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The Islander Feb 15, 1919

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4««i«latlon Lib
rary
With which is Consolidated The Cumberland News.
TWKNTY.EIGHTH  VEAR-No. 7.
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1919      £
Subscription Price, $2.00 per year
FIRST OFICIAL PHOTO OF ARMISTICE HEADQUARTERS
%>ntt?b Ettfrrtatammt
Above is shown heavy steel door taken from the entrance to the
Kaiser's private trench dugout lu Spa, Belgium. The lower half
of photo shows corner of Von Hlndenburg's dugout, now tlle meeting
place of the Armistice Commission.
LOCAL  AND  GENERAL  NEWS
Surprise Parly at Bevan
HOLY TRINITY CHURCH—Sunday
February 16th,: Holy Communion at
8.30 a.m.   Evening service nt 7 o'clock.
A memorial service will bo held in
St. George's Presbyterian Church on
Sunday-evening, February 16th, nt 7
p.m., in honor of the late John S.
Bannerman:
The Rev. Chas. Heustis, M.A..D.D.,
of the Lords' Day Alliance of Canada,
Will speak in Grace Methodist Church
on Sunday morning, February 16th,
at 11 o'clock. The churches are uniting In this service nnd we look for
a good attendance to hear Dr. Huestis
ou this important subject of the day.
A special offering wlll bo taken in
aid of tho work.
A pleasant surprise party was given
at the home of Mr. and Mrs, J. L.
Brown, Bevan, on Wednesday evening.
The evening was spent In dancing,
singing, and playing games.' Songs
were rendered by Misses Leslie, Per-
clval, W.lllams, and Brown; and
Messrs. Williams, Herd, Quinn, Bu-
chnnnan, etc. Messrs. S. L. Robertson und Altken played the violin, and
Mr. Kinnemont ably presided at the
piano. A very tempting Bupper was
handed around and the guests dis.-
peraed in the early morning, all voting it the most enjoyable evening
spent for a long time.
To be held in the Ilo Ilo Theatre on Sunday Evening,
February 16th, 1919, commencing at 8.15 p.m.
PROGRAMME
GOD SAVE THE KING Orchestra
1.—-March   "Good-Bye,  France," Berlin
Orchestra
2.—Waltz "Kentucky Dream,' Henry and Onwas
Orchestra
3.—Solo  "Asleep in the Deep Mr. Geo. Ramsell
Accompanist, Mr. C. Edwards
4.—Selection
 "II Trovatore" Verdi
Orchestra
..Suppe
5.—Piano Selection   "Zampa"	
Mr. C. Edwards.
6.—Overture "BitB of Remlcks Hits" Lampe
Orchestra
7.—Violin  Solo "Cavatlna"  	
Mr. Graham
8.—Solo  "Deathless Army" Mr. Mumford
Accompanist, Mrs. Oliver
..Luscotub
9.—Mazurk     "Bellevue"  	
Orchestra
10.—March  "On the Western Front" Hlldreth
Orchestra
P. MONTE, Musical Director
MR. AND MRS. CARUSO  PATRONIZE   RED CROSS  SHOP
The newly married singer and his wile making purchases in tlie Red
Cross Shop iu New York for Ihe benefit of wounded soldiers. This
is the latest photo of Mr. and Mis. Caruso.
CUMBERLAND MOURNS LOSS OF ONE
OF ITS MOST RESPECTED CITIZENS
A. T. Stephenson, chief constable of
Niinaiino, arrived on Thursday and
left on Friday.
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. DORAI8, 632 Broadway West,
Vancouver, B.C.
WILL A MODERN MAN CHOOSE
A CAREER INSTEAD OF LOVE?
Charles Evans, of Telegraph Creek-
anil recently appointed provincial con
stable of this district, with headquarters In Cumberland, arrived on Thursday cvoning and commenced his duties
on Friday.
KURD GARAGE UN DUNSMUIR
AYENUE CHANGES HANDS
H. Reynolds returned from a visit
to,Vancouver on Wednesday.
Charles Graham, District Superintendent of the Canadian Collieries,
left for Victoria on Friday and will
return on Monday.
Robert Grant, Jr., of Victoria, arrived on Saturday and returned .on
Monday.
Miss E. I. Reynolds, of Nanaimo, arrived on Saturday ou a two weeks'
visit (o friends.
Rev. Jainns Hood left for Victoria
on Monday's truln.
Rev. nnd Mrs. Geo. Knox left for
Victoria on Monday and returned on
Tuesday.
Messrs. Andrew Thomson nnd J. H.
Cameron, two well known local men,
have purchased the stock-in-trade and
good wlll of the Ford Garage on Dunsmuir Ave. The new firm will immediately Instal one of the latest acetylene welding plants and will be prepared in the near future to do all
and every kind of repair work. A
full line of Ford parts wlll be kept
in stock and sold at regular prices.
Special attention will be given to the
charging and repairing of storage
batteries. Both young men are well
and favorably known throughout the
district and are experienced men in
thc auto business.
Mr. Cameron bus received his discharge from tlie Canadian Aviation
service and is going back into the
business that he left when he joined
tho Canadian Expeditionary Forces for
overseas.
HOSPITAL CONCERT AND
DAM E ON MARCH llh.
It. lianas left tor Nuiinlnio on Mon-     A Concert and dunce will be given
day.        , In the Ilo llo Theatre under the uus-
— ,       pices of the Board of Directors of tho
W. Orillltlis, of Vancouver, arrived  Cumberland General Hospital, usslst-
on Tuesday and  returned ThurBdny, ed  by  the  Ladles' Auxiliary  of  the
  same institution, on March 4th.
