BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Islander Jul 19, 1919

Item Metadata

Download

Media
cumberlandis-1.0224763.pdf
Metadata
JSON: cumberlandis-1.0224763.json
JSON-LD: cumberlandis-1.0224763-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cumberlandis-1.0224763-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cumberlandis-1.0224763-rdf.json
Turtle: cumberlandis-1.0224763-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cumberlandis-1.0224763-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cumberlandis-1.0224763-source.json
Full Text
cumberlandis-1.0224763-fulltext.txt
Citation
cumberlandis-1.0224763.ris

Full Text

Array %luttbev
Miii-1
l»itoP
<Aj6bi/s
nurt
inU	
5
,1
H^iVA which is Consolidated The Cumberland News.
TWENTY-EIGHTH     YEAR.—No. 29.
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1919.
Subscription Price, $2.00 per year
PROGRAMME OF CANADIAN COLLIERIES
(DUNSMUIR), LTD., EMPLOYEES' PICNIC
BRAZIL'S PRESIDENT, WITH HIS FAMILY
To be Held at Royston on Saturday, August the 2nd, 1919
1.—lu.OO a.m.—Boys' Race, 0 years and under, 50 yards: —
1st prize, val, $1,00| 2ml prize, vol. 75c; 3rd prize val. 50c.
2.—10,00 ii.tn.—Cllrls' Race, (I years and tinder, 50 yards: —
1st prize, val, $1.00; 2nd prize, val. 7.1c; 3rd prize val. 50c.
3.—10.05 a.m.—Boys' Race, 8 years and under, 60 yards:- •
1st prize, val. $1.50; 2nd prize, val. $1.00; 3rd prize, 50c.
4.—10.05-a.m.—Girls' Race, 8 yeurrs and under, 50 yards: —
1st prize, val. $1.50; 2nd prize, val. $1.00; 3rd prize. 50c
5.—10.10 a.m.—Boys' Race, 10 years and under, 50 yards:—
1st prize, val. $2.00; 2nd prize, val. $1.50; 3rd prize, $1.00.
C.—10.10 a.m.—Girls' Race, 10 years and under, 50 yards: —
1st prize, val. $2.00; 2nd prize, val. $1.50; 3rd prize, $1.00.
7.—10.15 a.m.—Boys' Race, 12 years and under, 75 yards: —
1st prize, val. $2.00; 2nd prize, val. $1.50; 3rd prize, $1.00
8.—10.15 a.m.—Girls' Race, 12 years and under, 75-yards: —
1st prize, val. $2,011; 2nd prize, val. $1.50; 3rd prize, $1.00.
0.—10.20 a.m.—Boys' Race, 15 years and under, 75 yards: —
1st prize val. $3.00; 2nd prize val. $2.00; 3rd prize $1.00
10.—10.20 a.m.—Girls' Race, 15 years and under, 75 yards: —
1st prize val. $3.00; 2nd prize val. $2.00; 3rd prize $1.00
11.—10.25 a.m.—Boys' Obstacle Race, 15 years and under: —
1st prize val. $4.00; 2nd prize val. $2.50; 3rd prize $1.50.
12.—10.35 a.m.—Girls 15 years and under, Egg and Spoon Race:
1st prize val. $4.00; 2nd prize val. $2.50; 3rd prize $1.50. •
13.—10.45 a.m.—Boys 12 years and under, Sack Race: —
1st prize val. $2.50; 2nd prize val. $2.00; 3rd prize $1.00.
14.—10.50 a.m.—Girls 12 years and under, Shoe Scramble:—
1st prize val. $2.50; 2nd prize val. $2.00; 3rd prizo $1.00.
15.—10.55 a.m.—Boys 14 years and under, Three-legged Race: —
1st prize val. $4.00; 2nd prize val. $2.00; 3rd prize 11.00.
10.—10.55 a.m.—Girls 14 years aud under, Relay Race, 3 girls to
team:—
1st prize val. $4.50; 2nd prize val. $3.00; 3rd prize $1.50.
17.—11.00 a.m.—Boys 15 years aud under, Pillow Fight:—
1st prize val. $3.00; 2nd prize val. $1.50.
Quoiting Competition:—1st prize val. $6.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00
18.—11.00 a.m.—Girls 15 years and under, Potato Race: —
10.—11.05 a.m.—Boys 10 years and under, Cracker-Eating Competition:—
1st prize, val. $2.00; 2nd prize, $1.50; 3rd prize val. $1.00.
20.—11.05 a.m.—Girls 10 years and under. Skipping Race:—
1st prize, val. $2.00; 2nd prize, $1.50; 3rd prize val. $1.00.
21.—11.10 a.m.—Boys 8 years and under, 50 yards:—
1st prize val. $1.50; 2nd prize val. $1.00; 3rd prizo val. 50c.
22.—1110 a.m.—Girls 8 yearB and under, 50 yards: —
1st prize val. $1.50; 2nd prize val. $1.00; 3rd prize val. 50c.
23.—11.15 a.m.—Boys 15 years and under, Rooster Fight: —
1st prize val. $3.00; 2nd prize val. $2.00.
24.—11.25 a.m.—Girls 15 years and under, Serpentine Race:—
1st prize val. $4.00; 2nd prize val. $2.00.
25.—11.30 a.m.—Boys 10 years and under, Human Wheelbarrow
Race:—
1st prize val. $2.00; 2nd prize val. $1.00.
26.—11.40 a.m.—Girls 10 years and under, Potato Race:— *
1st prize, val. $2/00; 2nd prize, $1.50; 3rd prize val. $1.00.
27.—11.50 a.m.—First Aid Contest.   Gold .Medals.
1st prize val. $25.00; 2nd prize val. $15.00.
(Second prize only when there are more than 2 teams in
competition. Each team to bring their own equipment.)
12 to 1.30 p.m.—Lunch. ..Addresses.
Bocchc Competition:—1st prize $16.00;   2nd  prize  $8.00.
1.30 p.m.—Japanese Obstacle Race: —
1st prize val $5.00;  2nd prize val. $2.50 3rd prize $1.50.
30.—1.40 p.m.—Single Lndles' 75 Yards:—
1st prize val $5.00; 2nd prize val. $2.50 3rd prize $1.50.
