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The Islander Nov 2, 1918

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Array v.'".
THE ISLANDER established 1910.
VOL. IX., No. f-3
By Rev. Fred Comley, Ileclor of Holy
Trinity Church, Cumberland, B.C.
"Oh that I knew where I might find
hlni, thut I might come even to his
sent."—Job 23:3.
Thin in tho quest of many In the
present day, as well an ln the past.
Tho same writer in chapter XL, verse
7, nsks: "Canst thou by searching
lmd out Ood? Canst thou find out the
Almighty unto perfection?" Tlie wrl-.
tor's Answer is not altogether satls-
faotory to the present day seeker: "It
is high as heaven, what canst thou
do? Deeper than hell, what canst
thou know? The measure thereof is
longer than the earth, and broader
than tlie sea." Yet as we read on we
lind a calm confidence expressed by
the writer tht the misery and hardship of the world shall pass away
like water, that to those who are
willing to dig deeply, assurance
comes; also It ls possible to rest in
safety, to lie down In the last sleep
und not be afraid. What Is going to
govern our quest In these days of
unxiety? Where are we going to dig
In order that we may have that calm
security; muy He down even in our
lust sleep and none be able to make
us al'raiti?
1. It linl Is going to govern our
ijiii'si I The teaching of Jesus demands
thut we become as little children, and
many a mun answers that demand ln
similar language to that used by
Nicodemus, in the thhird chapter of
St. John. "How can these things be?"
jo be horn again—to make a fresh
start in life with a new Ideal; to be
willing to become a little child in our
search does not appeal to our much
vuunted Intellects. If Jesus had only
suid: "You must become a Buper-
mun," how much more Interesting,
und how eagerly we would havo obeyed. But we pride ourselves that we
havo left the child period far behind,
and wu have no desire to retrace our
uteps. lint nevertheless do we often
lieur u whisper phrased in language
similar to that addressed to the great
Syrian soldier by his servants, In the
nilh chapter of the 2nd Book of Kings?
"My father, If the prophet had bidden
tliec do some great thing, wouldst
thou not hnve done it?" The story
of Naauian is the story of many a
mun today. Big things are so attractive aud the Jordan of childllkeness
Does this mean - that Christianity
does not demand enough from Its adherents? If we nre willing to test It
we shall find out the truth for ourselves—tlnd out that which seems on
tlie surface Insignificant—"DemandB
my soul, my life, my all." How does
a child begin to learn the most Important lessons in life? Very often
it learns its first lessons through fear,
lt obeys because of the fear of punishment, but gradually It learns to
obey through love. When the parent
says: "Thou shalt not," the child does
not know why such a law is necessary and only obeys that law because
of fear, but the child soon realizes
tlie meaning of the command and theu
tlie wishes of tho parent are carried
out from a higher principle; fear has
developed Into love. As we read our
Bibles we find iu the Old Testament
revelation of God, "Thou shalt uot,"
and we see Indvlduals and nations
obeying through fear. In the New
Testament wc have a fuller revelation,
not fear now, but the two great commandments, according to Christ, are
personal devotion to God and to our
neighbor. So we see that what the
earthly parent expects from the child
our Heavenly Father expects from us.
We muy begin ln feur like the child,
hut If our religion ls one of feor only
il will never stand the withering
blasts of temptutlon. How mauy
souls have beeu wrecked here. Their
religion begun ln fear; there was no
developement, hence it ended in fear.
.Many a man, If he were honest, would
own that tho religion he thought he
had In his youth stopped there. Many
men say that we had so much religion in our youth we never want auy
more. Their religion was oue of fear
- only—of personal devotion to a Savior they kuow nothing. The religion
tliey had might have developed. It
hud iu lt the possibilities of growth,
but because its only root was fear lt
withered away. If they had allowed
It to grow into personal devotion, how
illh'erent their life story would have
heen. They see growth ls necessary
for natural things, but they do not
believe that natural laws and spiritual laws ure closely related. They
observe without the aid of glasses
this dcvclopetncut and growth taking
place iu their own children. They
read in the Book of Books "a little
child shall lead them"; also "Except
yo he converted, and become as little
children, ye shall pot enter Into the
Kingdom of Heaven." But these
messages bring no comfort. Why?
Because they have never developed
their spiritual hearing or their spiritual seeing. How we need to pray in
these days for eyes to perceive and
ears to hear when God ls manifesting
'Himself in so many waysl In these
days when so many are being called
upon to pass through the furnace of
affliction, if we watch the children,
maybe through them we shall hear
the Master speaking to us saying:
"Why not be willing to be a child in
spiritual things?" Your child has no
fear when his hand holds yours. Our
Heavenly Father asks for the ssanie
confidence. He stands with outstretched nrms today saying: "Come unto
Me, ull ye that labour and are heavy
laden und 1 will give yon rest."
.Men are finding  God   in   strange
"K'xl'itfo,, it:hr
With which is Consolidated The Cumberland News.
THE CUMBERLAND HEWS established 1891
War Efficiency and
National Prosperity
More than a billion and a'half dollars distributed
in Canada for exported agricultural produce and
the products of labor in the fiscal year ending
March 31, 1918, has kept Canada busy and
prosperous in spite of the war.
CANADA'S production in such enormous
■ quantities was made possible only by the
money received through Canada's War
Loans. Canada thus was enabled ta assist the
Allies in their purchases here by establishing
financial credits for their use in this country.
CANADA'S war loans not only
have sustdned Canada's war
effort, but they have kept the wheels
of production turning as they never
turned before.
This is the flood of cash which
poured in .to Canada's farms for their
exports in the fiscal year 1918, for:—
Butter $   2,000,000
Cheese  36,602,000
Eggs  2,271,000
Oats  '37,644,000
Wheat  366,341,000
Flour  95,896,000
Meats  76,729,000
Vegetables  19,034,000
Over six hundred and thirty-six
million dollars for  exported farm
products alone! ,
•        •        *
AND the workers of Canada also
shared greatly in Canada's export trade.
For their products there was distributed in Canada, during the year:
Munitions 3450,000,000
Metals    92,083,000
Vehicles    22,776,000
Wood Pulp and Paper..   59,599,000
These huge sums were1 spent in
Canada by the Allies.
Canada's own war expenditure for
the fiscal year 1918 was $342,762,000.
And the bulk of all these expenditures, the foundation of i Canada's
prosperity and war effectiveness, was
made possible only because the subscribers to Canada's war .loans furnished the working capital.
