden, who happens to
be a chauffeur, who is recommended
to Ethel.
Caroline causes a sensation at the
rehearsal that evening when she appears in the newly-purchased snaking
crest/in with her hair arranged in
true vampire style. She fairly worships tbe chauffeur-usher, much to the
discomfort of both the man in question and Bob North, an old playmate
of Caroline's who Is in love with her.
On the wedding day Caroline's
mother gets Bob to take the girl to
the golf course to get her out of the
way. While Bob is arranging for
caddies Caroline speeds away with
Reginald in the iatter's taxicab.
Caroline is Anally found on a deserted road where the taxi has met
with an accident, by her anxious
mother. Meanwhile, the wedding is
greatly delayed.
This escapade results In Caroline
being put under lock a'nd key until
her return to school. But she communicates with the chauffeur and arranges an elopement. At the minister's house she discovers Reginald
is already married. She drinks a
bottle ln a tragic manner, but is safely returned to her hnioe.
At the end of her school course
Caroline becomes engaged to Bob.
Still romantic, she wants a "whale of
a wedding." She also ls eager to
"get something on" Bob to keep him
from forever taunting her mother's
frequent expostulation: "How Could
You, Caroline?"
Caroline attends a farewell bachelor
dinner In Bob's honor, disguised as a
cabaret dancer. Then comes the unexpected climax—don't miss it.
CUMBERLAND SCHOOL TI
ATTENDANCE
POS TURN DOWN
THE "ONE BIG UNION"
The following pupils wore neither
late nor absent during tiie two
months ending April 30lh:
HIGH SCHOOL, Div. I.—Montgomery Hood, Ida McFadyen, Kindluy McKinnon, Foon  Sien.
HIGH SCHOOL. Div. II.—Vivian
Asposy, Ellen Clark, Jane Clark. Edith
Horbury, Mary Miller, Genevieve Mc-
Fadyen, Donald Watson, Alice Williamson, Edward Wilson.
PUBLIC SCHOOL:
Div. I.—Naborn Abe, Mary Barfles-
onno, Reggie Bate, Amy Dallos, Roland Gralmni, Ken Hayashl, Gordon
Mounce, Mary Mussatto, Christina McKinnon, Frank Potter, Alice Smith.
Hector Stewart, Walter Taylor. Dole-
nia Wilson, Florence Wood.
Div. II.—Joe Bar told i, Beatrice
Bickle, John Francioll, Margaret Bunbury, Carllna Damonte, Emma Dueca,
Tom Graham, Sam Henderson. Edith
Hood, Etta Hood, Harold Jones, Mary
Llddell, Edna Marsh, Beatrice Mitchell, Hazel Mounce. Emma Mussatto,
Jack Peacey, Robert Strachan, Douglas Sutherland.
Di/. III.—Uklko Abe, Robert Brown,
Lottie Dallos, Mary Francioll, Ben
Horbury, Belli Horbury, Haze! Marsh.
Lily Mussatto, Nellie Potter, Malcolm
Stewart, Fanny Strachan, Drusilla
Wilson.
Div. IV.—Katie Bar'toldi, Charlie
Bobba, Josephine Bono, Annie Dany-
luck, Mary Enrici, Orosti Freloni.
Harriet Gomm, Dorothy Llddell, John
Lockner, Jean Logan, Dora Manincor,
John Picketti, Vera Picketti, John
Richardson, Olive Richardson, John
Strachan, Chrissle Sutherland, Willie
Walker, Nora Glen, George Brown,
Hajieme Kajiyama, Gwerineth Emily.
Douglas Bunbury, Alex. Clark.
Div. V.—Sandy Bevis, Janet Boga,
Mary Conn, Margaret Clark, Archie
Dick, Hawthorn Graham, Arthur
Hoffhelnz, Ruth Oyama, Mary Walker,
Gwendolyn Williams, Wlnnifred
Young.
Div. VI.—Elsie Young, Willie Brown
Joe * Dueca, Charlie Francioll, Lena
Galeazzl, Tommy Graham, Bert McLellan, Roslc Manincor, James Potter,
Edna Smith, Nagal Susume, May
Taylor.
Div. VII.—Esao Abe, Shirley Bate,
Fred Bollctino, Norman Gomm, Nabuo
Hayashl, Mildred Lockner, Sara O-
yama, Reno Perctto, Emma Picketti.
Josic Pirozzeni. Jack Sweeney. Charlie
Walker, Herbert Woods, Jack Hill.
Norman Hill.
Div. VIII.—Jack Horbury, Gordon
Walker, Kazuyuki Mlyahani, Toyoo
Yamada, Tatsuim Iwasa, Margaret
Shearer.
Div. IX.—Margaret Salmon,
Div. X.—Tom Adamson, Tom Bate.