The members of the Bevan Reading „llrillg tl„, evc„i,lg thcre wlu be
Room will hold u Masquerade Dance tw(J oonc<!rjB, the first one commone-
in tlie Ilo Ilo Theatre on Friday, Feb. lng at e 3Q pm,; an(I lne second „|low
28th.   The following is the prize list:   llt g 15 pm    Tllcre wlI, ,)c Beparate
Host Dressed Lady Cash $7.S0 U(,kets aml a uilTereiTt program  for
Dresed Gent  Cash $7.50 ea(,h   performance,    Concert   tickets
"   Sustained Lady  Goods $5.00 ar0.   Gollcral  admission,   60c;    Rc-
"   Sustained Gent ....: Goods $5.00 „el.V(!(1   76c .   Box „„„,„_  $1-00.    The
"   ■J»'*le Sam  Goo(l8 *300 dance commences at 10 p.m. Refresh-
Jo1"1 Bu"  Goods $2-50 ments will be free.   Admission: Gents,
"   Holjo  Llve Goose *5-00 $1.00;   Ladles,  50c;   Spectators,  50c.
"   ToPsy  Go0(l8 *2-00 Special  trains  from  Union   Hay  and
"   F1°«cr Girl  Gooa8 *5-00 Bevan.   By being In possession ot a
"   Coraic Lauv  GooU8 *3-00 Hospital concert or Dance ticket, your
"   Comic Gent  Goods $3.00 transportation will bo tree on Tues-
"   R<=u Cross Nurse Goods $5.00 day aKernoolli Maron it0i
"   Representative of the Allies *   The management of the Canadian
 Go0(l8 *500 Collieries with their usual generosity
"   Comic group of three.. Cash $9.00 lowar,is  the  Hospital,  have  donated
"   Indian Lady  Goods $3.26 freB tra|119 |„ anu out ot Cumberland.
"   Indian Gent Box Cigars     The committee in charge are aini-
"   Prize Waltz  Goods $10.00 lllg „, ral8lng $100()| wl),ch the Ho9pl.
"   Prlz0 Two-step  Goods $5.00 tai ,10ei,8 t0 jefray Its expenses.
Prize Highland Scottlsche....Cash $5.00  0	
The Islander Special Prize      II.   Devlin,  inspector  of   mines,   is
Best Representative of the U.M.W. of here on his usual tour of Inspection
A Cash $5.00 ot the local mines.
In the (lays of Mark Antony and
Cleopatra, and In the days when
"knighthood wns In flower," the men
always put lovo first of everything In
their lives. Wero they on tlie highroad to success when love came into
their lives, they cast their careers,
their positions, everything aside for
tlie woman they loved. Love was the
supreme thing in their lives. Nothing
else muttered.
But how is it in these modern days
uf big business und big politics? Do
men still prefer lovo to a career?
Arc they still willing to sacriilco
everything for the woman they love?
At least ono modern ninii -Hugh
Carton In "Stolen Hours," the now
World-Picture Brady-Made — felt
about love as did tlie great lovers of
thc olden times. When It came to a
question of being a tremendous political success in England, or of having
the woman he loved, he threw over
his career for her.    He decided that
nothing else tn life mattered outside
of his love.
And it was for a gambler's daughter
—a Bweet, winsome, adorable girl,
despite her upbringing by her professionally gambling father—that
Carton made this great sacrifice.
The way iu which he chanced to
meet Diana Lester, the only girl ln
the world for him, was as strange as
the results of his meeting with her
upon his career. It was in a gambling house that he met her, where he
had gone to look for a friend, Lord
Wlndlesham. The meeting had such
romantic consequences due to the
fact that while Carton was talking to
Diana, the police raided the gambling
house. Carton, fearful ot being found
in tho house and of having his career
blasted at the outset, pleaded with
Diana to lead him out of the house.
This she did and then spent tlie rest
of the night In Carton's apartment,
while he went to his "club.
Then, when Diana was us deeply
in love with Carton as he was in love
with her, Dlann discovered that Carton was married and Mutt, although
he wus separated from bis wife, she
would not grant him a divorce, ft
was then that Carton decided love
was the greatest tiling in Ills life an I
that ho determined 40 sacrifice everything tor love.
You will be Interested in Boeing the
outcome of this decision on Carious
part. You will bo delightfully entertained by tills very pleasing photoplay nnd you wlll lind Ethel Clayton,
who Is starred In "Stolen HourB,"
simply adorable In the attractive role
of Diana. See this picture at the Ho
llo Theatre on Monday evening.
John Bannerman, collector of customs, of this city, died on Tuesday
morning, In his 29th year. Three
months ago the deceased suffered
form an attack of Spanish Influenza,
then prevalent ln this city,"and from
which he never fully recovered. He
was again taken seriously ill about
ton days ago. All the medical skill
and tender nursing possible wits
brought Into play without avail, and
the'call to cross the great divide cutue
on Tuesday morning.
Tho late Mr. Bauncrmail was an
active citizen, alive to every movo for
the benefit of the city and district, and
took a keen Interest lu the welfare of
St. George's Presbyterian Church; of
which he was a member and held lu
high esteem, ln the Cumberland Volunteer Fire Department lie was usually tho first man on the job ln case
of a lire and hold the position of
secretary of tho Department, for n
number of years.
He will be missed iu a great many
placeB lu tho dully life of Cumberland, In the local Masons and the
Orango Societies ho took a leading
part. The whole town mourns the
loss of such a prominent citizen that
It can so 111 afford.
Cumberland Lodge, No. 2(1, A.F. &
A.M., were lu charge of the funeral,
which took place on Thursday from
Ihe family residence. Penrith Ave., to
the Cumberland Cemetery. The pall
bearers were: Charles Parnham, II.
Glover. J. N. McLeod. T. Eccleston,
Robert Abrauis, and D. II. MacDonald.
Floral tributes were as follows:
Masonic Lodge, Emblem,! Loyal Orange Lodge, wreath; Dominion Government employees, vvroath; Canadian
olllce staff, wreath; Board of Managers     SI.     George's      Presbyterian
Church, wreath; Sunday School class,
cross; Canadian Collieries olllce staff,
wreath; Cumberland Fire Department,
wreath; Mr. Thomas Bannerman and
Margaret Bannerman, anchor; Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Cessford, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. It. F. Leflley, wreath;
Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Rowan, wreath;
Mr. C. P. Ren wick, wreath; Mr. and
Mrs. II. Hewitt, wreath; Mr. and MrB.