/CANADA must keep this great
^ work going—must produce as
never before; must work, fight, save
and lend as she has never yet done to
bring victory and a lasting peace to
a war-ridden world.
But Canada to-day (thanks to her
great export trade), is in a better position now than ever, to carry on.
The Victory Loan 1918 will keep
Canada busy, will enable her to main,
tain her great export business; and it
will make Canada more efficient than
ever, because her prosperity will not
be diminished and her determination
to work, fight and win will be
stronger than it has ever been before.
Get Ready Now to Buy
Victory Bonds
laeuad by Canada', Victory Loui Committee
in Co-operation with tha Miniater of Finance
of the Dominion of Canada.
Subscription price, $2.00 per year
Victor}' l.mm litis Reunites *on,ooo.nu
for tlie Klrist Week.
The Cumberland Victory Loan 1918
Campaign nuw totals 160,000,00. The
drive opened on Momluy morning and
the respective canvassers wenl cftilet-
ly about their business ot writing
Victory Bonds, anil at tho clone of the
flrst week ot the campaign we have
the gratifying result ot $60,000.00, an
average of $lo,ooo per day for the
pant six days, which in tlie total of
our allotment to secure our Honor
We promised the Provincial chairman of the 1018 Victory Loan $100,-
000.00. We need another $40,000 to
fulfill our promise and secure three
crowns for our flag. Won't you help
us to complete our work during the
coming week.
ways today. Materialists like II. G.
Wells and Horatio Huttomley havo
told us in recent literature how they
have found God. Listen to Wells:
"Religion Is the first thing and the
last thing, and until a man has found
God and God has found him, he begins
at no beginnings and arrives at no
end. Contrast this statement with
some of his earlier books. Mr. Bot-
tomley says the work of Sir Oliver
Lodge and of Sir William Crooks, two
of England's leading scientists, have
convinced him that Heath is only the
gateway to the life beyond. St. Paul
said so nearly two thousand years
ago, but the evidence of science was
necessary for Mr. Bottomloy. He
might have said that the teaching of
the Church he had discredited In the
past was, after all, true,—hut that
might bare helped the Church.
Lastly, we must dig for ourselves.
The spade has revealed God to many
a man, and If we dig Into literature,
especially Into the Book of Books, and
also Into nature and science, not from
fear of a book of records and judgments, but because one day we have
lo meet Jesus face to face. Have you
ever thought that your hell may be
meeting Jesus? Not fire and brimstone, but Just meeting Him who
asked you to become a little child and
"loam of Me." »
A modern poet has summed lt up
as follows in the words of a London
Tommy, as he eets across the line
that face he could never banish from
his sight, not even on the fields of
And then at last 'E said one word,
'E said just one word, Well?
And 1 said in a funny voice,*
Please can I go to 'Ell?
And then 'E answered, No,
You can't; that 'Ell Is for the blind.
And not for those that see.
I's got to follow what I's seon
Till this old carcase dies.
For I dareu't face ln thc land of grace
The sorrow of thoso eyes.
There ain't no throne, and tbere ain't
no books,
It's 'Im you've got to see,
It's 'Im, just 'Im, that ls the Judge
Of blokes like you and me.
And, boys, I'd sooner frizzle up
In the flames of a burning 'Ell
Than sliiinl and look Into 'Is face,
Anil 'ear 'Is voice say—"WELL?"
 o —
A. C. Lymn, of the engineering department of the Canadian Collieries
(Dunsmuir), Ltd., left for Victoria on
Friday, and Mrs. Lymn left the same
day on a visit to friends at Comox.
Mrs. William Hawthorne, of Vancouver, arrived on Wednesday evening and
will be tho guest ot Mr. and Mrs J. H.
Halliday for the nrptt four weeks.
Pr. II. P. Christie, dentist, lies
moved his ollice back to the King
Block, finding that place the most
suitable quarters for his profession.
CD. Thornton, of Vancouver, secretary for Town and Country Work,
Western Division of the National
Council, Young Men's Christian Association, was here on a visit on Saturday, and interviewed several ot the
prominent citizens in connection with
Y.iM.C.A. work In an effort to establish
a branch In this city. It was decided
to let the matter remain In abeyance
until the epidemic of Spanish Influenza subsides.
iMrs. Fred Jones arrived from Ladysmith s?n Wednesday to reside in
High school puiiIIr have been assigned school work to be doue while
the schools aro closed, and ovory
pupli should secure thc limits ofstndy.
Examinations will be given when
scool re-opens, and the marks gained
on these examinations will count on
pupils' promotions next June.
The following pupils have had perfect attendance during September and
October, having been neither lato nor
absent during 'the two months:
High School.—Div. I., C. B. Drader,
Teacher.—Montgomery Hood, Ellen
Hunden, Ida McFadyen, Flndlay McKinnon, Carrie Richardson, Jessie
Stevenson, Foon Wong.
High School.—Div. II., Miss C. L.
Tourlgny, Teacher.—Vivian Aspesy,
John Biggs, Ellen Clark, Jane Clark,
Edith Francioli, Morton Grahau, Edith
Horbury, Walter Hudson, Orpha
Lewis, David Lockhart, Hannah Lockhart, Cyril Michell, Mabel Michell,
Mary Miller, Genevieve McFadyen,
Annie Richardson, John Stevenson,
Donald Watson, Graco Watson, Blod-
wen Williams, Alice Williamson, Edward Wilson.
Public School.—Div. I., Miss M. A.
O'Neil, Teacher.—Naborn Abe, Mary
Bnrdesonns, Reginald Bate, Amy Dallos, Roland Graham, Ken Hayashl,
Pearl Hunden, Gordon Mounce, Mary
Mussatto, Christina McKinnon, Francis Potter, Alice Smith, Hector Slew-
art, Walter Taylor, James Wllcock,
Dolenia Wilson, Florence Wood.
Div. II., Miss C. Jaynes. Teacher.—
Beatrice Bickle, John Brown. Abby
folman, Carllna Damonte, Tom Graham, Edith Hood. Ella Hood, Mary
Liddell, Stephen Little, Edna Marsh,
Hazel Mounce, Emma Mussatto, Jack
Peacey, Robert Richardson, Walter
Somcrvlle, Earl Stevenson, Robert
Strachan, Douglas Sutherland.
