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The Cumberland Islander Sep 2, 1922

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Array ?}.l _   :■■.*.
FORTY-FIRST YBAR-No. 85.
if
ISLANDER
Witt which Is eeasoUdated tie     Cumberland Mews.
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMB1 A, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1922
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:  TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
Proceedings Of City Council
The City Council held their regular
session on Monday evening of last
week. In the absence ot His Worship
Dj> JR. MacdOnald, on motion, Alderman
Cms. J. Parnham occupied the chair,
with Aldermen Beveridge, Thomson,
Bannerman, Maxwell 'and Pickard
present
The minutes of the regular and
special meeting* were adopted as
read.
•> communication trom the Secretary of tbe Board of School Trustees
reid as follows:
V!'j am Instructed by the Board ot
School Trustees to make a request tor
an additional grant of Five Hundred
Dollars for school purposes. The ex-
treknely bold weather of last winter
used lip our estimate for fuel, and wo
will require another car of coal for
tho Fall. This, with the hauling will
cost about two hundred dollars, and
we cannot get along without fuel.
:-"We''at^ short of seats, and regnlr*
atiadditional twenty teats. These
will cost about twelve dollars each
which with freight, will run about
two hundred and flfty dollars; and we
have decided to purchase a farther
addition to tho school grounds at a
coat ot Bfty dollars."
; This unexpected request caused
tome considerable discussion.
Aid. Maxwell asked what portion of
tho poll tax did the school receive.
Secretary MacKinnon, of the School
Board, explained the portion received
from tho poll tax and liquor profits.
Aid. Bannerman dealt with taxes of
other cities and said land In Cumberland waa assessed double Its valu*.
Acting Mayor Parnham said wo are
drifting away from the subject, and
produced the report of the Inspector
of Municipalities, showing tax levy for
1922. Secretary MacKinnon In support of hi* communication said that
th* taat* at th* Public School wor*
'Insufficient
'Aid. Pickard requested information
concerning th* heating plant tor th*
Public School and what portion of th*
cost th*[.,city waa called upon to pay.
He'was informed that th* city** payment would sot exceed one thousand
dillars.
"On motion, which was canted, th*
Public Schools ware granted an additional sum of $500 over and beyond
their original estimates. Secretary
MacKinnon thanked the Council tor
their -kind. conald*ratlon.
;Thsn followed a letter from tho Department of Labor, addressed to the
CM* ftlsrt; bytfirocUon of th* Hon.
Mr. Manson,* Minister"of Labor:
"I am reaoested to Inform you that
a conference between Municipal representative* and members ot the
Government to consider,th* question
of unemployment as It Is likely to
present itself during next winter, will
be held.at the Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, on Thursday next Aug. 24th,
at 10 a.m. It l« th* mlnUUr's deslr*
that every municipality likely to be
affected by unemployment, will be represented at this meeting.
"A conference on this question la
to be held at Ottawa on Sept 25th,
between representatives of Provincial
Governments and th* Federal Government, to determine what assistance Is
necessary and th* form in which It
should be given, ln th* event of abnormal unemployment conditions.
"It Is therefor* especially desirable
\hat the minister should hay* * statement from you aa to how unemployment has been dealt with by your
municipality In past years, and how tt
la Uk«ly to alfeot you nut winter.
"Hoping for your co-operation In
tho manner, and that your municipality
will be ripresenud,   .„
Tours respectfully,
•  >-     ' J. D. McNeven,
j      Deputy Minister of Labor.
This communication, evidently did
not effect th* Alderman, as they ordered It to b*. received and filed.