Hazel Gibson, Norma Parnham, Willie
Pryde, Hetoshi  Sgiimori  .
Otileers und members of all Cana-
adian Typographical Unions are being
circularized with the following communication t'ruin Mr. J. w. Hays, secretary-treasurer of the International
Typographical Union. The communication la self-explanatory reads us follows!
"trenuous efforts are at present being put forth throughout the Dominion ol' Canada, and especially 111 that
section known ns Western Canada, by
people who have nothing at stake
except personal gain, to spread discontent among the members of tlie
labor organizations alliliated with
national or International unions
"These propagandists aro trading
ou tlie magic of tlie name 'One Big
1 iiion.' They do not set forth any one
thing that can be logically attained by
tho organization of the laboring people
in Canada into their alleged ideal 'One
nig Union.'
"They do not take into consideration when addressing members of tlie
legitimate trades unions the numerous
•benefits that accrue to these organizations through their collective bargainings as craft organizations.
"They do not undertake to show
that insurmountable obstacles would
be met when members of a particl-
iiir craft were compelled lo give consideration to the conditions existing
in some other craft or in thc unskilled
occupations, when asking for changed
conditions or increased salaries for
their own craft.
"They give no consideration to the
present benefits that are established
ami stabilized by the various international unions for the members of subordinate unions when asking the latter to withdraw from their intcrnation
al body .
"They do not undertake to show
except by exaggerated claim that the
'One Big Union' could or would be so
officered that all the various interests
necessarily connected with It could
have adequate representation and consideration when such tilings were desired or necessary.
"The officers, of the International
Typographical Union desire to warn
its members against the blandishments of the people promoting the
'One Big Union,' and to advise them
that it would bo the height of folly
for them to surrender tlie great bene-
lits provided by the International Typographical Union for Its members in
order to accept something that is of
so uncertain a character and so sure
ol* short-lived existence.
"It is hoped that none of tlie Canadian Typographical Unions will give
support to tliis idea of seceding from
the international union."
A meeting of all returned men will
be held in tiie Council Chamber.- on
Saturday evening, May 10th, 1910, for
the purpose of organizing a local
branch of lite Great War Veterans'
Association.
A grand concert will bo given by
the Cumberland Choral Society iu the
.Maple Leaf Theatre on .May 13th at
8.15 p.m.. under the auspices of ihe
Courtenay Presbyterian Church '.''he
proceeds will be devoted lo the church
debt fund.
The Women's Auxiliary of Holy
Trinity Church beg to thank ull those
who sent contributions of work and
refreshments to their recent sale of
work. They are very grateful to Ihe
various lodges for loaning their hall
and to the Maccabees for the use of
their china. They also wish to convey
their thanks to the general public
for supporting their effort. The gross
receipts of the sule were $454.60.
AMY  B. CLINTON, Secretary.
Two Irishmen met and fell into
conversation on the street one day.
It went something like this:
Rellly: "Pat was drowned yesterday."
Fitzpatrick:   "Couldn't lie  swim'.''
Rellly: "Yes: but he was a union
man. He swam for eight hours and
then quit."—Ex.
ANGLICAN SBRVICES: - Sunday,
May 11th: Evening service at 7 o'clock
in Holy Trinity Church, Cumborland.
On Sunday, May ISth, the Bishop of
Columbia will preach.
quested the Choral Society to give a
rendering In Courtenay on Tuesday,
May 13th.
i% MI
KOtfEY
MAKE your money work and earn something.
Sixteen Thrift Stamp:: arc exchangeable for
a $4.00 War Savings Stamp, and for every War
Savings Stamp you accumulate the Dominion of
Canada is pledged lo pay you $5.00 in 1924.
<I Invest the interest on your Victory Bonds and
make it work and earn for you.
NATIONAL  Will   BAV1NOS COMMITTEE
(Bridal! Columlilu Division)
Vnl iver, II. C,
Bvy Thrift Sowm TWO
THK" ISLAND!*,  CUMIKRUKD, B. &
Published every Saturday at Cumberland. B.C.	
currents of Menshevism and Bolshe-
SATURDAY,   MAY   10th,  1919	
1'110'l'SliY
A more complete conetrast than
that which exists between Lenin and
Trotsky it would be difficulty to imagine. While Lenin might easily
escape notice ill a gathering of Sunday school teachers. Trotsky, with his
long, prominent nose, his fierce black
eyes, his huge forehead surrounded
by great masses of black, waving hair.
his pointed beard and moustache, and
his heavy, cruel, protruding lips. Is
tho very Incarnation uf the revolutionary of tho picture books.