Div. III., Miss J. E. Robertson,
Teacher. —Uklko Abo, Kato Bono,
Phyllis Boothman, Robert Brown,
Lottie Dallos, Mary Davis, Dollna
Frolonl, Mary Gallafrlo, Pierce Grn-
hain, Ben Horbury, Belli Horbury,
Hazel Marsh, Leslie Merrifield, Clifton
Mounce Lily Mussatto, John McNeil,
Robert McNeil, Grace Oyama. Nellie
Potter, Pearl Potter, .Malcolm Slow-
art, Fanny Strachan, Druscllla Wilson,
Div. IV., Miss A. Potter, Teacher,
-Tom Abe, Lena Allara, .Maud Baird,
Kathorlnc Bartoldl, Edna Bonnie,
James Bevis, Charlie Bolilui, Josephine Bono, Alex, clink. Annie Dally-
luck, Mary Enriol. Harris Gouim.
Wllbeit Hudson, Dorothy Liddell,
John Loeknor, Dora Manlcor, Arnold
MacDonald, John Plcketll, Vera Plck-
ettl, John Strachan, Chrlssle Sutherland.
Div. V., Miss J. MacDonald, Teacher
—Daniel Adamson, Isabella Baird,
Irene Bates, William Bonnie, Alex.
Bevis, Mary Conn, Charles Enricl, Lo--
land Harrison, Arthur Holtlielns,
Beryl Hudson, Ooorgo McLellan, laniard Sholdlcc, .Mary Walker. Whui-
fred Young,
Div. VI., Miss A. Reese, Teacher.—
Thelnin Harry, .Marvel Hale, Jessie
Baird, Jessie Drown, Blla Conn, Joe
Ducca, Lena Galea;:/.!, Albert Gonim,
Margaret Gibson, Agnes HoiThoInz,
liert McLellan, Rosle .Manliicor,
Charles McDonald, Wllllo McNeil,
George ltaza. Margaret Richardson,
Edna Smith. Joan Smith, Nagni 811-
sumo, Charles Tobacco,
Div. VII., Miss E. G. Bickle, Teacher.—Esao Abe, Shirley Hate, Annie
Beveridge, victor Bono, Mary Clark,
Robert Conn, Jnnci Damonte, Doi
Shlmayo, Dol Tadaohl, Joe Prelonl,
Norman Gomm, Nabru Hayashl, Mildred LoCknor, Nona McNeil, Alex, McDonald, Yoyo Naghl, Sara Oyama,
Reno I'orotto, Emma Plckottl, Joslc
Pjrozzlnl, Bakayo SlglmoBe, Willie
Smith, Jack Sweeney.
Div. VIII., Miss Harrison, Teacher.
• Isabel Boyd. Tom Combs. Eleanor
Davis, Tadao Dol, Kazljulkl Mlyahara,
Alaslalro McKinnon, Margaret Shearer, William Shoaror, Flusnyd Slgimorl,
Mary Sweeney, Gordon Walker.
Div, IX., .Miss ll. Watson, Teacher,
Marjorie Brown, niiino Oaloazzl,
lam GaloSzzI, Jolni Hoffholnz, Jean
MacNaughton, Willie Sweeney, Lena
Tomasai, Victor Tomassl, Elsie Wiiier-
lii'M. Wilnia /.mom.
HORN -To Mr. and .Mrs. James II.
Halliday, on Tuesday, iho 2!)lh day of
October. 1918, at Dunamutr Avenue,
Cumberland, B.C., a son. TWO
sists of a chauffeur to drive the motor,
au expert pigeon trainer, who also
acts as cook, and an orderly to run
with the messages. I had dinner with
the men—they providing the meat and
1 the sweets.   1 wonder If that onini-
ua will ever run through Piccadilly
utye Matter
Published every Saturday by the Islander
Publishing Company at Cumberland,
B.C., Canada,   Telephone 3-5.
Subscription: One year in advance, $2.00;
Single copies, 5c. Foreign subscriptions
to countries in Postal Union, $2.00
1. To avoid "Flu," use camphor,
quinine and courage,—Buy Victory
2. Keep your feet warm—on the
first symptom of "cold feet" buy Victory Bonds.
". Avoid worry—think of Victory
and  buy Bonds.
1. Take plenty of open air exercise
—try selling Victory Bonds.
5. Put sulphur in your shoes—use
ginger when buying Victory Bonds.
At a luncheon In Vancouver the
otlier dny, nearly a thousand British
Columbia business men picked up
from the orchestra the lilt of a chorus
from the trenches. Over and over
they sang it in increasing volume, the
spirit of the song reflecting their own.
The .Minister of Finance, speaking
a few minutes later on behalf of the
Victory Loan, adopted the refrain as
the text for his appeal.
Ami on the eve of the Great Victory
Loan drive for half a billion dollars
the committee adopted the same song
as the key-chorus for the campaign:
"Pack up your troubles  iu your old
kit bag,
And smtle, smile, smile."
(By Harold Bell Wright.)
The hope of thc world is not alone
that the armies of humanity will be
victorious, but thRt the spirit aud
purpo&e of our warfare will prevail
in our victory. Tlie hope of the world
is in the Red Cross, because the Red
Cross.is voicing this spirit and purpose that must, through the force of
our arms, triumph. Just to the degree thnt we can evidence this Red
Cross spirit of mercy and brotherhood
we will hold true in the dangerous
hour of victory to the ideals that have
forced us into the trenches in the defense of human rights and human
The one sane aud saving thought
in this delirium of death that now
possesses the world Is the Red Cross.
Wherever the storms of battle hell
rnge, amid the fires of ruthless destruction, in trench and camp and hospital, these soldiers of mercy with
heroism unsurpassed are carrying the
nag of the highest conceivable ideals
of humanity. The ideals for which
our armies have taken the field are,
by these unarmed hosts, proclaimed
to friend and foe, ln that unmistakable language of universal mercy and
brotherhood. In the terms of wasted
towns rebuilt, of broken humanity
salvaged, of dying children rescued,
of desolate families succored, the Red
Cross declares the cause for which we
war and proclaims the principals and
ideals that must and will prevail in
the end. Above the thunder of the
guus, the roar of exploding mines, the
crash of fallen cities and the cries of
tortured humanity, the voice of the
Red Cross carries clear and strong
the one message of hope to our war-
burdened world.
Out of this hell of slaughter the
Red Cross will guide the warring
nations to a heaven of world-wide
peace and brotherhood .
A chaplain with the B.E.F. in France
writes, according to the Times:
I think it was on  thnt I paid u
visit to one of the pigeon lofts in our
area. The pigeons are part of my flock.