The Treasury Department of Victoria, .answered th* question of the
City Council with tetersnee to th* dls
trlbutlen of liquor .profit* as follows:
.'.'Reply., to your* of the 8th Inst, I
beg to advise you that th* amount
which was distributed amongst th*
municipalities of the province for the
nine months landing March 31st last,
was 1800,000.0*, with a total popula-
Hon of 3M.541 people. The per capita
was not'quite I2.0\75 per bead. The
amount paid' to the" City of Cumber
land was 12,104.19, •^payment on account. tor.|TaM».l»u1* forwarded In
December ■ last; ;tb* balance of
|1',<M*« -belag forwfirdisd to you last
month.''     '   ■   V■ ' \
"I bave the honor to be, Sir,
"Your obedient servant,
"W." W. McAdam,
"Deputy Minister of Finance.1
"B" TEAM WINS IN
PRACTICE GAME
Small Crowd Attends Season's
First Soccer Game.
On Saturday last tbe senior footballers came together ln a practice
gam*. "B" team proved Its superiority, before a small attendance, winning i goals to 1. The game terminated after 20 minutes of the second half
had gone, when someone put their
foot ln It. Tbat 1b the only football
bandy for the game.
The teams were gathered from tho
Junior to the senior men, and as a
practice game it served to break the
players In for the first League game
against Ladysmlth.
TENNIS TOURNAMENT.
In the semi-final ot the Mixed
Doubles in the tournament promoted
by theCumberland Tennis Club, Mr.
Bryan and Miss Campbell beat Mr.
Christie and Mrs. Walton, the score
being 3-6, 6-2, 6-2.
In the final of the Ladles' Singles,
Miss O. Bickle had no difficulty in
winning over Mrs. Christie, the scores
being 6-2, 6-0.
There are one or two games still
to be played, and the promoters fully
expect the tournament to be completed this week-end.
WHIST DRIVE AND DANCE
The W. B. A. are holding a whist
drive and dance ln the O. W. V. A.
Hall on Monday, September 11th. Admission: Gents, 50c; Ladles, 26c.
Whist drive starts at 8 p.m.
This was ordered received and filed
without any comment
The Public Works Department acknowledged the receipt of a certified
'Copy of Classification of Highways
By-law," and that the Order-in-Coun-
cll would be put through In the near
future and matted.
The secretary of the General Hospital, ln a communication, said he was
directed by the Board of Directors of
the Cumberland General Hospital to
request that In accordance with the
provisions of the Government Liquor
Act, the proportion of tbe liquor pro-
tits allotted by the Act to be paid over
for hospital purposes, vis.: Fifty per
cent of the amount given to the municipality, amounting to 31,398.30, be
placed to th* credit of the Cumberland
General Hospital.
Aid. Pickard brought up the question of the Isolation Hospital, stating
there was no electric light ln the
building; the only method ot lighting
was by coal oil lamps. Some repairs
had been made, others were needed,
as the hospital was ln a dilapidated
condition.
On motion, it was decided to defray
the expenses of the Isolation Hospital
and hand the balance over to the
Board of Directors ot tbe Cumberland
General Hospital.
Account* were referred to the Finance Committee tor payment:
J. J. Potter  $ 58.50
Charles Tobacco      4.80
H. Strachan     65.90
R. Coe     80.00
Stamps       7.95
Electric light     25.76
Water-works      4.20
J. Damonte       7.00
Dept. of Printing    26.46
W. Little       4.00
Evans, Coleman & Evans    10.00
Cumberland Gen. Hospital  944.69
T. Morltt      9.15
Aid. Thomson, Chairman of the
Board ot Works, reported Penrith avenue almost complete, and City men
were now working on Fifth Street,
completing a road to Allen Avenue.
The purchase of new harness for
tbe City team, was left In the bands
of the Board of Works.
Aid. Bannerman, chairman of the
Fire Wardens, dealt with the Derwent
Avenue hydrant, the bell tower, and
needed repairs to the fire hall. He
advocated that the building be torn
down and rebuilt
Aid. Thomson thought that the remarks of the previous speaker were
Very appropriate, but did not go far
enough; he should have included new
Council Chamber, police office and
court house.
Aid. Maxwell said he did not see
the use of spending $800 or |1,000 on
repairing old buildings that were almost beyond repair.
It was suggested to submit the question of new buildings to the ratepayers nt the end of the year.