31.—1.50 p.m.—100 Yards Dash:—
1st prize val. $10.00; 2nd prize val. $5.00.
2.00 p.m.—Married Ladles' Race, 75 yards: —
1st prize val. $5.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00; 3rd prize $1.50.
Wrestling Match.    (Catch-as-Catch-Can.)
1st prize val. $25.00; 2nd prize val. $15.00.
First Pull Tug-of-War takes place at 2 p.m.   Final at 5.
2.10 p.m.—Old Man's Race, 511 years and over: —
1st prize val. $6.00; 2nd prize val. $2.50.
34.2.15 p.m.—Chinese Race 440 yards: —
1st prize val. $5.00; 2nd prize val. $2.50; 3rd prize $1.50.
35.—2.20 p.m.—Running High Jump: —
1st prize val. $5.00; 2nd prize vnl. $2.50; 3rd prize $1.50.
36.—2.35 p.m.—Running Hop, Step nnd Jump: —
1st prize val. $5.00; 2nd prize vnl. $2.50; 3rd prize $1.50.
37.—3.00 p.m.—Japanese Race, 440 yards: —
1st prize val. $5.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00.
38.—3.10 p.m.—Push Barrel Race: —
1st prize val. $6.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00.
30.—3.15 p.m.—410 yards Race: —
1st prize val. $S.H0; 2nd prize val. $4.00.
40.— 3.25 p.m.—Married Ladles' Nail Driving Competition: —
1st prize vnl. $5.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00.
41.—3.40.p.m.—Returned Soldiers' 100 yards: —
lsl prize val. $6.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00.
42.—3.50   p.m.—t'ommllleemcn's   Race,   100   yards:—
lsl prize val. $11,110; 2nd prize val. $3.00.
43.-3.55 p.m.-Tug-of-War; Japanese vs. Chinese; 10 a side on
turf.   Prize value $60,00.
4.1. 4.00 p.m.—Ladles' Needle and Thread Competition: —
1st prize vnl. $5.00; 2nd val. $3.00.
4.—4.05 p.m.—Bandsmen's Race, 100 yards:—
1st prize val. $6.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00.
46.—4.10 p.m.—Chinese Race, 220 yards: —
1st prize val. $5.00; 2nd val. $3.00.
47.—4.15 p.m.—880 yards:—
1st prize val. $8.00; 2nd prize val. $4.00.
48.-4.25 p.m.—Blindfold Barrow Race:—
1st prize val. $6.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00.
49.—4.30 p.m.—Japanese Wrestling:—
1st prize val. $10.00; 2nd prize val. $5.00.
(There must be more than 2 competitors for 2nd prize.)
50.—4.50 p.m.—Tug-of-War.   Ten a sldo on turf: —
1st prize vnl. $70.00; 2nd prize val. $30.00.
51— 6.15 p.m.—Walking Match, one mile:—
1st prize val. $0.00; 2nd prize val. $3.00.
-Football. 5( a side.) Open to all employees of tho
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir), Ltd.: —
1st prize val. $10.00 a man; 2nd prize val. $5.00 a man.
-Baseball. Open to all employees of the Canadian Collieries  (Dunsmuir), Ltd.:—
1st prize val. $7.00 a man; 2nd prize val. $3.00 a man.
(In the above competitions there must be more than 2
teams entered In each to take second prize.)
28.
2(1
32.
33
1.00 p.m.-
2.00 p.m.-
PEACE CELEBRATION TO BE HELD ON
THE RECREATION GROUNDS TODAY
Peace Celebration will bo held on Bton, then a special train of the Can-
tlie Recreation Grounds today. The adlan Collieries will lake tbe visitors
.Mayor aud Council and ladies of (lie from Royston lo Cumberland, where
City and District arc entertaining all they will join the local returned men
Ihe returned sokllors of the District, anil march in full dress parade from
Almost $8.iin.no lu cash has ben tho the City Hall through the principal streeis of Cumberland at in a.m.,
Theme to the Recreation Grounds,
where speeches will be delivered by
prominent speakers of Vancouver ami
local centres.
in the afternoon sports will he held
for  the   returned  men   and  children.
The streets of Cumborland are gaily
decorated for the occasion.
Bubuorlbed for the celebration. All the
returned men will be Ihe attests of the
city for the day. Tho Band Hall on
the Grounds has been decorated and
turned Into a huge dining room where
the, soldiers will be served with refreshments free by Ihe ladles.
A special train will convey 300 returned men and tholr families to Rov-
Prcsldent Epltaclo Possoa, with his wife and daughter, photographed on
the deck of Ihe SS. Imperator, •
FINANCIAL  REPORT LOCAL   AND   GENERAL   NEWS
Cumberland, B.C., July 16, 1919 FURNITURE     WANTED.-IIighest
General Committee, Cash price paid for all kinds of second
24th May Celebration: hand furniture and stoves, In large or
Gentlemen—We have the honor to small lots.   CallB promptly attended
report that we have audited the ac- to.   Phone 55, Courtenay, B.C.
counts of the   above   committee. and Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Flumerfelt and
Ond tho following records held by the Mrs. Galletly. Of Victoria, were guests
treasurer: o{ «,,,.„  savage „t Beaufort during the
Receipts from all sources $1896.70 week.
Expenditure     1806.63 	
  The Ford Garage of Courtenay, B.C.,
Balance In Bank  $   90.17 are now installing an up-to'-date weld-
Bank book shows balance of $120.55 ing plant, and wlll have a first class
Outstanding cheuueB     30.38 weider on the job in a few days.
Final Balance  $ 90.17 Miss Ruth Clinton arrived home on
CHAS. O'BRIEN, Sunday laBt on a visit to her parents.
3. DAVIS, 	
Finance Committee. Miss Agnes Potter left for Vancou-
 . o  ver \.n Monday morning.