Born in istt In the government of
Kherson, the son of n provincial chem
1st, I.eiha Bronsteln, or, as he is now
known lo the world, Lev Davidovitch
Trotsky, is a .lew of the Jets. From
his earliest years he has been In revolt
against society, and as a boy of 15
we hear of his being expelled from
school for desecrating an Ikon. When
only :ia he was arrested at Odessa on
account of his connexion with the
South Russian Workmen's League,
and was banished for four years to
Eastern Siberia. In the third year of
his exile he escaped from the town of
Verkholensk, to appear again in the
revolution of 1906 as President of tho
Petrograd Council of Workmen at the
early age ol' 28. After tlie collapse of
the revolution lie was again arrested.
On this occasion he was deprived of
all his rights as a citizen and was
again exiled—this time for life—to
Eastern Siberia. Here lie lived at
Berezoff, the last resting place of
more than one great Russian statesman who had lost the favour of his
Imperial master or mistress. Trotsky,
however, must have a genius for
escape, for within six months of his
arrival lie once more evaded his
guards and disappeared abroad.
I Hiring the succeeding ten years he
lived in turn in France, Switzerland.
Austria and Germany, supporting him
self mainly by journalism, for which
he has a decided bent, lu Vienna he
edited an Austrian Prnvdn, while in
Germany he published his well-known
history of the first Russian revolution.
I.lite Lenin, lie has an excellent knowledge ol* Gorman, speaks fluent French
and understands a little English.   .
At the beginning of the war he was
in Paris, where he edited a Russian
Socialist paper called Nashe Slovo and
the Golos. Unlike Lenin. Trotsky has
not always been a Bolshevist, and his
Paris articles were subjected to severe
criticism from tho pen of his present
chief and colleague. After tho great
split in the Russian Social-Democratic
party, Trotsky sided witli the Mensh-
evists. A little later .however, not
knowing which party was destined to
come to tho top, he formed a small
"Trotskists," whose aim was to steer
a   middle   course   between   the   two
Today .however, Trotsky has committed himself irrevocably to the Bolshevist cause, but it cannot be said
"that he has the same rigid political
principles as Lenin. At times, too,
in his impetuousness he has found it
difficult to fall into line with Lenin's
policy of reculer pour mieux sauter.
Willie Lenin is almost temperamentlos
Trotsky is all fire, all passslon. He
has Ihe temperament of the artist and
delights in theatrical heroics. While
Lenin sneers at public honour, presumably on the grounds that there ls
no honour among thieves, and therefore none among capitalists, Trotsky
makes great play with the word. He
was defending Russia's "honour" at
Brest. It pleased him to bandy par-
uloxes with the German generals.
When the Bolshevist government
left Petrograd ln order to ratify the
peace at the Moscow Congress, Trotsky remained behind to sulk ln his
den a» Smolny. A few days later,
however, his equanimity was restored
by the offer of the Commissariat for
War -an offlce in which his boundless
energy and organizing talents have
been of the greatest service to the
Bolshevists. Impetuous and hotheaded, he is apt, like the Queen, in
"Alice in Wonderland," to solve every
orlsis with a wild shriek of "Off with
his head!" On more than one occasion
it has needed all Lenin's tact and discretion to rescue the Bolshevist
barque from the rocks on to which
Trotsky's Jiery energy had driven it.
As Tchltcherin said last July, "It is
funny how the military idea had gone
to Trotskky's head. A few months
Lenin had to restrain him from
making war on Germany. Now it Is
Lenin's cool brain that holds him
back from declaring war on the
Allies.
As an orator Trotsky Is a powerful
demagogue, hissing out his words
with a degree of hate which is not
without effect. He is apt, however, to
lose his temper in the face of opposition and to take refuge iu mere abuse.
Rumour has many unkind things to
say about his private life and his
commercial honesty. They may be
untrue, but they give an illustration
of the different estimate of the characters of Lenin and Trotsky which
exists in the mind of the Russian
people. Always neatly dressed and
with carefully manicured nails, he Is
the best dressed of all the Bolshevist
Commissaries. Vain and easily susceptible to flattery, he Is by no means
averse from publicity and ls, or at
any rate was, far more accessible to
foreign journalists than his more
famous colleague. '
When the world is going well with
him, he can be very affable and, Indeed, is not without a certain charm 	
of manner. In this way he has been 1=
able at times to make tt favorable first S
Impression upon foreigners, one Am- 1=
erican in a fit of exuberatlon once =
describing him as "the greatest Jew S
since   Christ."     These   impressions, S
r
"Save the surface and
you save all ^^
Cpaintasa MatteratPRIDB^
tjou oVc it foyonr
own community to
kcrp year home in
perfect condition
'paint is a	
preservative
Which House Dominatos
Your Block?
SOMEWHERE in  "Every
community" is a house which
always smiles at you.   It is always
a Ht ;lc more cheerful looking than
the others, brighter, better kept,
and —wc// painted.