Seventeen Dead
As Result Of
Explosion At
No. 4 Mine
Three White Men, Eight Chinese and Six Japanese, Dead as
Result of Accident of Wednesday Last. Fourteen Were
Injured.   Hospital Staff Worked Heroically.
An unfortunate accident occurred
ln twenty East level, No. 2 slope, of
tbe No. 4 Comox mine, of tbe Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Limited,
on Wednesday afternoon, by a sligbt
explosion of gas. A telephone message was received at the surface of
No. 4, at about a quarter to two, stating there was something the matter
with Twenty East. The facts were
communicated to the main office of
tbe Canadian Collieries in the city.
Thomas Graham, general superintendent, who happened to be Inspecting
tbe flume line at Bevan at the time
ot the accident, was notified, and hurried to the scene nf the disaster.? Dr.
J. H. Carson, acting in the stead of
Dr. G. K. MacNaughton, received a
hurry-up message, and notified Dr. E.
R, Hicks, who was on his usual medical visit at Union Bay, called upon
Miss Nora Balatti, of the Cumberland
General Hospital. They hurried out
to No. Four, and in a few minuted
men equipped with mine rescue apparatus, first aid men, Dr. Carson,
Nurse Balatti, and officials of the
company, were on tbelr way down
tbe slope to Twenty East level. Upon
the arrival, which is probably a mile
and-a-half underground, they found
that a sligbt explosion had taken
place In the "long wall" of Twenty
East level, which Is only a small section ot the extensive workings of the
No. 4 mine. The trouble was local,
and did not affect any other portion
of the mine. The explosion had spent
Itself, and mine rescue men were
able to commence operations without
the use of their equipment or apparatus. Several came out of the level
unhurt, others slightly Injured, and
able to walk; while others wbo were
less fortunate, were attended by Dr.
J. H. Carson, Dr. E. R. Hicks, Nurse
Balatti, 'and several of the first aid
men of Cumberland. Their Injuries
received every attention in the level
of the accident. They were then
taken up the slope to the surface,
received by another team of first aid
men and rushed off to the Cumberland
General Hospital.
Upon examination of the level It
was found tbat tbe explosion had
caused the roof to cave ln some
places, and the work of extricating
the dead was commenced. Those
wbo were killed, either by falling timber, rock or coal, are:
R. K. Dunsire, of Bevan, leaves a
widow and four children.
John Gibson, ot Cumberland, leaves
a widow and six children.
John Johnston, single, of Cumberland.
Chinese—Mah Wing.
" Long Chun.
" Leung Hor.
Wee Noon.
" Leung Man .
Wong Yim.
Japanese— 8. Sblgaml.
" C. Sayano.
" H. Kajuyama.
Died in tbe hospital on Wednesday
evening:
Japanese—R. Yosblda.
" M. Watanabe.
" G. Suyama,
Died ln the hospital on Thursday
evening:
Chinese—Yee Toy.
Chin Nan.
The injured, wbo It Is expected will
recover:
Edward McAdatn.
J. R. Grey.
Jonathan Taylor.
James Irving.
A. Kelly.
Leung Shew.
Loo Foon.
Wong Sue.
Wong Chee.
R. Moarakami.
T. Tokayaml.
Y. Nomato.
N. Tanaka.
S. Mnsu.
Tho accident of Wednesday has
caused a gloom to hang over Cumberland and vicinity,   it is the worst for
over twenty years. Even then, we
must be thankful, when we take Into
consideration the catastrophies tbat
have taken place in other sections of
the country. Every possible aid that
human hand could render was administered by the doctors, nurses,
first aid and mine rescue teams, and
the officials of the company in every
capacity.
The efforts of Miss Nora Balatti,
nurse of the local hospital, Dr. J, H.
Carson and Dr. E. R. Hicks, who descended the mine and proceeded to
the level ot the disaster in an attempt to alleviate the pains of the
sufferers before taking the journey
to the hospital, are very commendable. It took a great deal of hard
work on the part of the management,
officials and mine rescue workers, and
which must have been carried out
very efficiently. The disaster happened at two o'clock, and by seven
o'clock the Injured were all ln the
hospital, and the dead had received
a place in the undertaking parlors.