LOYAL JAPANESE 	
              ■ Capt. J. C. Brown returned home on
During the Peace Celebration there Saturday last.
are anomg the returned men the foi-  .
lowing Japanese volunteers from Cum John Sutherland left for Vancouver
berland and vicinity who enlisted for on Wednesday morning.
overseas service and did their duty 	
for King and Country: Dr. R. P. Christie returned on Sun-
Ptc. K. Klmoto, No. 895378, of the day, accompanied by his mother and
50th   Battalion,   received a letter of sister.
congratulation from King George for 	
services   rendered,  and  now an em- Mr5* chas* Graliara left for Victoria
ployee   of   the    Canadian    Collieries °" Jlonday n"",nl"6*
(D,rmMlrM -?"■        „        . „     , ,      H. Grelg, of thTtTustoms, left for
Pte   M. Nakamura   decorated with Dunoan b?oar on Sunaay0n a week's
the Military Medal, at present suffering from wounds received In action
Endland"e °' "" """"^ hC8P'lalB °'     H* °* Neelanda le" f°r Va"couv<!r
„._,'-„, , ,„ . , on Sunday on a week's vacation.
Pte. T. MatBumura, killed in action.
nm ValZ-!,,TT,;~^; 5» ^1' Eari Fie"»-*-- ^'^io Cumb°'-
auchl, No. 898,547, of the 10th Battal-  ,     ,        .,     .
.                            ,..,„,          land ou Monday.
Ion, now an employee of tho Skcena 	
River Canning Co.. who will return to MoFaayen    arrived    home   on
umberland when the llshlng season m ^ vacaUon
is over.
Pte. M   Yamada   No   898573, of the _,   A  oille8pi„ „,.„ ,„
10 h Battalion   killed In action. c
Royston:—Pte.   M.   Yamamoto,   No.
2138611, a returned man and now an Mr8   slmms wlahes t0 |n[orm her
employee of the Canadian Collieries pupllg an(1 frlem,8  that 8|lc „ Bt|u
(Dunsmuir), Ltd. giving   pianoforte   Iobsoiib   and   will
The  Japanese  of Cumberland and conUnllc to ,io so until further notice.
Royston in showing their loyalty to 	
what has  been  accomplished  by the MiHS Helcn Re(,„e returned to Lndy-
Allled Nations subscribed the sum of H^jjn, on Wednesday.
230.25    towards  tho expenses ot thc  , :._
Peace Celebration that Is to be held on      ,     .,     .,     .    , ,   ., „ ,„ ,.,,„ „
In  (he  Provincial   Police ( mill on
the Recreation Grounds. Cumberland. ^^ WaHer ^^ Jr   w„„ „„,,,,
RED   SHIELD   CAMPAIGN   IIESl'LT *»'»° aml ™8tH' aml "la ™'I>I('-'"'' WM
,„.,„.        , ,        ,   ,         „ lined $15.00 and costB for running a
lie fo low ng stati'iueiti shows Ihe ,  ,,.,.
,    . ,     ,,     „ , tuolor car under age, contrary lo Ihe
amount of money raised for   he Sal- ,, ,       „,   „      .        _,     „„,,„„ „,.„
.         ....   ,„,,,,„     .„ , Motor   Traffic   Act.    'Ihe  police  ate
vnlion Army "Red Shield  Fund,    in ,,      ,.    ,,   , ,,,„„ ,„„,, ,„„
.,             .   '        ,,,,„,,, warning all youths that they must mil
the recent drive held In Cumberland, .,,,,,            u,   ..,,
„             , ,, ■      r, run automobiles if under age. Should
Bovan and Union Bay: ,                       ,.                 .....  ,.,,,,
Employees ot Canadian Collieries (D) '",e, "racll')0 c0"t,nue »™e™Uon »'»
Limited: follow*
Comox No. 4 Mine $ 219.00
Comox No. 5 Mine    219125 ™* SALE-A 7-roomed house, with
Comox No. 7 Mine    133.50 bathroom, on  a  double corner  lot
Coinox Miscellaneous     138.00 °" Maryport Ave. Apply John Comb.
Union Bay     101.00  o	
  FOR SALE—4% acres of land, on thu
$ 810.75 Roy Road, with standing timber. 2
City of Cumberland  :.$ 165.50 miles  from Cumberland  Poiitollke;
Town of Bevan       9.60 and 8 1/3 acres on Roy Road, four
Town of Union Bay     35.00 miles  from Cumberland  PostolH.ce.
Chinatown    69.75 Apply John Comb.'
..	
$1090.511 TWIN INDIAN jMOTOR CYCLE FOR
A cheque for this amount has been Sale. Good condition. Price rooson-
forwarded to Ensign A. Nelson, 301 able. Apply 98F, Cuurlenay, ll.r.
Hastings Street, East, Vancouvcr.B.C. ™—™~^~"""""~"—~-™—™"""""""""""■""
The undersigned desire to thank all splendid servicer,, and also to exprcsa
who so generously responded to tho our appreciation to the Islander who
call of the Army for help. so gratuitously furnished the adver-
We further desire to thank Mr. John  Using material for the campaign.
Thomson, chairman, and thc members THOMAS GRAHAM. President
of his executive committee for their I).  R-  HacDONLD, Treasurer
PROGRAMME  OF SPORTS
1.30 P.M.—Five-a-Side Football Competition:—
1st prize, $30.00; 2nd prize, $20.00.
Boys' Race, (i years mid under, 50 yards:—
1st prize, 75c; 2nd prize, 50c; ,'Jril prize, 25c
Girys' Race 6 years and under, 50 yards:—
1st prize, 75c; 2nd prize, 50c; 3rd prize, 25c
nd under, 50 yards:—
'. prize, 50c; 3rd prizt
Boys' Race 8 years
1st prize, 75c; 2ml
Girls' Race 8 years und under, 50 yards :-
1st prize, 75c; 2n I
Boys' Race, 10 years
1st prize, $1.00; 2nd
irize, 50c; 3rd prize, 25c. •
and under, 50 yards:—
prize, 75c.; 3rd prize, 50c
Girls' Race, 10 years and under, 50 yards:—
1st prize, $1.00; 2nd prize, 75c; 3rd prize, 50c.
Boys' Race 12 years and under, 60 yards:—
1st prize, $1.00; 2nd prize, 75c.; 3rd prize, 50c.