They live—some sixty of thom—in a
London motor omnibus from Piccadilly. The outside top part of the
omnibus is rooted in to form a cage,
while Uie men occupy the inside—or
rather, three-quarters of the inside,
because the front part of the cage,
which is entered by a door from the
men's room, aud also by a door at the
top of the back staircase.
There is un opening in the front of
the cage, cleverly arranged, so thnt
the birds can enter when they return
when they return from their flights,
but cannot fly out when they are in-
saide. A hoard is deftly poised just
inside the opening, bo that when a
bird steps on it an electric bell ring;
inside tlie omnibus to tell tbe men that
a pigeon has come home. Two .arrived while I was there; they bad
come from the trenches five miles
away in twelve minutes. The pigeons
nre taken out in baskets to the
trenches, to bring messages buck iu
case the wire communications should
be cut by the enemy's fire. If not
wanted for this purpose, they are sent
Hying buck nfter twenty-four hours
with some message just for practice.
Km h pigeon has n ring put on its leg
wben quite young, and is known by
the number on the ring.
As soon ns the bird arrives ut tbe
loi'i, n mun creeps into the cage,
catches it, reads the message, writes
it down in duplicate, und scuds an
orderly at once wilh u copy to tlie
signal ollicer, whence it Is sent forth
like nu ordinary telegram to where-
over J1 ought to go. Birds ure always
sent in couples, each with the same
message, in ense one should be shot
by the enemy. Two males— or two
females- are sent together, never a
male and a female, lest tbey loiter hy
tho wny, or Eve tempt Adam to wander from the path of duty!
Truly, they were a beautiful set
of birds which I saw—quite a sight
to behold, lu such perfect condition,
and with nil thc murks of high breeding. Their dignified bearing seemed
to show that they realized the importance to their work! It is u wonderful instinct which makes these birds
Ily back to their homes as soon ns
possible. Thc men get devoted to
Ihem, nnd make tbem love their cleau
and comfortable homes, where they
urn well fed and cured for in every
way. Ah! how many of us would love
to Ily back to our warm, comfortable
homes und be nt rest witli those who
care for us! The crew of the loft cou-
Every motive thnt inspires good
citizenship culls on Canadians to be
lavish in llieir purchase of Victory
Bonds, and so insure tlieir country's
welfare, und their own security,
ngainst the rainy day.
With music and "movies" the Y.M.
C.A. is out to conquer the monotony
nud isolation of tbe lumber camps on
Queen Charlotte Islands, whero aeroplane spruce is being manufactured for
tho Government
A combined hotel and recreation hall
has been erected at Thurston Harbor,
reports Mr. D. E. Hatt, the 'Y' secretary
for the .Moresby Island group of camps.
The building is 32x32 feet, two storeys,
with cottage 32 feet, quarters for the
secretary, and shower baths. Upstairs
are four small and oue large room to
be used by transients. Mr. Hatt has
charge of the building, ami he meets
the boats which arrive at night and
early In the morning.
During August the score or more
camps and sawmills of the Masset
Inlet district were visited three or four
times by the Y.M.CA. Secretary, Mr,
G. R. Welch. His addresses on patriotic, moral nnd religious tines were
well received, and the literature he
distributed, including sex pamphlets,
was eagerly welcomed. At headquarters nt Buckley Bay a tent has been
set up and equipped, and this will fill
the bill until permanent quarters can
be secured.
German rifles played an unconscious, but vital, part in the erection
of the first scholastic building ever
set up on a battlefield, said Captain
(Rev.) W. Gilmour to an interviewer
lately. Capt. Gilmour, wbo is visiting
Toronto with u view to securing edu-
e ation a 1 supplies through the agency
of tho Y.M.CA. for the Khaki Univer-
; Ity oversens, referred to that branch
of thc soldiers' college known us
"Vimy Ridge University." Nearly
10,000 students have registered with
the Khaki University In England, declares Capt Gilmour, aud iu one district alone in France there are 15
schools in operation, with twenty instructors and a registration of 600
In thu Forward Area there is ono
school with an average attendance of
IS. This Area has 16 libraries in
operation and the number of books
loaned is wel over 3000.
A few days ago it was reported
thut the Canadian Y.M.CA. was the
lirst to establish a "Y" Hut across the
Hindenburg line. Today there are 10
Canadian Y.M.CA. branches in and
through that famous defensive system, writes Capt. T. M. Best, of Hamilton, recently arrived in France.
JUST   ARRIVED: -  Newest Fall Styles at
Moderate Prices in
Ladies' Velour and
Tweed Coats
Ladies' Serge and Tweed Suits
All Wool Sweater Coats
and Sweater Sets
License No. 8-19224
Dream Pictures
Suddenly, in the glow of the evening lamp,
a presence appears—a great artist, with violin in
hand; whoatourbidding,drawsfromthestrings
a thrill of joy, a sob of grief, a sigh of love.
And under the enchanting witchery of
music, we are transported hack to the old-time
rest and comfort of happier days.
Gradually the dream picture dissolves, the
presence fades, and we behold the most
marvelous of all musical instruments—
"The Phonograph with a Soul"
Let Edison dream pictures enrich your
days. Let the life-like Edison Re-Creations
round out your life, broaden your outlook,
bring you the consolation, the contentment,
the solace, of beautiful music.
We will gladly
place a New Edison
in your home long
enough for you to
appreciate what an
ever-ready and inexhaustible fountain of
mental refreshment
it is.
G. A. Fletcher Music Co.,    Cumberland, B.C.
The wur is not yet over; and until
It Is und until tlie work of peace-
reconstructlon is complete every Canadian should dedicate all his energies
to helping in tlie great work. Tha
practical and easy form of help is *,he
purchase of Victory Bonds.
l'houo 116
Office:    Next "The nig Store."
Cumberland, B.C.
The telephone mouthpiece has heen designed to catch sound
and convey It to the mechanism of the transmitter. The present
shape has heen determined to lie the host.
Half of the telephone service difficulties of today wouhl he
prevented if persons would speak directly into the transmitter,
with the lips half an inch from the mouthpiece, nnd speak
slowly nnd distinctly in a moderate tone of voice, particularly
when giving numbers to the operator.
British Columbia Telephone Co., Ltd.
of the DRINKS
Buy the products of the
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 ^« of Ple
Cascade Beer
Fruit Flavors.
The Beer Without a Peer.