T. R. Jackson, Inspector of mines,
was present, being on his usual tour
ot Inspection.
Charles Graham, district superintendent, was at Vancouver, attending
the Hospital Convention, and upon
hearing the news ot tbe accident, left
Vancouver by hydroplane, accompanied by Matron Brown, of the local
hospital, and Thomas Mordy, arriving at Union Bay at seven o'clock.
Taking only sixty minutes to travel
the distance from Vancouver.
Supt. Hunt and the officials of the
Western Fuel Co., of Nanaimo, arrived during the evening to render
such assistance as might be found
necessary.
The mine rescue team also came
from Ladysmith to render assistance.
Upon tlielr arrival it was found that
No. 4 mine was In running order with
the exception of the caves "In Twenty
East level.
On Thursday morning at 11.30, John
Balrd, coroner, impanelled a Jury as
follows: William Merrilleld, J. H.
Halltday, W. T. Wain. Charles Macdonald, Jas. Brown and Jos. Aspesi.
After the jury were sworn In and
viowed the remains at the local undertaking parllors, they adjourned
until Friday, Sept 8th.
Assistance Offered.
Ladysmlth, B. 0„ Aug. 31, 1922.
Mayor Macdonald, Cumberland:
On behalf of the citizens of Ladysmlth, kindly convey our sincerest
sympathy to the bereaved and to all
who have suffered as a result ot the
shocking disaster. If we can render
any assistance, please advise.
W. W. Walkem, Mayor.
At the request of Mayor Macdonald,
City Clerk Mordy, answered the telegram, thanking the citizens of Ladysmlth for their kind consideration, also giving particulars of the accident.
The funeral of six Japanese will
take place to-day (Friday). Five
Chinese on Saturday morning.
The funerals of the deceased, R. K.
Dunsire, John Gibson and John Johnston, will take place on Saturday afternoon separately, and the remaining Chinese on Sunday.
CUMBERLAND PARTY
ASCENDS GLACIER
Leaving Cumberland on Aug. 16th,
n party of local residents, consisting
ot Itev. G. B. Kenny, the conqueror of
Mt Robson, Messrs. J. Tremlett, H.
Hanks and Arthur McNIven, started
In from the shoreB of Comox Lake to
scale the snow-clad heights of the
groat glacier. Each member of tho
party carried a pack of approximately 60 lbs. In places the party found
II extremely hard going, but eventu
ally made the summit on Friday, after
many adventures and clOBe calk.
The parly report having found many
lakes beautifully tinted and colored
hy Ihe action of the glacier and snow
slides. Game abounds in this territory in large numbers.   They report
Notice To Employees
Owing to heavy demand for coal, it is
absolutely necessary that the mines
commence operating Monday in order
to supply coal for immediate use.
The C. P. R. which is our biggest customer, must have coal at once; if we
cannot supply it, they will be compelled
to place orders elsewhere or convert to
oil. We earnestly request your co-operation to save this business and would
ask all employees to report for work on
Monday morning.
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir), Ltd.
COURTENAY MILKMEN
TRIM CUMRERLAND
Boyd Pitches Well, But Given
Ragged Support.
The Courtenay ball-tossers turned
the tables ou the Cumberland Bquad
last Sunday, winning their game 9-2.
Larson ou the mound for Courtenay,
pitched his usual consistent game,
with great support; while the Cumberland Singer pitched as good ball
If he had been given the support.
As the game was of only an exhibition nature, a poor crowd was on
hand. The Cumberland boys had not
their regular line-up on the diamond.
Away In a Balloon.
The home team played consistent
ball all through the game. The visitors, on the other hand, kept the pace
up nicely till the seventh, when the
Infield seemed to go away up In ths
air. Errors here, there and everywhere, helped the  rampage, and
by the time the smoke had cleared,
the haymakers had breezed across the
pan seven times.