W. McLellan, spray; Mrs. GIUcspIc
and family, Nanaimo, wreath; Jean""
MacNaughton, wreath; Mr. and Mrs.
H. Morrow and family, wreath; Mr.
and Mrs. F. J. Dalby, wreath; Mr.
and Mrs. David Huuden, spray; Mrs.
Charles Whyte and Mrs. I). Michel,
wreath; Mrs. Cowle, Courtenay,
spray; Mr. nnd Mrs. Samuol McLeod.
spray; Mr. John and Mrs. William
Grieve. Courtenay, wreath.
Clustered about the flowers that are
blooming there, mingling with Ihe
oppressive si|encc that shrouds tlie
revered spot, and Quivering amidst
the gloom of the grave, the holiest
memories speak in tones that fill tho
ear ami thrill the sorrowing heart. Ali
that there was of the life that haa
failed Into the night of endless sleep;
Its lights und Its shadows; its sweetness and Its nobility; Its powor and its
purity, pass before us like 11 rapidly
moving panorama. Under such Influence, with such .1 thrilling picture of
days gone by and of worthy deeds
done, we pause for a liinc lo Bpeak
to and of Hie beloved dead.
('Mill OF THANKS
To nil the frlendB whose sympathy
and services were so kindly tendered
in our time of bereavement we desire
to extern! our sincere thanks.
Ml!::. LENA  BANNERMAN
Mil. tt ml MRS. THOMAS CESSFORD
SEEALICE JOYCE IN
"SONG OFTHE SOUL"
RED CROSS SOCIETY.
Juniiurj Balance Sheet
Jan. 1st., Balance on hand $   1.98
Collections and dues tor Jan  184.05
Total  $1811.03
Freight on parcel  $     .35
101b of wool ($1.85 per lb)    18.5(1
12 shlrta at $1     12.00
30 women's drawers at 40c "...   14.40
24 women's petticoats at 60c     14.Jo
Cheque for General Fund, Victoria
  120.70
Balance forward       5.08
Total  $186.03
Richard Pearce, chief of police of AMY B. CLINTON. Sec.-Trcan.
the City of Cumberland, has resigned  0	
at a meeting of the Police CommlsB- H. Macklln. of Victoria, manager of
loners on Tuesday evening. The res- the Simon Leiser & Co., arrived on
ignatlon was accepted. Tuesday and left on Wednesday .
Tonight's program at the Ilo Ilo
Theatre wlll consist of a two-reel Sidney Drew comedy, "Never Again," the
usual two-reel episode of "The Fighting Trail," and a Vitagraph live-reel
feature, with famous Alice Joyce, one
of the most successful stars in filmland, In leading role In "Song of thc
Soul."
HONOR   LIST.
The nuniiii'i* of pupils attending tho
schools during January wan 408, Tho
number of pupils enrolled in the
schools since August Is 486, of which
45 ure Irom tlie High School and 311
rroni the Public School.
DIV. I. Hector Stewart. Waller
Taylor. Gordon Mounce. Prank Potter.
N'uboru Abe, Pearl Hunden.
DIV. II;—Edna Mae Marsh. Robert
Strachan, Beatrice .Mae BlcklO, Ktnuiii
Mussatto. Tom Graham, Etta Hood.
DIV.. III.-Mary Gallufrio, Phyllis
Boothman, Katie Bono and Grace
Oyama. Malcolm Stewart. Fannie
Strachan.
DIV. IV.—Chrlssle Sutherland, Arnold MacDonald, Alfred Maxwell,
Dorothy Llddell,
DIV. V.—Thomas Little, William
llennie, Hawthorn Graham, Jamas
Peters, Winnifred Young, Toshio Ka-
jlynma.
DIV. VI.—Willie Davis, Jessie Baird,
Tommy Graham, Albert Gonnn and
Nugiii Siisuuie. Ella Conn. Dorothy
Stafford,
DIV. VII. -Janel Damonte. Victor
Bono, Reno Poretto, Alnslair McKinnon. Slilniayo Dol, .losie Plrozzinl.
DIV. \ II.—lean MacNaughton, Ka-
zljuiki   Miyahara,   Tadao   Dol,   Edna
Conrod, Gilo
McMillan,  .ban  .l"hn-
ih\*. tx Norms Parnham, Murjor-
ol Browu, Willie Prydo, Nunns Fro-
lone, Jlnrgnrel McDonald, Jean Brown
WANTED—A position by a Japanese
lady as cook and general housework
First class references. Apply I.
Kambara, phone 21.
, NOTICE
in tin' matter of the"Admlnlstratlon
Act," ami in tho matter ot the estate
of the late William 0, Harrison, deceased, Intestate.
TAKE cTOTlCE that all debts due the
estate of the above-namod decedent
musl he paid to the undersigned on or
before tho lltli day of March, A.D.
llilli, otherwise proceedings will be
(alien lo collect tlie same.
ALL claims, debts and accounts
against the estate of the nbovp-nnmod
docodent must bo presented to the
undersigned, duly verified, mi or before the 14th day of March. 1919.
Dated this SIli day of February. 11)19.
(Mrs 1 HANNAH HARRISON,
OLIVER HARRISON
Administrators of tlie above-named
Estate, TWO
THE'1SLAKDSE,  CUMBERLAND, B. C.
Stje Matter
Published every Saturday at Cumberland, B.C.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15th, 1919
vation In all parts ot the world.
"By what you have said, sir, of the
theory ot education which has -been
followed in France and which I have
tried to promote in the United States,
I am tempted to venture upon a favorite theme. I have always thought
that the chief object of education was
to awaken the spirit, and that, inasmuch as a literature whenever it has
touched its great and higher notes
was an expression of the spirit of
mankind, the best Induction Into education was to feel the pulses of humanity which had beaten from age to
age through the universities of mon
who had penetrated to the secrets of
the human Bplrlt.