Girls' Race, 12 years and under, 50 yards:—
1st prize, $1.00; 2nd prize, 75c; 3rd prize, 50c
Boys' Race, 15 years and under, 50 yards:
1st prize, $1.50; 2nd prize, $1.00; 3rd prize, 50c.
Girls' Race, 15 years and undr, 50 yards:—
1st prize, $1.50; 2nd prize, $1.00; 3rd prize, 50c
Egg and Spoon Race, for Soldiers' Wives:—
1st prize, $3.00; 2nd prize, $2.00.
Hop, Step and Jump Competition:—
1st prize, $4.00; 2nd prize, $2.00.
Nail Driving Competition for Sodiers' Wives:—
1st prize, $3.00; 2nd prize, $2.00.
1st prize, $3.00 j 2nd prize, $2.00.
Obstacle Race, for Soldiers:— •
1st prize, $4.00; 2nd prize, $2.00.
Tug-of-War Competition. Teams to represent
Cumberland G.W.A., Courtenay G.W.A. and the
Soldiers' Settlement.   Seven men a side:—
1st prize, $30.00; 2nd prize, $15.00.
i/j.mile Race for Soldiers:—
1st prize, special, value $12.00, T. E. Bate; 2nd
prize, $5.00.
Ladies'  Needle and  Thread  Competition,   for
Soldiers' Wives:—
1st prize, $4.00; 2nd prize. $2.00.
Pillow Fight, for Soldiers:—
1st prize, $4.00; 2nd prize, $2.00.
75 yards' Race, for Soldiers over dByears of age:
1st prize. $ 1.00; 2nd prize, $2.00.
Pole Vault, for Soldiers:—
1st prize, $4.00; 2nd prize, $2.00.
Shoe Scramble Race, for Soldiers:—
1st prize, $4.00; 2ml prize, $2.00.
Blindfold Race, 75 yard;, with boy on back:—
1st prize, $6.00; 2nd prize, $3.00.
Three-legged Race:—
1st prize, $0.00; 2nd prize, $3.00.
JUDGEB:—Mossrs
Quinn
STARTERS:    Me;;
W.
J. 61. Savage, Thus. Grab
G. Lelgltton, A. Stonbouso
in, (i. O'Brien, J.
Leo. Anderlon.
s. .1. L. I'.i"
Robertson.
T. E. Hale. Chas. Graham
U1E  Dominion uf Canada  oO'crs
you   every   safeguard   1 i*   your
investment in Thrift and W,u Savings
Stamps.     '
If Your postmaster will register every W u Savings
Stamp (or you, and it they are l'jst by theft, lire or
other cause, you can still obtain your mo" /, wilh
the accumulated Interest, at the ollicc where thc
stamps were registered,
Sixteen 2S-ccr>f Thrift Stamps
will buy a $4.00 War Savings
Stamp worth  $5.00  in   1924.
N\T">* tl, WAH  HAVINOfl  HIMMITITI'
(llrlllah Colombia MiMon) >■> '  " «'•
W&Mf&S'ssims.- - fcfis ^sfe"ii^.vaii« TWO
THKl ISLANDER,  CUMBERLAND, B. C.
Stye Matter
Published every Saturday at Cumberland, B.C.
SATURDAY.  JULY   19th,   1919
FON'l) OF AN  AIM.T.MKNT
!i' the persons who take an intellectual pride in thinking that tney are
fond o£ an argument were to hear
themselves described as quarrelsome,
they would resent the charge with
Indignation. In some instance.), of
course, the resentment would be justified; the intellectual satisfaction in
carrying on an argument is not incon-
Blatenl with the maintenance of good
temper and Belf-control. Unhappily,
few persona are so well -balanced as
in enjoy litis purely Intellectual pleas-
Uro Without being excited to an excOil-
slve vehemence, As soon as you indicate, by words or tone or look,
scorn of Incapacity to grasp the point
that you have made clear or disgust
with obstinacy ibnt will not concede
defeat, your fondness for your argument has been transformed Into jealous rage on its behalf,
That it is a failing of strong intellects as well as of weak ones to let
the argument degenerate into Ihe
quarrel has been lamentably attested
by the public careers of Innumerable
eminent men. Statesmen who have
declared the purpose of not descending to personalities in their discussion
of public tiuestioiiB have more often
than nol become involved in bitter
quarrels through inability to maintain
self-control. Argument generally excites paBslon, and passion leads to inflammatory speech.
For Ibis reason the persons who
feel that they are fond of an argument
would do well to curb that liking. Instead of taking advantage of any and
every opportunity to start a discussion, they will do wisely if they resist
almost any and every such temptation.
Few tilings in the ordinary daily intercourse of life are worth arguing
about; without betraying or sacrificing your convictions, you can change
a topic of conversation that threatens
to disclose inharmonious views; you
can even, for the sake of pleasantness
and good feeling, afford to let pas., un-
debated little assertions or expressions with which in your soul you take
issue. There is a time for all things,
but there should be much less time tor
arguments than for anything else.
Dressed and undressed, men jumped
overboard and swam for their lives,
The captain told us to save ourselves,
but before we had gone far a boat
overtook us. We were picked up and
taken back to the ship, for some of the
Officers thought that we had told a lie
in order to make our escape during
the confusion. It was twenty-seven
minutes past six o'clock when we
.stepped on board the Viribus Uni tin
for the second time, and in three minutes the explosion was due to take
place. How slowly those three minutes passed! Then there was a dull
roar, and a great column of water
shot high Into the air.
Once more the captain gave us leave
10 save ourselves. He stayed on the
sinking ship until she went down, aud
(lien be was killed while he was trying
to escape from the whirlpool. He war.
a brave man! After some trying experiences we were taken on board the
hospital ship Habsburg, where wo
were kindly treated, and five days
later we saw the Italian warship Saint
Hon entering the anchorage. We wero
taken on board, and on November 7th
we returned on a torpedo boat to
Venice, which we had never expected
to see again.
TO FORM -NEW CABINET
SINKING AN AUSTRIAN
nltEADNOUOHT IN pola
At one o'clock iu the afternoon of
October 31st, 1918, the torpedo boat
ti.j P.N., weighed anchor at Venice,
says Capt. Paulucci in his account in
the Loudon Graphic, and started on
the voyage to Pola Harbor. Never,
can that moment be forgotten. It was
the most glorious and the most solemn
of my life, for I fully realized that I
and my companion, MaJ. Rossettl,
were embarking on a most hazardous
enterprise.