Boyd appeared disgusted with the
run of things, and quit. King came
to the rescue on the mound, Conti
tilled the gap at short stop, and Matt
Stewart completed the outer garden
at centre.    It was too late.
DEATH OF MRS. DEVLIN.
Mrs. Martha Devlin, wife of Provincial Mine Inspector .Harry Devlin,
died very suddenly last Friday. Returning to her home at Nlcol and
Needham Sts., after visiting friends,
she collapsed, and expired as she was
taken to her home and medical aid
was being summoned. Dr. Lane arrived, but found his patient beyond
human skill.
The funeral took place ou Sunday
afternoon last at the Nanaimo cemetery. The largo attendance ot mourners and sorrowing friends and the unusually large number of floral tributes
In evidence attesting In a quiet but
most eloquent manner the respect and
esteem In whicli the deceased was
held by a large section ot the community.
The funeral took place from the
family residence, Nlcol Street; Rev.
Mr. Ridland conducting services at
the home and graveside, and was under the auspices of Silver Leaf Temple
N'o. 1 Pythlnn Sisters, and Miriam
Ilebekah Lodge I. O. O. F., the former
order conducting services at the
gravefilde. The bereaved husband Is
exceptionally wellknown ln mining
circles; the mining fraternity belns
represented hy the Hon. Wm. Sloan,
■Minister of Mines; Chief Inspector of
Mines, J. McGregor; Mine Inspectoi
T. R. Jackson; Mr. Thomas Graham,
general superintendent of the Cum-
iierlnnd mines; Mr. Thomas Spruston,
superintendent of the Extension
mines, and others. Every section of
lhe community was well represented.
The pallbearers being: Messrs. John
Patterson, W. Brough, H. Taylor, W
A. Roper, R. Horman and Aid. T.
Smith.
Mr. James M. Savage, general manager of the Canadian Collieries (Dl
Ltd., arrived In town on Thursday.
bears, wolves, cougars and birds nt
all kinds. In nil their travels over
the raiiKO of mountain peaks they dltl
not Hud evidence of any one ever having been over the ground before.
Afler leaving a record of Ihelr enn-
qucBt at the top nf the glacier, Ihoy
made tracks for home, coming via
Buttles Lake, arriving ln Cumberland
on Saturday last after a most exciting
and enjoyable outing.
Notice To
The Public
Labor Day Sports Postponed
civing to shortage of coal and
the desire of the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd. to work
their mines on Monday, Labor
Day, Sept. 4th. The Sports
Committee is co-operating with
the management of the above
Company in postponing the Labor Day Sports to enable the
mines to work on that day to
meet with the demand for coal.
The Sports will be held at a
later date, and the management
of the Company have agreed to
give a holiday for that purpose,
which will be announced in due
time.
Wm. Whyte, Nat Bevls,
President.     Secretary.
CUMBERLAND AMATEUR
ORCHESTRAL SOCIETY.
The C. A. O. S. are assiduously rehearsing for their Ilrst Sacred Concert, whicli is arranged to be held at
lhe llo-Ilo Theatre on Sunday, Sept.
17th. at n.ir. p.m.
We have been favored with a glance
at the programme, which Includes
such Items as: "The Angels Serenade" (Braga); "Traumerel" (Schu-
iiiumi); "The Palms" (Faurc); "Intermezzo" (Mascagnl); "Reverie"
(Roberts); "Alda" march (Verdi);
"War March of the Priests" (Mendelssohn), etc. Throe community hymns
will be sung, with orchestral accompaniment, viz.; "Lead Kindly Light."
"Bun of My Soul," and "Abide With
Me."
No charge will be made for admission, hut n collection will be taken
at the entrance to defray expenses.
Programmes on which the hymns are
printed, will he supplied free. Young
people who are not accompanied by
parents or friends will be admitted
to the gallery, should there be room;
but any misbehaviour on their part
will result In their exclusion from
future concerts.