"And I agree with the Intimation
which has boen conveyed today that
the terrible war through which we
have just passed has not been only a
war between nations, but that It has
also been a war between Bystems of
culture—the one Bystem tho aggressive system, using science without
conscience stripping learning of Its
moral restraints and using every
faculty of the human mind to do
wrong to the whole race; the other
system romlnlBcent of the high tradition of men, reminiscent of their
struggles, some of them obscure, but
others closely revealed to history, ot
men of Indomitable spirit; ever-
everstruggling toward the right and
seeking above all things else to be
free.
"The  triumph  of freedom  In  this
,    war means that that spirit shall now
ough about their domlnate tne world   Tnere ,9 a great
wave of moral force moving through
the world, and every man who opposes
himself to that wave will go down in
disgrace.
"The task of those who are gathered
here, to make the settlements ot this
peace, is greatly simplified by the fact
that they are the masters of no one;
they are the servants of mankind,
qualified Aml if we flo not heed the man(|ate8
of mankind we shall make ourselves
tlie  most  conspicuous  and  deserved
failures In the history of the world.
My  conception  of  the  league  of
TRAINING  III HAL LEADERS
Life ill tlie beautiful country isn't
always beautiful. Poets and other
writers have descanted on the wonders
ami attractions of living "far from the
madding crowd" and people who dwell
in towns ami cities have been duped
into thinking that social problems,
peculiar to rural life, do not exist.
During recent years, that strange.
continent-wide migration from the
farms to the cities have made thoughtful people curious and then anxious.
So il has gradually come about that
the science or rural sociology is steadily developing from Infancy to lusty
youth, null is receiving a place in the
curricula of sonic of our colleges.
Furl her. the churches are coming
to realize thc importance of providing
special training for their rural ministers. It is being recognized that the
most effective and lasting method ot
getting into touch with men and of
serving them as the worthy minister
desires to do, is to be able to help
them with their everyday problems.
To do this, the rural minister, In addition to his regular training, should
make a study ot the conditions under
which his parishioners live. He would
do well to know
means of malting a livelihood to be
able to suggest real improvements,
Then he can take an understanding
lead in rural social betterment.
The Board of Home Missions and
Church Extension of the Methodist
Episcopal Church of the United Etates
is working out a plan for training
rural leaders that may have far-
reaching results. Specially
rural ministers are being given chairs
iu .Methodist theological colleges.
These ministers will be required to
give   courses   of   lectures   on  rural
church methods and rural sociology, ^j^ "i8"7U9t""thisAthat"it shaM op-
Thoy will also have supervisory control  of   all   student   pastorates   for
which   their   particular   colleges   are
responsible.    In this way it is intended to save the rural community from
apprentice pastoral work and at the
same time give the prospective rural
minister   adequate    training.     These
leaders will act as representatives of  hearJ   a(,alnst
the Department of Rural Work of the  wori(19,
church,  which, in turn, has general
supervision   throughout   the   United
Suites.   The officials in charge claim
that, hitherto, it has been difficult to
obtain   properly   trained   rural   mln-
i ters to.place in college chairs. This
circumstancme is being steadily improved by establishing
v.iili agricultural colleges, where It ls
expected that properly trained recruits for this work may be obtained.
In addition, arrangements are being
made for a nation-wide normal training course lasting from four to six
weeks tor the benefit of rural min-
Bti rs now i:i the field. By these
; is it is hoped to have within a
year Borne 700 men available for this
: pecial rural work.
Rural sociology i.l now a recognized
subject on the curriculum of at least
one Canadian Agricultural College.
Canadian Theological colleges might
well avail themselves of graduates of
such a college, so that rural ministers
might be fully trained for all-round
rural leadership.
erate as the organized moral force of
men throughout the world, and that
whenever or wherever wrong and
aggression are planned or contemplated this searching light of conscience will be turned upon them, and
men everywhere will ask: 'What are
the purposes that you hold ln your
the   fortunes   of the
"Just a little exposure will settle
most questions. If the central powers
had dared to discuss the purposes of
this war for a single fortnight, It
never would have happened. And if,
ns should he, thoy were forced to
discuss it for a year, the war would
First Showing of Ladies' and Misses'
Spring Suits and Coats,
In Tweeds and Serges, sizes 32 to 44.
A Large Assortment of Newest
Styles to Choose from.
Ladies' and Misses' Spring Millinery
Your Inspection Invited.      SA TURDA Y, Feb. 23rd
License No. 8-19224
liUTAIN
PREPARING
TO RENEW
The Forestry Suli-Coiimiittee of the
Reconstruction Committee of Great
Britain recommends the afforestation
ol' 1,770.nun acres iu the United Kingdom. Taking eighty ' years as the
average rotation*, two-thirds, of the
whole should he planted in the first
tony years. From the fifteenth year
onward the scheme would begin to
provide pit wood from the quicker-
growing species on the better kinds
ni' mountain land. By the fortieth
year, the plantations made in the first
i n years alone would contain enough
timber to keep the pits supplied In
emergency for two years at the present rate of consumption. The total
cist for the first forty years Is estimated nt $75,000,000, After that time,
the scheme would be self-supporting.
'I he whole sum involved is, therefore,
less than half the direct loss incurred
during the years 1915 and 1916,
through dependence on imported
timber.
relationship KayQ b(JBn lnconcelvaWe.
"So I felt that this war is, as has
been said more than once today, intimately related with the university
spirit. The university spirit Is intolerant of everything that seeks to
retard the advancement of ideals, the
acceptance of the truth, the purification of life. And every university
man can ally himself with the forces
of the present time with the feeling
that now, at last, the spirit of truth,
the spirit to which universities have
devoted themselves, has prevailed
and is triumphant,
"if there is one point of pride that
I venture to entertain, it Is that It has
been my private privilege In some
measure to interpret the university
spirit In the public life of a great
nation, and I feel that in honoring me
today ln this unusual and conspicuous manner will also tell how you
have sought to realize the imperishable supremacy of right by means of
an association of peoples which should
liberate the world."