Inside that house lives a good citizen and a good neighbor. His
houae is so inviting that it is like a hand stretched out to you.
You arc btumi to fat gta'i that its owner Uvea near you.
''pva-iieu'* 70%FurtWrt«.U*»J
EtNULlall (Do-Jr*** Cm**** BB)
>_3P* PurtWMtt 2m
. 100% Pun Ptlat
Smic.v'icre ehe in "Every-commjnity" stands another house.
Us owner has become discouraged. He has quit trying. He haa
lost his ambition and gradually has accepted his fate as a down-and-
outcr.
Yo-.i know th it this is so, because his h ouse says so. It is dingy,
beginning to crack and sag, and is unpointed.
Its own-.T ir, not a good citizen. I Ie has not done his share. His
Jt;:;j.c stand-s out like a "sorethumb." It robs a whole neighborhood
of legitimate real estate value. Buyers of new houses avoid ita
neighborhood.
r^A^aDPgAM-ftEiMPgPSON
«*MWVI1
THOS. E. BATE
Atrenl — Cumberland, B.C.
EASTER   OPENING
SATURDAY, APRIL 12th
LADIES'   DEPARTMENT
Ladies' Tailor-Mad* Suits
Trimmed and Ready-to-Wear Hats
Silk Poplin Skirts in all Shades
Georgette Crepe and Silk Crepe de Chene Waists
and Camisoles.
Silk Sweater Coats and All-Wool Pull-Over
Sweaters.
Ladies' and Misses' White Panama Hats.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's White Canvas
Shoes, Oxfords and Pumps.
Easter Novelties in Ladies' Handbags and Purses,
Neckwear, Middy Ties, Veiling and Slip-on Veils,
Ruchings, Frillings, Fringes and Beads.
Chamoisette Gloves in all shades.
Spring Models in C/C a la Grace Corsets.
Newest Styles in Ladies' Footwear: Shoes, Oxfords and Pumps.
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
Men's Ready-to-Wear Suits in Serges, Worsteds
and Tweeds at Popular Prices.
W.G. & R. Shirts in all Styles and in newest fabrics
and Colors.
Special Value in White and Champagne Habutai
Silk Shirts.
Newest Shapes and Shades in Walthausen Hats.
Easter Novelties in Men's All-Silk Neckwear, from
75c. to $3.00 each.
Invictus Shoes—"The Best Good Shoe for Men."
License No. 8-19224
Illllllllllllllllllllllll
FURNITURE
Arrived this Week
Direct from the Factory
Handsome Bedsteads in a variety of colors.
Cribs
Coil and Woven Wire Springs in all sizes.
Wool, Felt and Cotton Mattresses, all sizes.
Roll-Up Slabs, Pillows.
Dining Chairs, Kitchen Chairs, Rocking Chairs.
Morris Chairs, some very fine ones.
Couches, Bed-Lounges,
Kitchen, Parlor and Extension Tables.
Chiffoniers, Buffets, etc.
This extra fine assortment of Furniture is now on
sale on the 2nd floor of the Magnet Cash Store.
Phone 31
illillllll
T. E. BATE
The Magnet Cash Store
lllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllll
however, do not stand the test of time.
Behind those fierce, black eyes lurks
ever the demon of suspicion and mistrust. It Is this ever-present fear of
treachery which inspires the terrible,
pitiless^ru«t#»M which he has been
guilty, i It was probably after much
hesitation and with some misgivings
that Trotsky finally threw in his lot
with the Bolshevists. Today, however, he knowB that he has crossed a
Rubicon to which there is no returning. More conscious of, and less indifferent too, than Ixmln to the fate
that awaits him In the event of failure,
he ls prepared to sell his life dearly
and to Bhrink before nothing ln hiB
attempt to carry Bolshevism by fall
means or foul Into the four corners
of Europe.
It is the mother of a household
whose life is chiefly threatened by
monotony. She stays at home. She
ls always In the house seeing the
same things, hearing the same voices,
doing the same work, day after day,
with endless regularity.
-K>-
Abraham Lincoln said: "I wlll study
and prepare myself and some day my
opportunity will come." Are you study
Ing and preparing yourself for that
promotion which may be offered you
nt any time? Do you know anything
about the duties of tho best job In
our department?   If not, why not?
JUST ACROSS THE DESK
There's a motion picture that shows two men—
miles apart—talking with each other by telephone.
Finally the distance lessens through some magic of the
photographer, and those two men are seen sitting on
either side of a desk, chatting, laughing, and gesticulating.
Here is a lesson to be remembered when we'r«
rushed and impatient, forgetful that at the other end
of the line is a man ready to adopt the same friendly,
cordial attitude we would assume if he entered at our
office door.
British Columbia Telephone Co., Ltd.