The secretary, Miss Gladys Dando,
or the conductor, Mr. A. J. Merry, will
he pleased to hear at the earliest possible moment from any other ladles
or gentlemen who will contribute^
suitable vocal solos, or a quartette,
to the programme. It Is hoped the
citizens will support the efforts of the
'in Ifstra to provide refined and elevating music on Sunday and weekday evenings during the coming season, as no effort will be spared by the
memliers lo nm'<e lhe orchestra J
valuable asset to the city. The personnel of the orchestra Is as follows:
First violins-Dr. R. P. Christie, Mrs.
C.  Dando, Mr, Thompson, Miss M.
Mlchell, Mr. C. Graham.
Second  violins   Miss  Gladys  Dando,
Miss M. Oliver, Mr. O. Mlchell, Mr.
J. Robinson, Mr. Il   Jones.
Trumpet—Mr. H. Murdock.
Cornets—Mr. Saunders, Mr. P. Potter.
Clarinets--Mr. Potter, Mr. Forrester.
French horn—Mr. M. Bollatlno.
Violoncello—Mr.   Owen,   Mrs.   C.   J.
Fernance. .Mr. S. Jones.
Flute—Mr. A. E. Jeffsey.
Bass—Mr. Young.
Trombone   .Mr. P. Monte.
Piano—Mrs. P. Oliver.
Conductor—Mr, A. J. Merry.
Mr Thos. Graham, general superintendent of the Canadian Collieries
tDiiusmiilri Ltd., bss been elected as
honorary president. TWO
THE  CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
SATURDAY, SEPT. 2nd, 1928.
t    !■     'I
e5B*SBS9BBOB
E. G.PRI^RCUP
FOR COMPETITION
For Competition Amongst the   V
Intermediate Baseballers
of District.
On Sunday last a meeting of the
Comox District Intermediate League
was held for the purpose of arranging for the disposal ot a new cup
presented for the Intermediate ball-
tossers ot the district. The cup has
been presented originally by the
sporting goods Arm, Dltts A Wright,
to Mr. B. G. Prior, of Victoria, who
has turned tt over to this district for
Intermediate baseballers. Mr, Thos.
Graham, general superintendent of
the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Ltd., being nominated as trustee tor
the cup, which will be known as the
K. G. Prior Cup. Mr. Graham has
stated the conditions under which the
cup must be played under, which art
as follows:
1st.—The cup shall be known as the
IS. G. Prior Cup.
2nd,—It shall be open for annual
competition.
3rd.—Any Intermediate Amateur
Baseball Club in Comox District shall
be eligible to enter the competition/
(I.e.): Cumberland, Bevan, Union Bay,
Courtenay and Comox.
4tn.—The cup shall be turned over
to the trustee on or before th* 1st
day of August in each year, by the
team who held it ln the previous year.
It was stated In Mr. Oraham's communication that the cup should bs
turned over to the winners of the Intermediate League this' year. A* the
Japanese Association of Canada Volunteered a cup at th* outset of the
season for the league, It was decided,
with the consent of the trustee, that
tlje cup could be played for this year
under a straight knock-out' system.
The competition is open to any Intermediate team in the district who wish
to enter. It was decided that the *
final game will be played in Cuniner-
land. The Japanese travel to Bevan
In the Ilrst round, and the Cumber-
hind team plays Union Bay onto'*
latter's diamond.
Any Intermediate team In Courtonay, Comox, Union Bay or Cumberland, is eligible to enter. Applications
should be sent to the president of th*
league, Mr. Jas. L. Brown, or the
secretary-treasurer, Mr. AJex. 8.
Denholme, Royston P. p. :,   '
W. T.GOARD
PIANO TDMER
Factory Experience
Leave Orders at Marshall Music Co.,
Cumberland and Courtenay.   -
CLAM-DIGGERS TURN
THE TRICK 14-0 !
Shut Out the Invincible Japs by
Great Score.