Our intention was to enter Pola
Harbor, the greatest of the Austrian
naval bases, and to blow up one or
more of the battleships that were
anchored there. The torpedo boat
was to carry us as near as she could
witli safely; thence we were to be
taken still closer with a motor launch
and then we were to swim right into
the enemy's lair under cover of darkness. We had two torpedoes of my
special  design.
We found many and unexpected
obstacles to be surmounted. There
were no less than seven barriers,
composed in some cases of beams of
wood and in others of nets, that we
had lo ovrcome befor we reached tlie
open water of the harbor. 11 was then
llir I'dock ill Ihe morning of November 1, and, although it was raining heavily, and therefore favorable
hi us, we realized thai dawn would
break before we could accomplish our
mission   and  escape.
Aii hour and a half later we had
come io our destination, but the cur-
niii wa i running out to sea so strongly iimt ii was very difficult to manage
our machine. Again and again the
rail was overturned, and it Is a wonder tiial we were not discovered.
When at last we naw the great dread-
naught close ahead of us, Maj. Rossettl went forward to attach the torpedo wlille 1 waited on the raft. Al
hi.;!, to my relief, the neck of a bottle
bobbing towards me told me that Ros-
setli had accomplished his task. We
had sturted to blow up another ship
when tho searchlight of (he VerlbUH
Unitis was suddenly turned upon us.
Lvery moment we expected to be
blown to pieces by gunfire; but nothing happened until we saw a motor
launch coming towards us at full
speed.
We were taken on board the Viribus
Uni Us. It was then about five minutes
of six o'clock, and in half an hour the
ship would be blown up. Fifteen minutes before the explosion was due,
Maj. Rosettl told the captain that his
ship was doomed, and lie advised him
to order bis men to save themselves
before it was too late.
A sharp order was given, and then
there was a stampede for the water.
Francisco Saverlo Nitti, former Minister of the Italian Treasury, has
been asked by the King of Italy to
form a new cabinet, according to
dispatches from Rome.
notice to ro.vnurrojts
AL SAL
FOR   ONE   WEEK   ONLY
25 doz. Pairs Ladies' Penman's Seamless black Lisle Hose, values at
50c. and 60c. per pair.
Sale Price 40c. a pair.
10 doz. Ladies' Summer Undervests, with low neck and short sleeves,
also with shoulder straps.   Values at 50c. and 60c. each.
Sale Price 40c. each.
20 per cent Disount on Ladies' Trimmed and Ready-to-wear Hats.
Watch this Space for further Specials next week.
License No. 8-19224
NOTICE
SEALED TENDERS superscribed
"Tender for Minto School," will be
received by the Secrertary of Minto
School, David Morgan, R.R. No. I,
Cumberland, B.C., up to tbe 24th day
of July, 191!), for the construction of a
basement under the Minto School.
Plans, specifications and contract
may be seen any time at the home of
the secretary.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted bank cheque or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank
of Canada, made payable to the secretary for a sum equal to WA of the
lender, which shall be forfeited if the
parly tendering decline to enter into
contract, or if he fail to complete the
work contracted for. The cheques of
unsuccessful fenderers will be relumed to them upon the execution of
contract.
The lowest or any tender not -necessarily accepted.
DAVID MORGAN, Secretary.
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF NANAIMO HOLDEN AT CUMBERLAND
B.C.,
Take notice that by an order of His
Honor Judge Barker made the 14th
da of May, 1919, I was appointed administrator of the estate of Armand
Lcdru, deceased, and all parties having claims against the said estate are
hereby required to furnish same properly Tcrified on or before the 15th
day of July, 1919, and all parties indebted to thc said estate are required
to pay the amount of their indebtedness to me forthwith.
WESLEY WILLARD
Official Administrator.
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.    MERKIFJELD,    P.ropiietor.
GOOD ACCOMODATION
EXCELLENT CUISINE
Dunsmuir Ave..       Cumberland, B.C.
Canada Food Board License No. 1O-J086
TKNDKR8 I'OII ( OAI,
HEALED TENDERS addressed to tho
undersigned and endorsod "Quotation
tor Coal, Dominion Buildings,, British
Columbia," will lie received until 12
o'clock iiiiiin,, Tuesday, august •"', I1MIt,
tor tlu- supply ot coal tor tlie public
buildings throughout the province ol
British Columbia.
Combined specification and form of
lender can be obtained from the Purchasing Agent, Department of Public
Works, Ottawt, and from tbo caretakers of the different Dominion Build
lugs.
Ten<|ersr will not be considered unless made on the tortus supplied by
the Department and in accordance
with the conditions set forth therein.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the Minister of Public Works, equal to 10
p.c. of tho amount of the tender. War
Loan Bonds of tbo Dominion will also
he accepted as security, or War Bonds
and cheques IE requirred to make up
an odd amount.
By order,
It. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, Ont., July 7, 1919.
SEALED TCVDERS addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for addition to wharf, and drodgiug
at Powell River, B.C.," will be received
at this olllce until {2 o'clock noun,
Thursday, July 81st, 11)11), for tho com
Btruotioil of an addition to the wharf,
and dredging it Powell River. District
of Comox-Alberni, B.C.
Plans ami forms of contract can be
seen ami specification ami forms of
lender obtained at this Department,at
the oiiices ot lite District Engineers at
Westminster, B.C., Victoria. B.C., at
the Post Olliees, Vancouver, B.C., aud
Powell River B.C.
Tenders will not be considered unless made on printed forms supplied
by tho Department and in accordance
with conditi ois contained therein.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank payable to the order of the Minister ot Public Works, equal to 10 p.c.
of the amount of the tender. War
Loan Bonds' of the Dominion will also
be acceptec". as sceurrity, or War
Bonds and cheques Ii required to make
up an odd amount.
Note.—Blue prints can be obtained
at this Department by depositing an
accepted bank cheque for tbe sum of
$10, payable tn the order of the Minister of Public Works, which will bo
returned if the Intending bidder submit a regular ibd,
By order,
H. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department ot Public Works,
Ottawa, Juno 20tU, 1019.