M. Polncare paid honor to American
university professors for the unfailing
sympathy they huve shown for France,
and also to tiie American students
wlio In such grent numbers came to
light beside their French student
comrades.   "Many, alas," M. Polncare
 itlnued, "will  not return to their
beloved country, for they have fallen
in France, where, we trust, thoy felt
llioy wero not on foreign soil, and
where they have left to the youth of
the two republics an immortal example of fraternal union. Glory to
those American students! Glory to
the eminent professors of their universities! And glory to you, Mr. President, the first among them all"
FORESTS
KIMS
MORAL FORCE DRCED
TO PREVENT WARS
G. A. Fletcher Music Co.,    Cumberland, B.C.
In  every  time  of world-wide calamity there have been those who have
seen In  it the fulfillment of a prophecy.   There has never been a war
President Wilson uplifted his state- of any consequence when someone did
ment In regard to defining a League not say, In the words of the scriptures
of Nations in addressing the Univers- "The end of all things is at hand."
ity of Paris. It is not surprising, therefore, with	
His speech, iu full, follows: tills  greatest of all  wars  scoiirgfng s=^=s=^^^^^=^^^=^=!^=
"I feel very keenly the distinguished tlie race, with an epidemic that i(f lick- not be 'n literal fulfillment of the
honor which lias been conferred upon ing its way, like a destructive Are, highly figurative language of apocal-
mo by the great University of Paris, around the world, with reports of yPtlc literature.—Pacific Coast Mech-
iiiid it is very delightful to me also earthquakes and Klleau spouting lava an'°'
to have the honor of being Inducted once more, that those who thus inter-  o	
into tlie great company of scholars pret history should be talking of the Miss Ethel Clayton will soon be
whose life and fame have made thc "end of the age." Let us hope that a seen In a new World-Picture Brady-
history of tho University of Paris a new and better day of peace Is about Made bearing the title of "A Soul
thing admirable among men of culti- to be ushered In, even though It should Without Windows."
Without Music You Cannot
Live a Full Life
Music is now recognized as a necessity in the
home. Music feeds the soul, as food feeds the body
and literature feeds the brain. Next to religion, it is
humanity's greatest comforter.
The New Edison opens the doors to the world
of music. It brings the supreme art of the greatest
singers, instrumentalists and musical organizations
to you with such unerring fidelity that the artists
themselves could give you no more.
%e NEW EDISON
"The Phonograph with a Soul"
does not merely imitate; it actually re-creates.
Before audiences totalling more than two millions,
thirty great artists have conducted tone tests which
proved that no shade of difference
could be detected between the artist
and the instrument. They have sung
in direct comparison with the New Edison, then
suddenly ceased, permitting the instrument to
continue alone. The only way the listeners
could tell when the artist stopped was by
watching his lips. And with the lights lowered,
they were unable to say when it was the living
voice they heard and when the New Edison.
Conld a more convincing test than this be
devised} Doesn't it prove thetruth of our assertion
that owners).ip of this instrument is equivalent to
having all the great artists of the world literally
•t one's command I
Come In and hear the New Edison here, or allow ui to send
one to your home, where yoo. can hear it at your leisure. 174
TELEPHONE PARTNERSHIP
The making of even the most ordinary telephone call involves a partnership of at least three persons.
The effectiveness of the service depends on the degree of
team play existing betwen these three partners—the person
cnlling, who co-operates by consulting the directory nnd calling
by number always; the operator, by making tho connection
quickly, courteously and with tlle maximum degree of human
accuracy; and tlle person called, by answering promptly.
The greatest satisfaction of service is attained when the
second partner, the operator ,1b accorded tlie same consideration and courtesy which Bhe Is always anxious to show tho
other two members of the partnership.
British Columbia Telephone Co., Ltd.
DR.  R
P. CHRIST!
DENTIST
Phone 116
Office:   KINO BLOCK,
Cumberland, B.C.
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
Cascade Beer   The Beer Without a Peer.
Full line of Pure
Fruit Flavors.
UNION BREWING CO.,  LTD.
NANAIMO, B.C. THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
THREE
If
»—
1
LAMPS
PRICES DROP
Tungstens, 15 to 40 watt, 40c, were 45c
60 watt, 45c, were 50c
Further reductions if not less than one dozen are
,                       purchased at a time.
j
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Phone 75           CO., Ltd.           p. 0. 314
1
"THE CORNER
GROCER"
ATTORNEY-GENERAL,     WHO
TIRES FROM CABINET
Tremendous Stage Success is Given to
the Screen in the New World-Picture
Brady-Made, at the Ilo Ilo Theatre on
Wednesday, Feb. 19th.
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 KAIMVAV STATION.
First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout hy Electricity.
WILLIAM   JONES
Cumberland, D. C.
License No. 10-160C
You will see by Mr. May's adv. In
another column that he is prepared
to execute all orders for violin work,
repairing of all descriptions, bows re-
halred with the best hair procurable.
Work guaranteed and at moderate
prices.
WANTED.—Young woman for upstairs work and assist In dining
room. Hoom und board and $213.00
per month. Apply Beaufort Hotel,
Port Alberni, B.C.
WANTED—House cleaning, washing
clothes, windows, and nil kinds of
paint work, and house work In gen-
oal, Per hour, 40c; one day ot 8
hours, for 53.00. Apply to.Lou Get,
phone 74, Cumberland, B.C.
FOR
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-:iU02
T. D. McLEAN
Watchmaker and Jeweller
Agent for the  HARMONOLA
All the latest Books,   Magazines
and Periodicals,
Dunsmuir Ave. Cumberland, B.C.
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
WM,    MKHHI FIELD,    Proprietor.
GOOD ACCOMODATION
EXCELLENT CUISINE
Duiuinuir Ave..       Cumberland, 15.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.
Fire, Life and
Accident Insurance
THOS. H. CAREY
Cumberland, B.C.
New Home Bakery
Fresh Bread, Cakes,
Pies, etc.
Wedding Cakes a Specialty
NEW HOME BAKERY
J. HALLIDAY
Dunsmuir Ave.,      Cumberland.