It Is not very often the Japanese
take a nap in the Intefmediate
League, but they sure do take a long
nap when they do go to sloop, and
It's not very often the liny gets real
mad and start to hit, hut when they
do, look out! The Union Bay hoys
nindo a clean-up ou the Japs last Sunday, and when the smoke IwJ cleared
It was a shut-out for the Buy. HI
was the score.
It was purely a case o( support.
Dangerfield on the mound (or the Buy
wus given real air-tight support, while
the Japanese chuckers were given
about as much suppoi t us it bootlegger
would get at a temperance meeting,
The three Jap twlrlera fanned 14 men,
and Dangerfield made 12 ot them drop
the stick.
Sunday's win for the Bay gives the
Cumberland crew u chance yet In the
ltd iii.ih tor the silverware, provided
lies win their remaining game.
1 in.- score, by innings:
1^3456789
Japanese OOO'O 00000
U. Buy ....   33UU01070
A   lie.
Calgary Hillhursts Soccer Champions
-tur-all  fight  started  at  the
.inclusion ol the recent Mlske-Pulton 1
I  crap held In St. Paul    Mike Collins,
! former  manger  tor Pulton,  made  a!
i L'luark  that prompted  Fulton's bro-1
!iher and second, Wlilttly Fulton, to!
rush at Collins Collins Is now man-
ager ior Mike  Gibbons, who  was at
I the ringside, and us soon us the row
started, Gibbous got mixed up with
seconds, Referee Baxter, fans aud the
police. In the melee, someone bit
Cilbiions, and ever since 'the Phantom'
hi.; been trying to learn his identity.
Tho following report of the gamel
between Calgary Hillhursts and UI-,
ster United, iu which Tommy Gough, j
late of Cumberland, played such a!
prominent part, will be ot interest to'
some of our readers. It was written
by Billy Peuton, the well-known Toronto sports writer:
Over live thousand fans witnessed'
lust night's great struggle, and
throughout were as generous ln their
pluudlts to the visitors as they were
to the local players. From first to
lust the game provided one long
series of thrills. Play moved in
cycles. For the first fifteen minutes
Calgary seemed hopelessly outclassed,
lhe Irishmen moved with confidence
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5 Coupons.
No. 1
Football Competition
NATIONAL SPORTING NEWS LIMITED.
P. O. Box 23 NANAIMO, B. C.
Games to be played Sept. 9th.
Coupons to be in by Midnight Sept. 8th.
I enclose licr«in  .as subscription (s) to next Issue of the "National Sp.ortlng News," and also submit
enclosed opinion (s) as to the merits and abilities of the teams playing Sept. 9th.    I agree to abide by tbe Rules
and Regulations and  to accept  the Auditor's  decision as final and legally binding.
Note:   Mark   "X"   In   Columns   provided.     H.   for Home.     A. for Away.     D. for Draw.
Home Team
Away Team.
Coupon No. 1
HAD
Coupon No. 2
HAD
Coupon No. 3
HAD
Coupon No. 4
HAD
Coupon No. 5
HAD
Aston Villa
W. Bromioh A.
1       1
1        f
1       f
1       1
1       f
Everton
Blackburn R.
1       f
i.      1
1       f
i       1
1       f
Newcastle U.
Sheirield U.
1       1
1     !'
1       [
_ If
1       f
Manchester C.
Birmingham
1       f
1     f
-  1       f
1   f
l_L
Conventry City
Port Vale
1       f
1     f
1       I
1    I'
1   l
.Notts County
Hull City
1       (
1     f
1    !'
1    f ,
1   I
Blackpool
Bradford City
1       [
1    1'
1    f *
1    f
1   f ■
Aberdare
Portsmouth
1       f
1     f
1    (
1   f
r-i
Luton Town
Brighton & H.
!    1 •
1     I
1    1
1    f
i j
Norwich City
Brentford
1    1
1     1
1    (
1    (
i  i
Darlington
Ashlngton
1    i
1     1
1    [
1   [
i  i
Bradford
Halifax
1    (
1     (
•    1    1
1    1
i  i
S.t. Mirren
Alloa
1   -I
1     f
i  i
1   f
■r !