Charlie Sing Chong
Groceries, Dry Goods, Boots and
Shoes, Crockerywdre and
General Merchandise.'
CHARLIE si.NO chong, Cumberland
MONO CHONG & CO.. Bevan.
SNAP SHOT OF RICHEST .MAN
^**»w»»^p^^«
BE READY WHEN YOU TELEPHONE
An observance on the part ot telephone users on
the following suggestions will save not only their time
but will also assure them better service:
Look in the telephone directory and be sure of the
number.
Do not call until you are ready to talk.
Speak plainly and listen carefully.
British Columbia Telephone Co., Ltd.
.    "Il—il-ail*    *n,-'|
Latest photo of John D. Rockefeller,
leaving his residence,
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 ££}l8E5»i? Pure.
Cascade Beer   The Beer Without a Peer.
UNION BREWING CO.,   LTD.
NANAIMO, B.C. THE lSLANDlSft, CUMBERLAND, B. 6.
5>
■ Illllllllllll
■III
TAKE NOTICE!
OUR JULY
PRE-INVENTORY SALE
Under Sub-section 521 of the British Columbia Statutes, it is an offence to damage electric light and power
poles, and as the posting of bills and notices on said
poles constitutes damage thereto, therefore any person
or persons posting or causing to be posted uny bills,
notices or advertisements, driving tacks, nails, or other
wise defacing or damaging any of the new poles being
erected by this Company will be immediately proceeded
against under the above provision, The penalty upon
conviction is TWO YEARS' imprisonment.
NOW  IN  FULL SWING
We are trying to make every mornenl of the day count by offering values tight wilh mnocy-savlng opportunities.   It's your chance lo make your dollar do double duty on some lines.   Read!
Smart Dress Skirts, just in, at from $4.95 to $8.95
A glance at these skirts and you will im mediately apppreciate (licit* desirability lor summer-time service.
Attention is directed to the quality,—splendid, wc would say,—at the price at which we are selling them.
They are shown here in many colors, made with fancy side pockets and hell, of good quality silk, in plain,
stripe or plaid tafl'eta, silk poplin, printed pongees and mcssaline $'1.1)5 lo $8.95
g II lIHKItl.AMt & I'MOX WATERWORKS COMPjUfT LTD. g gs
Uf WHEREAS, certain mischievously inclined persons have ttttnn- 55 |||
555 ered witli the valves on the mains of this company, thereby! 35 ^
53 allowing a considerable amount of water to run waste, we ■""JS 35
= therefore wish to point out hat it is tt serious offence to £= S=
55 tamper with such valves, and should the offending parties = =
JE3 be apprehended they will be prosecuted to the very fullest = *=
**= extent of he law. *"*"**£ **=***=
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Co., Ltd.
Phone 75
P. O. 314
Children's Roman Sandals, reg. $2.95, to clear at $1.95
Children's Dresses and Rompers, in colors pink, navy, sky and
rose, value to $1.40.   Your choice at 90c
EZZY & HADDAD
Ladies' Wear Specialists
Cumberland, B.C.
mil
■Ii
II!,
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.
UNION   TAILOR*
U. WATANABE, Proprietor.
Ladies' and Gents' Suits
Made to Order.
P.O. Box 43.                                       Cumberland, B.C.
Coal and Wood
Hauling
Slabs and Blocks. Also all kinds of Timber for Building
Puruoses.   When you move call us up for quick
service.   We are here for Service and we are
here to Stay.   (Service Day and Night.)
AITKEN, GIBSON & CO.
A.   STANFORD
Practical Automobile Mechanic
Cumberland, B.C.
Phone O
(Night or day)    °
Oils, Grease nnd Gasoline.         Cars Kept In,Order hy Contract.
An)* Make of Cur secured on tlie shortest notice.
OFFICIAL REPAIRER TO  ISLAND AUTOMOBILE
ASSOCIATION
SPECIALITY:—A Real Self-Starter for Ford Cars,
fully Guaranteed—The Only Thing—Call and See it.
Don't let your new car fall to pieces—a little practical attention
periodic-ally will keep it to its standard.
DUNLOP TIRES.        CARS KEPT IN ORDER BV CONTRACT.
,IST OF SUBSCRIPTIONS
To Uei'raj tlie Expenses ol the Peace
Celebration on Itccrcaiiuii Grounds
on Saturday, Jul) llllli.
City Council  $50,110
Canadian Collieries  50.00
Cumberland Electric Light Co  25.00
Waterworks Company  25.00
Simon  Leiser & Co.*  15.00
llo Ilo Theatre   10.00
Tho lslundor   10.0(1
Mumford   &  Walton    10.00
Dr. Geo. K. MacNaughton  10.00
Union Hotel  10.00
Rideout'a Millinery Store   10.00
Thoo. E.  Bale   10.00
Ezzy & Haddad   10.00
William iMcrrifleld    10.00
B.C. Breweries   10.00
P. A. McCarthy 4.00
K.  Nakanishi     ,'i.ini
K. Shlbata   3.00
Hay's   Poolroom     3.00
Wong  Why    3.00
II. L, ll-ites   2.50
Thomas Bannerman
2.50
•Womr Dun Club ..
Lou ChutiK Club ..
Chinese Masonic ..
Wing Wong Club ..
Sing Chong Club ..
D. R. MacDonald...
Drr. 13. 11. Hicks....
Dr. R, P. Christie.
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
s'oo
5.00
6.00
THE ULOHY OK HEALTH
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C.
License No. 8-251811
Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH  AND  DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load)...$4.00
FOR
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
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. 5-1172
DR.   R.   P.  CHRISTIE
DENTIST
Health is life. To drug around
without it, as so many do in these
duys, half well, half ailing, unrebpon-
sive, weary, inert, finding every duty a
task and every effort a burden, is to
be dead before our time, not to know
the real savor and spirit of lining.
The great positive, overwhelming
pleasures tire comparatively few—they
come to most of us rarely, to some
hardly ever; buo tliero aro innumerable little accidents and Incidents,
agreeable moments, casual glimpses
of delightful possibility, that depend
for their enjomeut wholly upon the
slate of mind lu which we meet them.