TASTE is the TEST
of the DRINKS
THAT ARE BEST
Buy the products of the
BRITISH   COLUMBIA  BREWERIES,   LIMITED
Ask for the Brands that are the Best
Alexandra Stout is sure to satisfy.
U.B.C. Beer   The Beer of Quality.
Silver Top Soda Water gf&°* Pure
CaSCade Beer   The Beer Without a Peer.
UNION BREWING CO.,   LTD.
NANAIMO, B.C. %y
TM! ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
THKEfc!
'II urn
B Don't Clean Your House this Spring ||
= until you have seen the Vacuum Cleaners we have Just received. |s S
= You can make the hardest of all household duties, cleaning, j= IS
eg a real pleasure with one of these Cleaners. gj |g|
« Will tho handicap of the old broom and dustpan, the house- =5: i******"***:
H| wife's honest efforts ure reduced to DRUDGERY! g£ gg
B To put thc aeual labor, the hard part, on Electricity, Is 1=1=
2S better housekeeping, better living.   Save your time and strength. 3= |2=
1*5 Tbe REST you can do with a broom barely approaches the sj§ S
= STARTING POINT of what a Vacuum Cleaner will do for you. =■= Ss
£= Stop playing tag with dust and dirt, quit chasing it from a ==
35 place to place witli a broom.   Remove it once and for all with n S|
=3 a Vacuum (leaner! e^ =5
£15 Clean your carpets nnd rugs the Electric way.   Discover how |~"|| ^
s= eaailyy you can remove dust from your upholstered furniture. "*"■**"= *"*|*"s
b| Freshen up your portlorres and curtains. ="*"**; •=£
g§[ Don't stoop for threads, lint, etc. S§ §|§
lj§| A Vacuum Cleaner will clean those nooks and corners so Uf |=j
**£*"**: hard to get at witli a broom.   No necessity o move furniture, j== |s
^ raise carpets—just clean everytling where It stands. **"""*§ ^
'S3 For hire of this machine wc charge $1.00 for the first hour jj|| jl
== and 50c. for each succeeding hour. ==• 535
is Free   delivery   and   removal,  free  demonstration and   in- = f§§
5= If you prefer to own your own machine we will sell you =g 5S
!**=! one on the very easiest of terms. SS 3=
§Hf Phone or call for further particulars. HI j*=i=
j*J§ CUMBERLAND & UNION WATERWORKS COMPANY 1TB.         |j§ §§
== WHEREAS, certain mischievously inclined persons have tamp-       B =
S3 ercd with the valves on the mains of this company, thereby       3= *=
gj5 allowing a considerable amount of water to run waste, we       **= !=
B§ therefore wisli to point out hat It is a serious offence to       =*£ —
*•**= tamper with such valves, arid should the offending parties
"fg Ire apprehended they will be prosecuted to tho very fullest
= extent of he law.
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Co., Ltd.
Phone 75
P. 0. 314
m\\
mm
STAR   LIVERY   STABLE
ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.    Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61 Cumberland, B.C.
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C.
License No. 8-25489
Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load)...$4.00
UNION HOTEL
OPPOSITE RAILWAY 8TATI0N.
. First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM   JONES
Cumberland, B. C.
License No. 10-1606
FOR
Fire, Life and
Accident Insurance
THOS. H. CAREY
Cumberland, B.C.
New Home Bakery 5
Fresh Bread, Cakes,
Pies, etc.
Wedding Cakei a Specialty
NEW HOME BAKERY     1
J. HALLIDAY H
Dunsmuir Ave.,      Cumberland. IP
License No. 6-1172 **=
NOTICE
The regular annual meeting of the
Board of Directors of the Cumberland
General Hospital will be held ln the
Council Chambers on Friday, April
25th, commencing at 8 p.m.
B D. PICKARD, Secretary,
Cumberland General Hospital.
D. Campbell's
Meat Market
Young Steer Beef,
tender and juicy.
Veal, Pork and Mutton.
—SPECIALS —
Cambridge Pork Sausage
Home-made Sausage
Polish Sausage
Veal Loaf ,
Boiled Ham
Ham Bologna
Headcheese.
Have you tried our Pickled Pork
and Corned Beef ?    It is delicious.
Each Thursday morning, from now
on a full line of Fresh Fish will be
on hand.
License No. 9-3902
.   *   .   *    .     .
....
DR.  lirl'. CHRISTIE
DENTIST
Phone 116
T. D. McLEAN
Watchmaker and Jeweller
Agent for the HARMONOLA
All the latest Books,  Magazines
and Periodicals.
Dunsmuir Ave. Cumberland, B.C.
Office:   KING BLOCK, '
Cumberland, B.C.
....    .    .    *    ....
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
WM.    MEHKIF1EU),   Proprietor.