The Influenza Germ is in
1.   He hates Fresh Air.
him o'it.
Buy an Electric Fan and keep
2.'   He cannot exist where there is plenty of Light. The
refnedy is obvious.
,3.   Shiver in a cold room and he will get you for sure.
We have Electric Stoves, Electric Bed Warmers.
4.   We are pleased to show you any of the above if you
care to call at our store; there are no germs there.
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Phone 75 Co., Ltd. p. 0. 314
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.
D. Campbell's
Meat Market
Young Steer Beef,
tender and juicy.
•  Veal, Pork and Mutton,
Cambridge Pork Sausage
Home-made Sausage
Polish Sausage
Veal Loaf
Boiled Ham
Ham Bologna
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
Watchmaker and Jeweller
Agent for the  HARM0N0LA
All the latest Books,  Magazines
and Periodicals.
Dunsmuir Ave. Cumberland, B.C.
WM.    MEliltlFlELD,    Proprietor
Dunsimlir Ave..       Cumliei'lauil, U.C
Canada Food Board License No. 10-4986
Fire, Life and
Accident Insurance
Cumberland, B.C.
Charlie Sing Chong
Groceries, Dry Goods, Boots and
Shoes, Crockeryware and
General Merchandise.
IIONd CHONG & CO., Bevan.
Many have grown potatoes this
year who never did so before, and
consequently will be unfamiliar with
the best methods of protecting the
crop. Owing to the excessive rains
this autumn, potatoes in some districts have become Infected with rot,
and many have been harvested under
unfavorable conditions. In many Instances they have been stored In cellars before being properly dried. Potatoes showing any indication of rot
should not be stored with sound ones.
This is especially true If there are
abisormal conditions of moisture, as
such conditions will cause a greater
activity of the fungus and, consequently, quicker rotting of the potatoes. Potatoes should be stored tn as
dry and cool a place as possible without freezing. The drier the ycau be
kept the less rot they will develop.
This year, especially, potatoes
should be carefully sorted within from
three to four weeks after storing in
thc cellar, and those showing any
signs of developing rot being discarded. This will protect the remainder of the crop. Food is badly needed
and it ls our positive duty to take
good care of what we have produced.
TUESDAY, October 29th, 1918.
LONDON, Oct. 29.—Ailed troops are
engaged in a great offensive movement on tbe Italian front and have
already takeu more than 15,000 prisoners, while the Allies have thrown
forces acros the Piave on a front of
about 30 miles. The heaviest fighting has heen along a stretch of 7
miles, between Cougeliano and Oderzo
whore the Italians and British have
advanced more than 3 miles, making
a formidable wedge in the Austrian
positions east of the rllver and between two of the main communication
The Allies are within two miles of
both Congellano and Oderzo. Troops
and supplies are being rushed to the
Plave front, and It is evidently purposed to force the offensive to the utmost. The fighting east of the Plave
has been very heavy, the Austrians
struggling bitterly to prevent tho
Allies from enlarging their gains on
the east bank.
On the Western front In France
heavy fighting virtually Is at a standstill northward from Le Cateau to the
Dutch frontier, but from the Oise to
east of the Meuse the Allied pressure
continues, with gains for the French
between the Oise and the Serre. An
intense artillery duel Is in progress
on the American front northwest of
Verdun, but no Infantry fighting has
been reported.
East of the Oise on the French front
the army of General Debeney Is rapidly encircling Guise. On the south
they are ln the suburbs of the town
and have captured German drat line
trenches, besides enemy barracks and
a hospital.
Farther south tlie French are
marching northeastward between
Guise and Maille, and threaten to outflank both points by smashing all the
way through the Hundlng positions.
Since the beginning of his advance
between the Oise and the Serre, Gen.
Debeney has moved forward more
than five miles on a front of about
sixteen miles.
German guns began to bombard the
American lines ln the Verdun region
early on Tuesday. The American artillery responded. Apparently the
Germans hoped to check any further
American efforts to continue the advance by deluging the American lines
with high explosives at the hour when
attacks usually are launched.
Field Marshal Haig reports only
artillery and patrol activities on the
front of his armies. In Belgium the
operations are only of a local character.
COPENHAGEN, Oct. 29.—Hungary
has definitely revolted and formed an
Independent anti-dynastic state under
the leadership of Count Karolyl. in
cooperation with the Czechs and Jugo
Slavs, according to a Vienna dispatch
to the Politlken. Karolyl, who was
elected head of the national council,
was given an ovation upon his arrival
in Budapest. He told the crowds,
which numbered thousands, that Emperor Karl has requested his program
for a greater degree of separation between Austria and Hungary, whereof
an independent state was necessary.
THURSDAY. October 31st, 1918.
NANAIMO. Oct 31.—A number of
vessel.! are hurrying to the waters In
thc vicinity of Capo St. James, Queen
Charlotte Islands, to search Cor the
Canadian naval patrol ship, lialiauu,
which at 3 a.m. today sent out 5.O.S.
signals reporting her holds were full
of water and she needed help. Littlo
hopo is entertained that shi escaped
foundering. The whaling steamer
Grey left Ikeda at 8 a.m.; the U.S. tug
Tatters, which was ut Swanson Bay,
ls also ou hor way, together with the
G.T.P. tug Lome to tho scene of the
disaster. The Gallano left Triangle
Island at D p.m, yesterday un her way
to Ikeda Bay. At 3 a.m. today slio WUB
ln tho vicinity of Capo St. Juntos and
was In the area of (he lighthouse
there when S.O.S. signals wore sent
out. It Is thought that a heavy sou
caught  hor flooding her holds.
IIItlVK TOW. Ill) (illK.Vr
LONDON, Oct. 31.—The-British and
French suddenly began a drive towards Ghent this morning and are
reported to be progressing well. Thoy
were last reported four miles from
that important Belgian city.
LONDN, Oct. 31.—Anarchy is growing in Hungary, according to reports
from various sources today. At Budapest armed crowds are parading the
streets plundering food shops and
munition stores. The population of
the commune of Barez Is fleeing Into
the Interior, fearing clashes between
the Croatians and the Hungarians.
Thousands of deserters are ruuuiug
rampant along the frontier, plundering towns, attacking trains and committing out luges. Several castle in
fslavoiiia have been burned;
LONDON, Oct. 31. -Austria-Hungary tentatively split up into se era!