License No. 6-1172
Cumberland & 1'iilim Waterworks Co.
XOTH'K.—Whereas certain mlsohiovl-
ously Inclined persons liuve tampered with the valves on the mains
of tills Company, thereby allowing
a considerable amount of water to
run waste, we therefore wish lo
point out that It is u serious offence
to tamper with such valves, and
should the offending parties be
apprehended they will be prosecuted to the very fullest extent of
the law.
NOTICE
In the County Court of Nanaimo holden at Cumberland, B.C.
Take Notice that by an order of
His Honor Judge Barkker made tho
15th day of January, 19111, I was appointed administrator of the estate of
Noosuko .Miyomoto, deceased, and ull
parties having claims against thc said
estate are required to furnish same,
properly verified, on or before tlie lijlh
day of March, A.D. 1919, and all
parties indebted to the said estate ure
required to pay the amount of their
indebtedness to me forthwith.
WESLEY WILLARD    >
Ollicial Administrator,
Cumberland, U.C.
"Mother, let us adopt little Mary as
our own daughter," suggested Charles
Wendel, tho kindly old corner grocer,
when Mary's widowed mother died
and left her eight-year old daughter
penniless.
"That is a fine Idea, Father," said
Mrs. Wendel.   "She ls a fine girl."
So Mary was adopted by the Wen-
dels and soon was the dominating
spirit iu the household, even inducing
rather tough little Ralph Wendel, ten
years old, to stop smoking cigarettes.
TEN YEAltS LATER
Ten years flew around at a fast
rate in the Wendel home. Ralph was
coming home from college and the
corner grocer prepared a big surprize
for his son.
"I am going to open a fine new
store," he told his wife and Mary,
"and I am going to take him into
partnership.
"Oh, I'm so glad—so glad!" declared Mary, enthusiastically.
Her eyes shone with delight, for
though she did not admit it even to
herself, she was ln love with Ralph.
A (HANGED HALPII
When Ralph came home lie was not
the likable, unassuming hoy who had
gone away. He was supercilious and
high and mighty.
"Of course. I'm glad to get back
hoiuu again," he declared In answer
to the eager queries of his family.
But ills indifference belied Ills words.
"And now 1 have a surprise for
you!" cried the comer grocer, whose
affection hud blinded him to the
change in his sou. "Come with me,
I'll show you."
Ralph took his cane and Indifferently followed his father.
"Look at tills!" cried Wendel, enthusiastically. "My new store! And
1 am going to tnltc you Into partnership!"
Ralph yawned.
"It Is very line. Father, I am sure,"
said Ralph. "But I would much prefer something mofe gonteel—sny a
position in a bank, nr something like
that."
IN TIIE HANK
Hurt by his son's refusal to outer
tlie grocery store, but still loving him
and determined to do what his son
wanted, Wendel .took Ralph to the
president of tlie bank with which ho
had done business for years.
"Yes," Bald the bank president to
Wendel's request. "Yes, I think that
we can find a place In the bank for
your son."
Forthwith Ralph entered upon his
work at the bank and ho also began
mailing new acquaintances. Despite
the fact that Mary was as sweet,
pretty and lovable a girl as could be
found anywhere, he neglected her nnd
tool; up with Stella. Stella posed as a
society girl, but wus really an adventuress.
RALPH'S PLAN
Urged on by Stella, Ralph Introduced her and a friend nf hers by the
name of Oscar Learning, to his father.
"Here ls n line scheme," said Learning to Wendel. "We wlll incorporate
your grocery for a big sum and sell
the stock around to everybody. Wo
will make a great amount of money
out of it."
"But where will our stockholders
come In ?" questioned Wendel.
"We should worry about them!"
laughed Learning.
At this Wendel indignantly refused
to have anything more to do with the
proposition.
Anxious to retain the good will of
Stella, Ralph went to Jier later.
"Let me in on a good proposition,"
lie cried. "I'll show you that I'm not
the piker my father is. I'll get almost
all the money you want."
'    THE FORGERY
"We'll need a hundred thousand
dollars for a few days only," said
Stella. "Of course, you'll get It all
back with a big profit in a few days.
I know you'll get It—you're not a
piker."
"Of course, I'll get It!" echoed
Ralph.
Straight to tlle bank Ralph went
and there forged his father's name to
a cheque for $100,000 and secured the
money on it.
"Here's the money," said Ralph to
Stella later.
"And here's your receipt," said
Stella, handing Ralph a bit of paper.
"You'll get It all back in a few days."
Ralph left and Stella and Learning
tried to get away with the whole sum
without dividing with Stella, but without succeess.
WF^^W:
V                                     ^''^ataaHaMfLt'                  ''**   ■ .-jf*Al^Sffi
M
fyf
X^mWW                  WWiMM^Sk^Mm^t SI ^ '^
HE- valuable service in this-way, and some
have already rendered it. In St.
Juhn, N.B.i -:"•<' stores ure selling these
Stamps and in London, Out., over 200.
COMOX ASSKSMENT DISTRICT
U.S. Attorney-General Thomas Watt
Gregory, who retires from the Cabinet next March.
V.S. RETAIL STORES' SALES
In the United States the retail
■stores have helped greatly in the War
Savings Stamp campaign.' A reporl
recently issued shows that J2;t389,051
worth of stamps have been sold by the
department and retail stores ol* New
York city, 1,800 of which placed their
services at the disposal of tlie War
Savings Committee. R. II. Macoy and
Co., led with sales totalling ¥530,769,
John Wannamaker's came second with
$207,425, and James A. [{earn and Son
third with ?174,fKS(i. The retail stores
in   Canada  may  also  render  a  very
.NOTICE is hereby given, in accordance with the Statutes, that all assessed taxes assessed and levied under
the "Taxation Act," including Rural
school taxes, under the Public Schools
Act, are now due and payable for tlie
year 1919.
All taxes collectible for the Comox
Assessment District are due and payable al my offlce situate in the Government Buildings, Cumberland, B.C.