Health, perfect health, and that alone,
can coin all those trifles into happiness. It is In that House thut wc are
tu   read   Emerson's   golden   saying,
"Give mc health aud a day, and I will
make the pom]) of emperors ridiculous."
Evidently, then ,to preserve health
is well worth our constant and unfailing care. Anil merely lo preserve
it is, after all. comparatively easy. A
lew simple rules aud habits, faithfully
and Instinctively followed, sullice to
attain the object. How far din'ercni
a matter It Is to regain health, when
once lostl Then we lavish money and
time and effort, too often In vain, lo
recover what mlghl llavc-hecn kepi
always without any such Bncrlflco,
II* we hud only known I Vcl II is a
curious thing thai excess of cart' and
thought Is ns likely lo be as Injurious lo health as carelessness. As the
old poet said of time, Ihe naturally
healthy are not conscious of their
health until they lose it.
Dim   Kilpatriek  5.00
Chas. Graham   5.00
Charlie  Sing  Chong    5.00
Young Quey Hing, Contractor .... 5.00
Eoo Yuen   5 "n
Kam Sun Low   5.00
Lai Fung   5.00
Shin Shun   5.00
Yum   Kee     5.00
Charlie Slug Kee   5.00
Chow  Keo    5.00
Wing Sun  Lung   5.00
Tai Leo Club   6.00
Wing Lick Lung   5.00
Wing Chong   "> 00
Yeo Yuen   6.00
Yel ('In g         5.00
Wall  Bang B mi
William  Honderson G.00
('.  II. Tarbell    5.00
Alex.   McKI ui       6,00
A. II. IVnccy     ............. 5.00
K. Abe & CO. 6.00
Victor Bonora          6.00
Royal randy Store *.*	
Thomas  Hudson     2.50
John Sutherland      2.50
Thomas Rickson  2 50
Ho lice (Tailor Shop)    2.50
Thos. H.  Hanks  2.00
Thos. Mordy   2.00
A. Stanford   2.00
T. D. McLean  2.00
Rev. Jumes Hood  2.00
S.  Isaka  ,  2.00
John Thomson   2.00
Wesley Willard   2:00
F. L. Leslie   2.00
II. O, Neelands   2.00
A.  It.  Kierstead    2.00
Howard's Cleaning works   2.00
.McMillan's Harbor Shop   2.00
Colon Tailor   2.00
Fred Wileock   2.00
Ceo. E.  Willis    2.00
Yee Yick Kam   2.00
Quollg .Me Lung   2.00
Yin Wo On   2.00
John   .McKenzie    1.00
Rev. Ceo. Knox -  1.00
Alex.  Maxwell     1.00
Albert Evans  1.00
Thos. II. Carey   1.00
Mr. Hart   I en
Samuel .Miller .,     I.no
Matthew   Brown        1,00
William   Hudson         1.110
Paula Monte  1.00
10. Dlrldi           I.00
Wing Wo I.ung 1.00
11. (i. Sinn;      ,           ,<  I.ml
Subscribed by the Japancao of No.
1  anil No. .1 Japanese Town a tolal
of $2in.7r.. a list or wbiiii will appear
in our noxl Issue.
Peace Colouration Cummitti •.
I' In rlanil.  Ill'
Qontlometi.   Plot  a find cm lo I a
cheque I'm' $28.l>0, 1 hlcli wo have col-
■ Mowing person, to
ni tin' Peace Cole
-MillTlnvlll   Urns.
Cumberland Motor Works
Yriiilome  Hotel     	
Favetta & Aspesy 	
Frank Dallos
.1. 11. Halliday
6.00
looted from tb"
ward ■ ti"' oxpon
brail	
Royston Lumber Ci
Thomas Mvane
.1. PorroEzlnl
Japanese
I |ll llll
I DO
I no
10,60
Phone lilt
Office:   KINO BLOCK,
Cumberland, B.C.
UNION HOTEL
OPPOSITE RAILWAY STATION.
First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM   JONKS
Cumberland, B. C.
License No. 10-1600
Total $28.60
The 1;." .ton Lumber Co.
Qeo K   Uchiyama, Manugor,
All donatiotiH 10 ihe Poaco Celebration Fund wlll I    llittukfully received
by   .Mayor  .Mini' 1. .1I1I   of  City  Clerk
McKinnon.
AS we sell this furnace it is
Xa a guaranteed heating system. When installation is
planned by our engineers, we
deliver exactly what you want
Comfort in your home.
If you are going to ins! all a furnace,
let McCIary's engineers show you how
Sunshine
it should be done. They have seventy
years of experience to Riiidc thcin,
and llicir services cost you nothing.
Ad-tpt their plan and you are assured
of a comfortably heated home, and u
durable economical heating plant.
Let us tell you more about this
proposition. 11
the
(I
Aak about the LITTLE DRAFT-
MAN tliHt turns on tilt rlrurin and
regulate! them automat.cully.
Sold, by
C.   H.   TARBELL- &   SON
American pri
vords,   "N-t
tily." said tha
wc fool com)]
,•   i:A gotten
ploua strata;
,y oi giving?
can i>" called j-ivi
r. rmcr Applegate'
milk does I lint cm
auinmer boarder. '
mar Applegate, "ur you mean hy voluntary contrlhi o hu , aha don't give
none. Bui '■■ ■ ■• kin get her cornered
t o'a : hq ' .ir!'. none tn hurtr an
able-bodied man Uin lake away about
'leven rjuarl i .1 day from her."
nchor .spoaktug un
grudgingly, or of
i when wo K've bodied In giVO, or tht'
v , v from da by
m. do we nol miss
Sucji giving, if it
A.    IH'fllids  ono  of
.■■I '■.   "Mow much
give?" aakod the
v al," replidd Far- 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
FREE   AIR TIRE SERVICE
Thomson & Cameron
First-Class Mechanics
Phone Ti P.O. Box 595
MORE EQUIPMENT FOR THE FORD GARAGE
LECTRO
The Electric
Trouble Shooter
for FORD Cars.