GOOD ACCOMODATION
EXCELLENT CUISINE
Dunsmuir Ave..       Cumberland, B.C.
Canada Food Board License No. 10-4986
Charlie Sing Chong
Groceries, Dry Goods, Boots and
Shoes, Crockeryware and
General Merchandise.
CHARLIE SING CHONG, Cumberland
HONG CHONG & CO., Bevan.
■II
Illlililliii,
m
SEASON - RIGHT
STOCKS-RIGHT
AND PLENTIFUL
GREAT BARGAIN DAYS AT THE
FAIR DEAL STORE
11  A Word about the Most Popular Dresses in the Store:
"BILLIE BURKE" PORCH
DRESSES
Really no dress of washable material
could be neater and more practical.
Many styles shown here. Have
long pointed collars and big roomy
pockets, while the balance of the
dress is of neat stripe or small
checked ginghams and d»Q  A A
g print. $1.95, $2.75 and
jj ALL-OVER APRONS
3 A great value at today's
H        price. Each	
$100
DAINTY WHITEWEAR
selling at popular prices. These snowy
white under muslins will delight
he lover of danty garments. They
are so nicely made and so neatly
trimmed, and the materials used
are of the most durable quality.
The prices will tempt the most
economical purse.
CORSET COVERS
      Made of the finest cambric and nain-
g=        sook, trmmed with Swiss embroid-
g        ery.  Sizes 34 /Iff _   tot
H        to 44.  Prices wyi
95c.
CHEMISE
Chemise made of fine nainsook, laced
yoke and ribbon and envelope style,
assorted sizes. fJJO Hf?
Price..
NIGHTGOWNS
Nightgowns made of fine cambric and
nainsook, neatly trimmed with embroidery and fine lace. All the
popular strapped yokes are represented in slip-over and open front
styles. <1»1 CA to (jjrt r7F
Prices... «P i- •till     «P4 ■ I tl
PETTICOATS
A splendid quality of fine .cambric
skirts, elaborately laced nonces.
These are extra well made and neat
ly finished. tf»-|   PA
Special at        tpl.OU
REMNANT SALE SPECIALS
For three days only. Including all
the latest stripes and novelty silks
and dress fabrics. Comes in dress
lengths and waist lengths, and for
many other useful purposes.
DAINTY SILK CAMISOLES m
Washable silk, in flesh and white. H
Makes very dainty and serviceable g
camisoles; some have narrow lace ==
and baby ribbon at the neck-line;
others have deep yoke.
Special, at	
$145 ■
CREPE DE CHENE CAMISOLES §§
Very dainty wide lace yokes combin- 1|
ed   with    flesh-colored    crepe-de- =
chene giv^s the desired effect, fig- fs
■   ured   baby   ribbon   enhances the ■
combination. tf»Q (TA §§
Prices $1.65 to...     tPO.DU jH
PUMPS
Women's patent ami black kid pumps
the very latest style.
Special for	
IV     I11U      J >ll III |fi.> —.
$4.95 1
SKIRTS
Silk poplin, plain or stripe taffeta and
$14.50
novelty fabrics.
Price, $5.75 to
I GOME EARLY AND GET THE BEST SELECTION
ITALIAN      SILK     CLOCK
STOCKING       $2.50
= Per Pair...
EZZY  &   HADDAD
THE FAIR   DEAL   STORE
Cumberland Powell River
KAISER'S   SILK    GLOVES
are (be bebt.
* I.*.'.•., MM nnd
$1.60 i
UNION   TAILOR
U. WATANABE, Proprietor.
Ladies' and Gents' Suits
Made to Order.
P.O. Box 43.
Cumberland, B.C.
THE "MAYFLOWER"
AIM.
WORSE THAN THE WAR
A Swiss doctor has collected statls-
tlcs from all parts of the world proving that Spanish Influenza killed more
persons during the three months ending November, 1918, than all the great
biittles combined. He calculates that
6,000,000 dealbs occurred In the world
from the! disease in this short period,
while he roughly estimates Ihe loss of
life during four and a half years of
war at 20,000,000. A comparison of
the two statistics leads to thc conclusion that if Influenza had broken out
at tbe beginning of tbe war there
would have been about 110,000,01)0
viclinis. The doctor suggests that tbe
medical faculties in every country
should set to work to wipe out a
disease whose bacillus Is not yet discovered; otherwise he predicts a terrible catastrophe awaits tlle roturnlng
troops If Influenza continues to spread.