This notice, iu terms of law, is equivalent to a personal demand by me
upon all persons liable for taxes.
Dated :il Cumberland, U.C, thiir24lh
day of January, 1910.
JOHN  HAIR1).
Assessor and Collector,
Comox  Assessment District.
SWTOlfS"1
SORE MUSCLES
linbtr Up Quickly Under the Seething,
Penetrating Application et
Hamlin's Wizard Oil
In cases ol rheumatism and lame
back it penetrates quickly, drives out
soreness, and limbers up stiff, aching
joints and muscles.
Wizard Oil is an absolutely reliable, antiseptic application for cuts,
burns, bites, and stings. Sprains and
bruises heal readily under its soothing, penetrating qualities.
Get it from druggists (or 30 cents.
If not satisfied return the bottle and
get your money back.
Ever constipated or have sick
headache.' )ust try Wizard Liver
Whips, pleasant little pink pills, JO
cents.   Guaranteed.
JOHN MAY
VIOLIN MAKER
Fine Repairing and Re toning >
Bows Re-haired and Repaired
Headquarters:    THOS. E. BATE,   Cumberland, B.C.
THE EXPOSURE
Thc next few days rolled around
rapidly. One night the president ot
the bank called to see Charles Wendel and Ralph knew Instinctively that
the forgery had been discovered.
"What about this. Wendel?" questioned the bank president.    "Is  this
your signature on this cheque?"
"No, 1 never saw* thla cheque before."
Ralph broke down and confessed.
His father leaped for him.
"To think that you should do a
thing like this!" cried Charles Wendel. "You can go to prison before I
will make It good for you."
"Don't say that, father," pleaded
.Mrs. Wendel.
"Save blm, save him," cried Mary
through her tears.
Tho little group waited expectantly.
"1 will make the cheque good," said
Wendel dually. "It wlll take everything I've got, but I'll keep Ralph out '
of Jail. But Ralph must leave here
and not come back until he has redeemed himself."
STAHTlJiO OUT AGAIN
It took absolutely everything thnt
Wendel had to make his son's theft
good. And It forced him to starl ull
over again with a Utile push cart
carrying a little load of fruit und
vegetables from house to house.
"Mary, you should leave us," said
Charles Wendel to his adopted
daughter. "We can't do anything tor
you and we lake sonic of the money
you enrn to live on. You should
leave us and let us shift, for ourselves."
"Never," declared Mary, (irmly. "I
will never leave you."
So Mary stayed.
RALPH ItKTlltNS
The days, and weeks and months
rolled by until a year or more had
passed. Then to the farm where the
family were making their home.
Ralph came one day, bronzed wilh
hard work, his held high through a
consciousness that he was lighting to
redeem himself and succeeding.
"I—I am glad to see you," sold
Ralph's father brokenly.
"Where Is Mary?' questioned Ralph.
"Out there, under the trees," said
Wendel.
Ralph ran to her, for he had conic
to a realization of his true love for
her . And as the young people kissed.
Wendel and his wife watching theni
from the cover of ncurby hushes kissed
too. And happiness came to tho Wendel family again.
Make Old Clothes Look Like New
LADIES' SUITS Cleaned and  Pressed  #1.75
SKIRTS Cleaned and Pressed  $1.00
WAISTS Cleaned and  Pressed   $1.00
GENTS' SLUTS Cleaned and Pressed ...:  $1.50 mill $2.00
OVERCOATS Cleaned and Pressed  $1.50 und $1.76.
SUITS Sponged and Pressed  7.1c.
DRESSES Dyed and Pressed  $2.50 mid up
SKIRTS Dyed and Pressed  $1.50
WAISTS Dyed and Pressed  $1.50
CENTS' SUITS Dyed and Pressed  $100
OVERCOATS Dyed and Pressed  : $2.50 tu $3.00
vi.i, kimis ok kepaikim; ami aitiihm;
R. B. HOWARD
CUMBERLAND DYE WORKS
Phone 101 P.O. Ilox  till
the Figures U
N;ilice how the cost—and the *
cash value—of tlie sluiri'i ad-
VJ'' * *:*- each month until,ou ihe
list day of January, 1924, the
D n ir*i< [Gonadalspledged
I     ■:; <f-.C0 {    cr.ch.\*V%S.S.
aCTOfe.*
SIZEOF-
w-s
■s
w#*
>»..J FOUR
THE ISLAND!*. CUMBERLAND, B.C.
MONDAY   NIGHT
WILLIAM A BRADY
DRICTOR-GENEAL
WORLD - PICTURES
PRESENTS
Ethel Clayton
IN
"STOLEN  HOURS"
STORY BY OLIVE WADSLEY
DIRECTED BY TRAVERS VALE
TONIGHT, "SONG OF THE SOUL"
Comedy and 12th Episode of " The Fighting Trail."
A Show of Eight Reels Usual Prtces
Adults 25c Children 10c
Usual Saturday Night Dance.
ILO ILO THEATRE
ANDRE TARDIEU, FRENCH  DELEGATE
'J
m
Photo of Andrew Tartlieu, one of the
French delegates to the Peace Conference, ln Versailles, France
Special Sale for 4 Days
It will be to your udviiiitiigc to see our
Price List. If you have not received
one please call at Ihe Store and save
money.
K.   ABE   &   CO.
THE FURNITURE STORE
WALL   PARERS
New Colors and Designs
1619 Stock Now on Sale
Our Stock .of Furniture, Ranges, Beds and Bedding
is well Assorted and Complete in all Lines.
A.   McKINNON
No. 408A
No. of Application 21440F
21443F
LAND REGISTRY ACT
.Notice uuder Section SO.
TAKE NOTICE that an application
haa been mad* to register the Corporation ot the City ot Cumberland, as
the owner ln tee simple, under a Tax
Sale Deed from the Collector of the
aald Corporation, to tbe aald Corporation, bearing date the Slat day of
October, 1918, ln pusuance ot a Tax
Sale held by aald Collector on or
about the 10th day ot October, 1917,
of all and singular those certain
parcels or tracts of land and premises situate, lying, and being In the
City ot Cumberland, tn the province
of British Columbia, more particularly
known and described as:—
Lota 2 and 3, Block 15, Map 522A.