Independent st:,ten hy a series ot vi -
volutions and with anarchy spreadti .*;
hourly throughout the country, Is
I'rjiiitIc.aTty seeking poaco. The Au -
trinns officially declared that thoy a: e
voluntarily withdrawing thoir forces
from occupied territory In Italy, Poland and ho Balkans.
Willi the Austrian defenses split o i
a wide front east of tlio Plavo, tl I
Italian, British, French and America i
troops pouring through the gap, tho
entire 176-miio front from Switzerland to the Adriatic is reported I i
have blazed Into action today. Official
reports state lhat Ausli'tau prisoners
now total 45,1)00 sud that 300 gui.s
have heon captured,
The great Austrian Duopoly ba-e Bt
Vlttoilo fell before the victorious
Italian armies on W.dncsday, ai:;l
this reverse undoubtedly was a mighty
influencing factor iu Austria's determination to get out of occupied Italy
with all speed. The enemy losses aie
AMSTERDAM, Oct. 31.—The exodus
from Antwerp continues.
German ships are beginning to I e
removed to Flushing, and this mon -
Ing  a  report  says  that numbers  «f
Gi man ai d Austrian subjects have
ahead arrived hi Poland from llru:»-
The enemy Is still offering a stiff
.rcristCjPco In West Flanders and many
wounded aie being brought into
sNews from the frontier shows lhat
the Germans are on the eve of evacuating that town. Yesterday the inhabitants wero ordered to remain In
thoir houses, bakers earlier In the
v,eek having been Instructed lo bake
a double supply of breud so that the
pooplo might receive two days' rations
The Gormaus have found latterly
that tlie Allies know even more Ihan
thoy v hut Is happening In the town
and behind the lines, and thev nro
convinced that this Is duo to a wlre-
'oiss Installation, All their endeavors
have failed to discover It or to prevent
eon.indention with the Allies Many
of the inhabitants have already left
town. Including the civil government,
and nil  the  German civil governors.
Rage is Increasing against the
ymuig Flemish party who reads that
their future lies elsewhere than in
Belgium, hi one day 85 passes were
isiiued to these people.
PARIS.- Oct. 81.—Communications
between Agram aud Fiumo, and Budapest and Vienna have been totally
destroyed. The Czecho-Slovaks have
cut tiie railroad between Berlin and
Vienna near Bodennach, and Gorman
trains can only go as far as Schalldan
according to a Zurich dispatch to the
Total Victory Loan 1918 subscribed
up to 5 p.m., October 31st, $47,750.00.
Fortune favors the man or the
nation that looks to the future. That
Is what Canada is doing when she
asks her-cltlzens to subscribe to Victory Bonds. They will help her and
thoy will help you.
New Home Bakery
Fresh Bread, Cakes,
Pies, etc.
Wedding Cakes a Specialty
Dunsmuir Ave.,      Cumberland.
License No. 5-1172
Royston Lumber Co.
Slab Wood (double load)...$4.00
Beware of the financial reaction
:hat may follow tho present prosper-
ty. Tho best way to forestall it is
to practice thrift now and tlie best
form of thrift Is embodied in Canada's Victory Bonds.
CHAS. SIMMS, Watchmaker and
Joweller, of Courtenay, begs to announce that he will open a Jewellery
Store on November 1st, and will be
located ln the Ilo Ilo Theatre Building, under the able management of
Mr. A. W. Prior, who is a graduate
of Stones Horological Institute, ot St.
Paul, Min., U.S.A., and formerly of H.
Birks and D. R. Dingwall, of Vancouver und Winnipeg.
Every satisfaction guaranteed. A
trial will convince you.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 29.—Semi-official statements here today reported
disorders and virtual revolution in
Hungary. Magyar leaders are arousing their people to break from Vienna
and gain the freedom from the Haps-
burgs which they tried to get ln 1848,
when Austrian arms forced them back
into the empire.
LONDON, Oct. 29.—Colorful reports
pouring into London from the Hague
quoting Berlin newspapers, express
a military coup de etat planned by
General Ludendorff and Field Marshal
Hindenburg to block concesaona to
President Wilson. The Vorwaerts declares the constitutional changes were
rushed to frustrate the coup de etat.
Exposure of the plot is believed to
huve forced the resignation ot Ludendorff and to have started a movement
also to oust Von Hindenburg. Members of the Reichstag and the Socialist press daily demand tho abdication
of the Kaiser. The Vocaler Dussel-
dorlf declares lt Is persistently rumored that the German armies will
retire behind the Rhine. German headquarters will be transferred to Dus-
soldorff, the newspaper says, where It
is officially admitted the quartermaster's department ls registering
billets. Civilians are stampeding
from the lower Rhine and Westphalia.
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C.
License No. 8-25489
LONDON, Oct. 31st.—British representatives at Salonlca today concluded an armistice with Turkey, the
terms of which are understood to be
tantamount to an unconditional surrender.
All prisoners are to be released and
the Allied fleet are to be given free
entry Into the Dardanelles.
When you huy a Victory Bond It is
ns If you put a gun to your Bhouldor
und fired a round Into the Hun armies.
The proceeds of this Loan will bo used for Ww pnrpoaeo only, and will bo event wholly In Canada
The Minister of Finance or the Dominion of Canada offers for Public Subscription the
Victory Loan 1918
$300,000,000. 5%% Gold Bonds
Bearing interest from November lat. 1918, and offered In two maturities, tbe choice of which Is optional with the subscriber aa
S year Bonds due November 1st, 1023
15 yoar Bonds due November 1st, 1033
Principal payable without charge at tlie Office of the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Ottawa, or at the
Office of.the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax, St. John, Charlottctown, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary
and Victoria.
Bonds may be registered as to principal or as to principal and Interest, at any of the above-mentioned offices.
Interest payable, without charge, half-yearly, May 1st and November Ut, at any branch In Canada of any Chartered
Bank. *
Principal and Interest payable In Gold
Denominations: $51, $100, .$500and $1,000
Issue Price: 100; and Accrued Interest
Income Return 5/496 per Annum
Free from taxee—Including any Income lax—Imposed In pursuance of legislation enacted by the Parliament of
The proceede of the Loan will be used for war purposes only, Including the purchase of drain, foodstuffs, muni*
tiona and other supplies, and will be spent wholly in Canada.
Payment to be made as follows:
10% on application; 20% January 0th, 1010;
20% December flth. 1018; 20% February 6th, 1910; h
31.10% March flth, 1019.
The last payment of 31.16% covers 30% balance of principal and 1.10% representing accrued Interest at $H% from
November 1st to due dates of tlie respective instalments.