In September, 111211. the 'Mayflower,'
a little craft of ISO tons* burden, sailed
from Plymouth Sound with 100 souls
ou hoard, bound for the Inhospitable
shores of the New World. After Incredible hardships, tills little bund
laid the foundations of tlie State of
New England, destined to become thc
keystone of the mighty structure of
the United States. Tbe 300th anniversary of that event Is likely to raise
to a high pitch the fervent enthusiasm
of thc two great branches of the
Anglo-Saxon race—now bound In Inseparable brotherhood for tbe uplifting ot tin' human race. Already a
strong committee has been formed
under the presidency of the Duke of
Connaught. with Lord Woardalo as
chairman, to secure nn International
celebration of the event. There will
be visit,, and return visits between
eminent American und British politicians, statesmen, clergymen, and el)
classes, 'uotlier committee, acting in
coiioorl with the above, lias been
formed, representative of the Mngll.ii
Free Churches, to which tin-  Pilgrim
Tt'lM'EYi'l'V Fathers belonged. It i< proposed to
bold a scries of public meetings lu the
biggest hulls throughout ibis sud
other countries lo follow tbe track of
the Pilgrims from place to place associated with their heroic sufferings.
Dr. Alfred Earle, Bishop of Marlborough, and Dean of Exeter from
linn until July la. i. died a few days
ago nt Torquay, aged mi. in*. Earle
once drove through Brentford sealed
on a coster's donkey barrow. He bad
gone ou a Sunday for a confirmation,
but found no vehicle at the station,
imcl In order tn gel to the church In
time, balled u pas iug costermonger,
mounted his cart and rode down the
main street ot the town. When he
was 85, 111*. Earle gave his rules of
lile. which Included: Live simply and
deserve no foe. Find ;i safe doctor;
rarely take bis pills. Sleep, when you
;iie i.leejiv, and get up vvhen you wake.
Work hard, muss much, encourage
lively thought. Hate none Believe
thai hnpplni > I   as ued not bought."
—o '—
'/e Is nothing i u popu-
,-ii In your own family,
After
lnr as ;* FOUR
THE ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND, B.C.
Cumberland Motor Works
Auto Repairs,
General Blacksmithing,
Acetylene Welding
Accessories,   Gasoline and Oils
Sole Agents for
The Powerlight Manifold Heater
Gas Saver for Ford Cars
FitEE   AIR
TIRE SERVICE
Thomson & Cameron
First-Class Mechanics
Phone Ti P.O. Box 595
FORD and
Mclaughlin
cars	
We have AMBU, the Electric Trouble Shooter. It cost
us a lot of money, but we can save you a lot of money,
because it honestly, quickly and surely locates the
trouble in your Electric and Lighting systems.
OXY-ACETYLENE WELDING
Battery charging and repairing. Auto light and battery
.service station. Our Garage Equipment and stock of
accessories are second to none in the Province.
Our Equipment and Mechanical Skill is a guarantee for
Good Work at a Fair Price.
THE FORD   GARAGE
and Machine Shop
Phone 16
Courtenay, B.C.
THE FURNITURE STORE
WALL   PAPERS
New Colors and Designs
1919 Stock Now on Sale
Our Stock of Furniture, Ranges, Beds and Bedding
is well Assorted and Complete in all Lines.
A.   McKINNON
Our Special Price For
Groceries This Week
TOMATOES,  4 big Tins for 95c.
FKY'S COCOA, per tin  25fc.
POTATOES, per sack $1.75
MALKIN'S BEST TEA, in packets, 21b for $1.25
(Each packet contains a coupon.)
New Stock of White Summer Shoes.
K.   ABE   &   CO.
TIMBER AND LAND
FOR SALE
Courtenay. -Lots 35 and 38, plan 311;
lots 9 to 1,4 Block 1; and lots 9 to
14, Block 2, plan 480.
Denman Island:— 160 acres, S.W. U
section 13, and 80 acres S. % of N.W.
Yt  section  13,   (known   as   Madigan
Marsh.) 160 acres SW. VJ section 22,
and 80 acres N. (4 ot N.E. Vt section
18.
Union Bay:— % acre ot Fr. S.W. %
ot  N.W.   >4  section  32, Township  1,
containing two buldlngs.
Comox District:— 160 acres, Lot 171;
10 acres on Cumberland Road, part of
Lot 126.
Timber (or Sale on Sections  13,  IS
and 22, Denman Issland.
For further particulars and terms
write J. WILSON,
1843, 7th Ave..
Vancouver, B.C.
SPOUTS FOR  MAY 24th.
Cumberland, B.C.
Entries are invited for Football,
Junior Baseball, Competition Firemen's Hub-to-Hub Race, and School
Boys' Baseball, not later than the
14th Inst. A second prize will be
given If more than two entries. For
further information apply
THOMAS MORDY,
P.O. Box 105,
Cumberland, B.C.
Just a few words said by a minister
at the right time and place constitute
a marriage; and just a few words
muttered by a husband in his sleep
constitute a divorce.