You and those claiming through or
under you, and all persons claiming
any interest ln the Bald land by virtue
of any unregistered instrument, and
all persons claiming any interest ln
tbe said land by descent whose title
is not registered under the provisions
of the "Land Registry Act" (R.S.B.C.
1911), are required to contest the
claim of the tax purchaser within
thirty days of 'the service of this
notice upon you, and ln default of a
caveat or certificate of lis pendens
being filed before the registration, as
owner, of the person entitled under
such tax sale you and each of you
will be for ever estopped and debarred from setting up any claim to
or in respect of the said land, and I
shall register the said Corporation as
owner of the said land so sold for
taxes.
Your attention is called to section
36 of the said Act  (R.S.B.C.1911, c.
127) and amendments.
Dated at the Land'Registry Office, at
the City of   Victoria,   Province  of
British Columbia, this 24th day of
December, A.D. 1918.   '
P. J. STADPOLE,
Registrar General of Titles.
To R. S. Watklns, Assessed Owner of
Lot 2, and
F. W. Robins, Assessed Owner of
Lot 3.
I direct service of this Notice to be
made by publication thereof in fpur
issues, one In each consecutive week
of a newspaper circulating ln Cumberland. P. J. STADPOLE,
Registrar General of Titles.
FOR SALE.—Chevrolet five-passenger
touring car, in good running order,
tires nearly new, self-starter and
electric lights. Owner no further
use.   Apply B. Grieves, Cumberland.
WANTED TO RENT^-A typewriter
ln good condition; will be well
taken care of. Apply P.O. Box 192,
Cumberland, B.C.
WATER NOTICE
(Uae and Storage
TAKE NOTICE that the Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir), Limited, whose
address is Victoria, B.C., will apply
for a licence to take and use 20 cubic
feet of water per second out of Tsa-
Abl River, also known as Baynes
Sound River, which flows in an easterly direction and drains into Baynes
Sound, about 5 miles south ot Union
Bay. The water will be diverted fPom
the stream at a point H4 miles more
or less, approximate bearing S. 60 degrees, 48 minutes W. (ast.) from N.W.
corner of Lot 2 A, Nelson District;
and will be used for mining purposes
upon the mine and washery located at
Block B 34 Nelson District, and Lot
28, Union Bay. This notice was posted
on tbe ground on the 17th day of De-
ceber, 1918. A copy ot this notice and
an application pursuant thereto and
to tbe "Water Act, 1914," will be tiled
In tbe office of the Water Recorder at
Nanaimo. Objections to the application may be tiled with the said Water
Recorder or with the Comptroller of
Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the first appearance of this notice ln
a local newspaper. The date of tbe
first publication of this notice ls December 21st, 1918.
CANADIAN    COLLIERIES . (DUNSMUIR),  LIMITED,  Appiicant.
CHARLES GRAHAM, Agent.
3E3E
ac
THE   BIG   STORE
MANCHESTER, England,
December 30th, 1918.
"TO SIMON LEISER & CO,, Ltd.
Am enclosing you as a souvenir of my visit to England at
this time of rejoicing at the assured prospect of peace, a copy
of the King's special New Years' card, which I was fortnate
in securing from the designers. You may be interested in
knowing, as I have just finished the round of the manufacturing centres, what the prospects of a fall in prices are, and I
regret to say that any hope I had of buying goods or placing
orders on a more favorable basis has been entirel shattered;
not only are goods very scarce, but no orders can be booked
except at considerably advanced prices as compared with those
prevailing when I left Vancouver in October. I can safely
say that any British goods in Vancouver today are much
cheaper than the same lines can be repeated for now or
during the coming six months, and almost certainly for a
year. ,    .
It is expected that when the fall does come, as come it
must, it will be exceedingly gradual, and we must get accustomed to the absolute certainty that prices generally under
average favorable conditions will never again fall as low as
pre-war levels; improved labor conditions will prevent it; for
instance, prints and fine cottons at 10c. are memories of a past
condition of labor and competition which will not come back.
Cotton spinners are on strike for another 40 per cent,
increase in wages, which has in some cases been conceded,
and this will, of course, increase present prices.
In linen goods, manufacturers have mutually agreed on
a higher fixed scale of prices to maintain till July, 1919, and
so high that I don't feel like buying a yard. And so, even
should things ease off in six months, owing to great demand,
it will be a year before we feel any result in Vancouver.
The same conditions exist in carpets, and other things,
and to a similar degree in silks. These things are only natural
with all manufacturers crying out for raw materials, which
the Government will only give out in spoonsful, and three-
quarters of the world crying for deliveries of goods.
So rest assured that 1919 will not see cheaper goods in
Vancouver, but rather an advance.
Yours truly,
H. A. STONE,
Gault Brothers, Ltd.
^B
SIMON LEISER & CO.,
LIMITED.
THE   BIG   STORE.
Phone 3-8
IE
a e
SF
a
YOUNG MEN AND, WOMEN—You are
interested in a better position. Qualify for It through our easy home
study courses, like others you know
have done. We teach Commercial
Subjects and Advertising, Drafting,
Ship, Mechanical anil Art, Steam,
Electrical, Mechanical and Mining
Engineering and other branches.
Write for tree catalogues and particulars to H. J. MILSOM, Nanaimo
Manager, INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS, P.O.
Box 1121, Nanaimo, B.C.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
The undersigned  will  not be responsible for any debts contracted by
Mah Jack, who has left my employ,
CHARLIE SING CHONG.
"JOHN SCAVARDA
GENERAL   TEAMSTER
COAL AND ALL KINDS OF HAULING
RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION. .   .   .
H
*J
I Cater to the Good Tea Trade
TRY
Great
West
Tea
Obtainable Only at
MUMFORD'S   GROCERY
Licence No. 8-17268.
Phone 71

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