A full half year's Interest will be paid on May lit, 1010, making the cost of the bonds 100 and interest.
S ibscriptions may be pai 1 in full at the time of application at 100 without interest; or on any Instalment due date
thereafter together with accrued interest at the rate of 6J4% per annum.-
This Loan is authoriied under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and Interest are a charge upon the
Consolidated Revenue Fund.
The Amount of this Issue is $300,000,000, exclusive of the amount (If any) paid for by the surrender of bonds of
Krevious issues.   The Minister of Finance, however, reserves the right to allot the whole or any part ol tli" amount subscribed
i excess of .$300,000,000.
Conversion Privileges
Bonds of this Issue will, in the event of future Issues rf l!Ve maturity, or longer, made by the Government, during the
remaining period of the War. other than issues made abroad, be ucepted at 100 and accrued interest, as theeqnivHlent of cash
for the purpose of subscription to auch Issues.
All cheques, drafts, etc., covering instalments, are to be made paytble to the Credit of the Minister or Finance.
Failure to pay any Instalment When due will render previous payn ents liable to forfeiture, and the allotment to cancellation.
Subscriptions must be accompanied hy a deposit of 10% of the amount subscribed. Official Canvassers will forward subscriptions or any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank wil! accept subscription and issue receipts.
Subscriptions may be i .lid in full at time of application ot lOOwItho .t Interest; or on any instalment due date thereafter together with accrued interest to time of making payment in full. Under this provision, payment of subscriptions mny
be made as foliowa:
If paid in full on or before Nov. 18l h.lOtfi. par without interest, or 100%.     '
If remaining Instalments pal I on Dec Ol h, 1018, balance f f 00% and Interest. ($00.48 per $100.)
If remaining Instalments i ail on Jan. OUi. 10 IU, balance cf 70% and Interest, ($70.80 per $W0.)
If remaining inst iilnients raid on Feb. 6th, lOtfl, balance r{M% nnd Interest, ($,11.04 per $100.)
If remaining Instalment raid on Mar. 0th, 1010. balance of 30% and interest, ($31.16 per $100.)
Denomination and Registration
Bearer bonds, with coupons, will be Issued in Henomlnaticnsof $10..$,00„ $r,00., and $1.000., nnd may be registered
as to principal.   Theftrstroiinnna'iailicd to these 1 onds will be due on May 1st, 1910.
Fully registered bunds, the Interest ou which I* fal'l direct tn the owner bv- Government cheque, will be issued 111
denominations of Wi., $|00., g.m. $1,00G., 5,000., $i.j.0O0., $J5.000.. .|50.000„ $10.1,0. m., or any multiple nf $100,000.
Payment of Interest
A fult half year's interest nt the rate of h\i% per annum will be paid May 1st, 1010. *
Form of Bond and Delivery X
Subscribers must Indicate on thHr application the form of bond and the denominations required, and the securities so
Indicated will be delivered by the bank upon payment ci tiie subscription in full.
Bearer bonds of this Issue will be available Ter delivery at the time of application to subscriber* desirous of making
payment in full. Bonds registered as to principal on)-, or fully registered as to principal and interest, will be delivered to
subscribers making payment in lull, as soon as the required registration can be made.
Payment of all Instalments must be made nt the ban'e originally named by the subscriber.
Non-negotiable receipts will be furnished to a'l subscribers who desire to pay by Instalments. These receipts will be
exchangeable at subscriber's bank for bonds on any instalment date when subscription Is paid in full.
Form of Bonds Interchangeable
Subject to the payment of 2!i cents for each new bond Issued, holders of fully t<*glstered bonds without coupons, will
have the right to convert Into bonds witli coupons and holders of bonds with coupons will have the H^ht to convert into fully
registered bonds without coupons, at any time, on application to the Minister of Finance or any Assistant Receiver General.
Forma of application may be obtained from any Official Canvasser, from any Victory Loan Committee, or member
thereof, or from any branch In Canada of any Chartered Bank.
Subscription Lists will close on or before November 16th, 1918
Ottawa, October 28th, 101$.
Behind the Gun the Man  ■ Behind the Man the Dollar
Make Your Dollars Fight the Hun
143 POUR
i collapse of
the British indicate that thc Allies
will certainly force the enemy literally to wave the white flag in France
and Italy.
PARIS, Nov. 1. -Complete collapse
of the Austrian armies in the Grapha
region Is officially reported by the
Italian War Office, which adds that
It h- quite Impossible to accurately
estimate tbe number of prisoners at
once, as thoy are coming down the
mountain passes in droves. All the
enemy's artillery on several set-tors
lias bee i captured nnd it is known
that the toll ol prisoners exceeds
50,000 and 300 guns have heon taken.
I ;i i of the Piave the Austrian
armies have been split, through occu-
[mtioii oi' the POUte Xelte Alpl by the
Italians, This post Is on ibe Piave
four miles northeast of Ueltumi, and
capture represents an advance of
i '.oil!   J.",   mill'..;.
Ai  the s:i:!:t' lime the Austrians in
ii   Qrapha region have been cut off,
ii  is believed, by the capture of the
important Vandal Pass,
Today Uie Austrians are retreating
!:i disorder towards the Tagllamento
river, which lies about midway be-
t-vrn the Plave and tbe Izonzo. Tbe
Izonzo is the next great defense line
of  (he  enemy.
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 1.—The abdication of thc emperor was discussed
at the last meetings of the war cabinet, says the Vosslscbbe Zeitung. It
is stated that former Vice Chancellor
Delhruck has left for the front on an
Independent mission for Chancellor
Ahixinillliam. It is generally supposed, the newspapers say, that Dr.
Delbruck will present the emperor
witli an abdication document.
PsAWS, Nov. 1.—Members of the
Inner Allied Diplomatic Council believe tbat tbe Hapsburg dynasty Is
ended, and that an Austrian republic
is likely lo bo formed.
The Kaiser's abdication also Is considered in he inevitable, the date only
being uncertain. Confidential advices
to the conferences suggest that the
Derail internal situation Ip momentarily likely to force his abdication.
Action equivalent to the surrender of
the German and Austrian high military commanders, it is believed certain will be Included in the armistice
terms . The surrender of Turkey to
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 1.—Count Tis-
za, the former Hungarian premier, has
been killed by a soldier, according to
a Budapest telegram today. The Count
fell a victim to a revolver shot while
he was out walking.