It will burn out shorts in coils, which are caused by
pieces of wire, etc., getting across the contact, recharge the magnets without taking down the engine,
in one and a half hours' time. We can test out your
motor in ten minutes and tell you if you have a broken
magnet. There is absolutely no guess about it. If
your Ford is missing and does not pull as it should, let
us test out your magneto.
A Test will Cost You Nothing.
A weak spark will case missing and a great
loss of power and waste of gasoline.
Re-Charge and Burnt Shorts, $5.00
THE FORD   Ga4RAGE
The HOME of the FORD.
j
tiiiffl   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
Try Our Groceries - Lower Price
than any other Store in Town
Van Camps Pork and Beaim Old Dutch Cleanser
3 tins (or .Vic SID  Un 60c
Clark's   Pork   and   Moans Gold  Dust... 1! pig. tor 11.04
2 tins for 25c. PeaB 6 .|n8 for 95,,,.
Pink Salmon Villi tin 20c    '   Corn and Beans   i linn, 95c.
Red Salmon  ...2Sc Ramsay Soda Biscuits 23c,
Tomatoes, 21t> tins, Northwest Family Soda BIB'S (Ins for 05c.            cults  80c.
K.   ABE   &   CO.
I
i
■'1
DEPARTMENT OF WORKS =
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS        ■*=
Comox District—Highway Bridge over i
thc Tsable River, near Fanny Bay !
Station,  distant   about  Four   Miles
from Union Bay, Vancouver Island,
B.C.
SEALED TENDERS, endorsed as
above, will be received at the Department of Provincial Public Works,
Victoria, B.C., up to noon of June Gth
next, for the erection and completion
ut a bridge over the Tsable River.
Druwlugs, speculations, forms of
contract uod tender may be seen hi
Room No. 7, East Wing, l'arliumeut
llulldllngs, Victoria, B.C.; ln tbe office
of the District Engineer, Court-house,
Vancouver, B.C.; and in tbe Government Agent's Ofllce, Cumberland and
Nanaimo, B.C., on and after the 14th
innstant.
Tenders must be accompanied by an
accepted bank cheque or certificate ot
deposit, made payable to tho Honourable the Minister of Public Works, for
a sum equal to ten (10) per cent, of
the tender as security for the due
fulfilment ot the contract, which shall
be forfeited if the party tendering
declines to enter into contract when
called upon to do so, or If he falls to
complete the work contracted for.
The cheques of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon the
execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered un- I
less made out on the forms supplied '
and signed with the actual signature
of the tenderers.
A. E. FOREMAN,
Public Works Engineer, i
of   Provincilal     Public I
Department
Works
Victoria,
B.C., May 12th, 1918.        =
KITAMURA   STUDIO
Is Now Open for Business ill the
WILLARD   BLOCK
Dunsmuir Ave., Cumberland, B.C.
PHOTOGRAPHS
Taken Every Day.
First Class Work Guaranteed.
The Season for Portrait Has  Conic.
Enlarging a Specialty.
Films Developed for Amateurs
KITAMURA    STUDIO
P.O. Box 203 Cumberland.
BURROUGHS   ADDING
MACHINES
FREE TRIALS
EASY TERMS =
Write-
R. T.
ROBERTSON,
745 Yates St.,
Victoria, B.C.
LEARN—These are the   big   paying j|
lines of the  future.    Skilled men =
and women are always ln demand =
In   the   after   war   re-adjustment =g
only trained persons wlll be wanted. —
Start now to learn.   Send for cat- =
alogue   today.     WHAT   DO   YOU =;
WANT TO BE?    We train  you in B
electrical,  mechanical,  mining and |=
steam' engineering.    Ship and me- =
chanical drafting.    Also courses ln 55
Navigation,  Agriculture,   Stenogrn- =1
phy, automobile,  languages, chem- HI
istry, telephone and other subjects. 5S
International      Corros pondence S
Schools,   P.O.   Box   1121,   Nanaimo, H
B.C., J. H. Milsom, Manager. g=
HEPATOLA
Owing to the confusion in mall
ordors of this modlclne, wo are
advancing the price from $5.20
lo 15.50, and paying all charges.
This wlll give our ninny customers quicker service.
SOLE MANUFACTURER
MRS.   GEO.   S.   ALMAS
524 Ith Air, North, Saskatoon.
THE   BIG   STORE
Special Sale
Ladies' Oxfords
SHADES; Tan and Black in a good
Assortment of Leathers.
PRICE per pair $3.65
Special Prices
on
Mens' Ladies' and Childrens' White
Footwear.
For Values See Our Window
Secure a few pairs quick, as they
are sure to go out soon. The price
will sell them.
SIMON LEISER & CO.,
LIMITED.
THE   BIG   STORE.
Phone 3-8
I
When purchasing an auto see Thos.
Hudson, of Union Bay, B.C., representing the Auto Transfer ot Nanaimo,
nnd agent for the Comox District fur
the Chreroleta Overland, Bodgo, Hudson Six, Cadillac, Chalmers und Republic Truck.
TO RENT li-Ronmed house, with 80
acres cleared, ready for cultivation
or Information and particulars, apply to E. ii. ilK'KS-HEACil, Courtenay, B.C.
Make Old Clothes Look Like New
LADIES' SUITS Cleaned and Pressed  $1.75
SKIRTS Cleaned and Pressed  $1.00
WAISTS Cleaned and Pressed  11.00 ,
GENTS' SUITS Cleaned and Pressed $1.50 and $2.00
OVERCOATS Cleaned and Pressed  $1.50 and $1.75
SUITS Sponged and Pressed  75c.
DRESSES Dyed and Pressed  $2.50 and up
SKIRTS Dyed and Pressed  $1.50
WAISTS Dyed and Pressed  $1.50
GENTS' SUITS Dyed and Pressed $8.50
OVERCOATS Dyed and Pressed  $2.50 to $8.00
ALL KINDS OF REPAIRING AND ALTERING
R. B. HOWARD
CUMBERLAND DYE WORKS
Phoue 104 P.O. Box 191
REDUCTION IN PRICE
OF
Great West Tea
Now 65c. per pound.
Obtainable Only at
MUMFORD'S   GROCERY
Licence No. 8-17268.
Phone 71

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.cumberlandis.1-0224763/manifest

Comment

Related Items