LEARN—These are the big paying
lines of the future. Skilled men
and women are always In demand
In the after war re-adjustment
only trained persons wlll be wanted.
Start now to learn. Send for catalogue today. WHAT DO YOU
WANT TO BE? We train you in
electrical, mechanical, mining and
steam engineering. Ship and mechanical drafting. Also courses in
Navigation, Agriculture, Stenography,, automobile, languages, chemistry, telephone and other subjects.
International Correspondence
Schools, P.O. Box 1121, Nanaimo,
B.C., J. H. Milsom, Manager.
When purchasing an auto see Thos.
Hudson, ot Union Bay, B.C., representing the Auto Transfer of Nanaimo,
and agent for the Comox District for
the Chrevolet, Overland, Dodge, Hud-
# son Six, Cadillac, Chalmers and Republic Truck.
The Saturday Evening Post for less
than Ave cents a copy, $2.50 a year.
"The Country Gentleman" for less
than four cents a copy, $1.75 a year,
Including postage. Authorized agent,
A. R. DORAIS, 632 Broadway West,
Vancouver, B.C.
AT THE ILO 110 THEATRE NEXT
WEEK
"The Romance of Tarzan."
Featuring practically the same remarkable cast of plnyors who made
"Tarzan of the Apes" one of the outstanding dim triumliphs of recent
•years, "The Romance of Tarzan."
which dramatizes the concluding chap
ters of Edgar Rice Burroughs' great
story of jungle life, comes to the Ilo
Ilo Theatre soon.
HEPATOLA
Owing to the confusion in mail
orders of this medicine, we are
advancing the price from $5.20
to $6.50, and paying all charges.
This will give our many customers quicker Bervlco.
SOLE  MANUFACTURER
MRS.   GEO.   S.   ALMAS
524 4th Are, North, Saskatoon.
THE   BIG   STORE
'^
ENAMELWARE
TINWARE
And ALUMINUM
The largest shipment of the above lines of goods have just arrived,
bought at Factory Prices and put on sale at prices which will effect a
quick sale,
For Prices Sec our Two Large Window Displays, with goods marked in
Plain Prices.
ENAMELWARE
PEARL COFFEE BOILERS
MINERS' DINNER PAILS
MILK PAILS
KNEAD PANS
DINNER PLATES
RICE BOILER
KITCHEN BOWLS
CEREAL COOKERS
MILK PANS
JELLY TINS
DEEP PIE PLATES
COFFEE POTS
POTATO POTS
TEA POTS
KITCHEN BOWLS, Etc.
TINWARE
FLOUR TINS
CAKE TINS
BREAD TINS
NURSERY REFRIGERATORS
KNEADING PANS
MILK PAILS
WATER BUCKETS
PUDDING DISHES
MILK SKIMMERS, Etc.
EVERWEAR ALUMINUM
One of the Bests Grades on the Market
LIPPED SAUCEPANS
STEW PANS
BERLIN SAUCEPANS
PRESERVING KETTLES
KETTLES
DOUBLE BOILERS
STEAMERS
FRY PANS
BREAD PANS
MUFFIN PANS
PIE PLATES, Etc.
SIMON LEISER & CO.,
LIMITED.
THE   BIG   STORE.
Phone 3-8
J
WANTED—HouBe cleaning, washing
cluthes, windows, and all kinds of
paint work, and house work in gen-
eal. Per hour, 40c; one day of 8
hours, for $3.00. Apply to Lou Get,
phone 74, Cumberland, B.C.
TO KENT—5-Roomcd house, with 3'J
acres cleared, roady for cultivation
or information nnd particulars, apply to B. H. HICKS-BEACH, Cour-
tenay, B.C.
Make Old Clothes Look Like New
LADIES' SUITS Cleaned and Pressed  S1-J5
SKIRTS Cleaned and Pressed  *«M
WAISTS Cleaned and Pressed  *•■*•
GENTS' SUITS Cleaned and Pressed  #1.50 and $2.00
OVERCOATS Cleaned and Pressed  $1.50 »nd *'•'»
SUITS Sponged and Pressed  '»«•
DRESSES Dyed and Pressed  tiM nnd lip
SKIRTS Dyed and Pressed  $U>0
WAISTS Dyed and Pressed  *'-6<J
GENTS' SUITS Dyed and Pressed $M0
OVERCOATS Dyed and Pressed  $2.50 to 4)3.00
ALL KINDS OF REPAIRING AND ALTER1NU
R. B. HOWARD
CUMBERLAND DYE WORKS
Phone 104 P.O. Box 191
HAVING BOUGHT RIGHT
WILL SELL RIGHT.
While they last—Large cans QUAKER
TOMATOES, at per tin	
AT
20c.
MUMFORD'S   GROCERY
Licence No. 8-17268.
Phone 71

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