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 1.—Austrian
marines have revolted, seized tlie warships at 1'nla and placed them at tbe
disposal of tbe Hungarians and thc
Jugo-Slavs, lt was reported today. The
revolutionary movement is growing
throughout Austria-Hungary.
Vienna is reported without food and
in the hands of revolutionary troops.
The national Council, after'consultation with a delegation of thousands
of soldiers and officers, decided to
establish a workmen's and soldiers'
council, and drew up plans for a new
non-monarchical state.
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 1.—Thell German portion of Bohemia has been
formally constituted a republic, a
Vienna dispatch announced today.
LONDON, Nov. 1.- Negotiations between tbe Italan aud Austrian military commanders for an armistice are
proceeding, according to advices received here. Fighting may already
have come to an end.
anit commander, far afield in attack,  reporting to hia  headquarters by
carrier pigeon.
Complete House Furnishers
For values in Furniture, Beds, Spring Mattresses,
Linoleums, Carpets. Wallpapers.
Crockery and Enamelware
Attention is directed to a recent announcement published
in the Press by the Military Service Branch, Department
of Justice, regarding extensions to be granted to men
It is pointed out that this DOES NOT IN ANY WAY
REGISTRAR TO REPORT to Depat Battalions and who
have thereafter received leave of absence from the Military
Once a man has been ordered to report for duty by the
Registrar he leaves the jurisdiction of the Registrar and comes
under that of the Department of Militia and Defence, and is to
be considered as a soldier. This applies to men of the 20 to 22
Class who have been ordered to report by the Registrar in
virtue of the cancellation of exemptions by Order-in-Council of
the 20th April last, as well as to those ordered to report in the
usual way on refusal of claim for exemption, or on expiration
of exemption granted.
All men, accordingly, who have been ordered to report, and
are therefore SOLDIERS, and who have subsequently been
granted harvest leave by the military authorities, MUST,
THAT LEAVE, unless they are notified to the contrary by
their Commanding Officer or by general notice published by
the Department of Militia and Defence.
Buy your Victory Bond during the
coming week. You may secure all the
Information you require at the Victory
Loan office on the corner of Dunsmuir and Second street, opposie the
Tile employees at the offices of the
Canadian Collieries in this city have
commenced to wear masks to prevent
the spread ol* Spanish Influenza. The
order went into effect this morning.
The employees ot ho Canadian Collieries machine shops at Union Bay
will wear masks on .Monday as a precaution against thc Spanish Influenza.
The latest reports on tlie epidemic
ol* Spanish influenza as it affects this
city and vicinity gives us 61 cases,
and they are all in 'a favorable condition. Sixteen homes within tlie city
limits are placarded witli Spanish Influenza.
During the week the Cumberland
Public School has been turned into
an isolation hospital of twenty beds.
The school teachers ure the nursing
staff, with Mrs. Fred Comley, wife of
the Church of England clergyman, In
charge during the day, and Mrs. P.
A. McCarthy, wife of the manager of
the Royal Bank "of Canada, In charge
by night. In this Isolation there are
16 cases, none serious. At Union Bay
there were IS cases, mostly among
the Chinese population. During the
week three of the Chinese have died,
nine have recovered, leaving six cases
still under the doctor's care.
Giacomo Giordano, of this city, died
from the effects of Spanish Influenza
on Thursday, which is the only deatli
lu this eity up to tbe present.
This photograph was taken Immediately after President Polucare decorated General Pershing with the
Grand Cross of the Legion of Honor. Thn ceremony took place in
front nf Urn General's headquarters.
We specialize on Short Orders.
License No. 10-11060
Buy Goods at The Big Store
Save Money for Victory Bonds
There Is absolutely no doubt about the values you get at The Big Store.
In many eases we are selling goods b'.ow what it would cost us to buy the
samo goods today wholesale.
Take FlunnolcttCS for u sample: We can give you good values In both
white and striped Flannelette from 25c. to 45c. per yard, goods lhat aro
quoted at from 2llc. to 56c, by the wholesale houses today. We are giving
you the benefit of our foresight In buying ahead.
Ladies' Fall Coats
We linre bad n most siicrcsi'ul Season, in fact, one of the best, owing
to our large stock and early buying. Wc have been able to save you
many dollars on your Fall Cost.
Our Full Stock embraces some very good lines In staple Tweed Coats
at very Special Prices.
Wools!   Wools!   Wools!
We have ll Consignment of the well known Banner Worth Wools, also
the Monarch Wools, in grey and khaki. Buy early as we havo only a limited supply.
For Men
We havt1 an "Extra Special Navy Serge," fast dye Suit In all sizes for
tj':j.>.()0»   We invite comparison.
Have you tried our Famous Tige:* Brand of heavy mitlenvear, known
from coast to coast? We have three weights, and our prices are low,
comparing  today's  values,
White Rubber Boots
(lives good liard wear.   Just the kind to keep your feet dry.
Price per pair, $({.50
Youths' and Boys' Suits
Coppley Jioycs & llanilall. whose line we carry. Is considered one of
the best in Canada. Our stock a pre-ent Is very heavy, comprising all the
smartest lines on the market. We invite you to'examine and compare our
values,, when you will be convinced that you can save money by buying
Ladies' CuKlunerc Hose, Penman's make,—null snid. Several qualities
at r.sc, !>."*(•., and $1.2,) per pair.
Boys' Worsted Hose, all sizes, 7.">i'., and !S,1c. per pair.
Sflk Hose, ln all thc new colorings at keen prices.
Be Advised to lay In a stock of Dry Goods to meet your Winter require
ments now, as you can positively save money for
"Victory Bonds"
thus helping yourself as well as backing up the "Boys Over Tbere," aud
helping to get them Home all the sooner.
License No. S-1S32I
Phone 3-8
3 C
ana r
Corner Fourth & Maryport
Repairs Executed Efficiently
and Promptly.
Phone  8
First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
Cumberland, B. C.
License No. iu-1606
Of the Finest Quality.    Every
pair  guaranteed.    For further
information phone 81 R, or apply
Maryport Ave.,      Cumberland.
Han works from sun lo sun,
iiul u woman's work wns never done.
Till "(RYSTAI, WHITE" CUIIlo lo her lion.
And now she's done before the men.
Are you looking for a good reliable Family Soap?
If so, try
The Perfect Soap.
Will not injure the most delicate fabric 01 irritate
a sensitive skin.
Licence No. 8-17268.


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