Kilmarnock
Clyde
1     !'
1     f
i  f
1   1
i i
Hearts
Albion Rovers           •
[     1
[     1
i  f
1   1
i  r
These  Pr
$200.00 First Prl!
zes  will   Increase   ln  1
e.      Second
roportton to
'rize, $100.00.
he number ol
New Subscrl
bers.
and did everything but score, and the
question uppermost concerned how
many goals they would tally. Then
a change came over the scene with a
venganoe. The Calgary right broke
away and Johnson hard pressed back
.o Stansfleld. The goalkeeper picked
up, but while attempting to swerve
round Oough and Deluce, ho dropped
lhe bull, which Gough quickly tipped
into the net. This unexpected Ulster
reverse had the effect ot infusing more
life Into the struggle and Wilson had
to hold a vicious drive. McAvoy, when
fairly well placed, tried hard to net
Lavery's pass, but just failed, and
next minute Stansfleld was again
called upon. In his usual form the
Ulster custodian would have turned
Cough's shot tor the bottom corner ot
the net round the post, but last night
he fumbled and was beaten. Stans
Held ought to have prevented both
scores.
Calgary on Top.
Then for the first time since the
kick-off, the Calgary players revealed
themselves as worthy contenders for
the Dominion championship. For the
next ten minutes they did practically
what they jolly well pleased. The
Ulster forwards persisted ln trying
tho neat passing game when "swinging" might have paid them better
they were robbed of tbe ball. Towards the close of the first period the
Irishmen took a better hold of the
game and until the change-over gave
a Roland for an Oliver. Martin re'
sutued his position at left half after
the Interval, and the Ulster team
showed up to better advantage, though
still below par. Lavery, who did
everything that a player could to retrieve the fortunes of the Red
banders, headed over, McAvoy skimmed the outside of the post and Step-
with the result that all too frequently
with his usual accuracy. It was the
hens cleared brilliantly when King
seemed destined to score. Dlerden
next had a great try and by way of a
change Gough essayed a magnificent
effort that missed by inches.
Lavery Well Shadowed.
Frequently Bobby Lavery broke
through, but was so well shadowed
he could not steady himself to shoot
same with Dlerden, King and Sim
Meanwhile the Calgary boys had a
big say in the exchanges, though
they were not so much in the picture
ns before, but it was not until ten
To Holders of Five Year
5! per cent Canada's
Victory Bonds
Issued in 1917 and Maturing 1st December, 1922.
CONVERSION   PROPOSALS
THE MINISTER OF FINANCE offers to holder!
of these bonds who desire to continue their
investment in Dominion of Canada securities the
privilege of exchanging the maturing bonds for new
bonds bearing 5} per cent interest, payable half yearly,
of either of the following classes:—-
(a) Five year bonds, dated 1st November,
1922, to mature 1st November, 1927.
i. (b) Ten year bonds, dated 1st November,
1922, to mature 1st November, 1932.
While the maturing bonds will carry interest to 1st
December, 1922, the new bonds will commence to earn
interest from 1st November, 1922, GIVING A BONUS
OF A FULL MONTH'S INTEREST TO THOSE
AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THE CONVERSION
PRIVILEGE.
This offer is made to holders of the maturing bonds
and is not open to other investors. The bonds to be
issued under this proposal will be substantially of the
same character as those which are maturing, except
that the exemption from taxation does not apply to the
new issue.
Dated at Ottawa, 8th August, 1922.
Holders of the maturing bonds who wish to avail
themselves of this conversion privilege should take
their bonds AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE, BUT NOT
LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to a Branch of
any Chartered Bank in Canada and receive in exchange
an official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing
an undertaking to deliver the corresponding bonds of
the new issue.
Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest
payable by cheque from Ottawa, will receive their
December 1 interest cheque as usual. Holders of
coupon bonds will detach and retain the last unmatured
coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion
purposes.
The surrendered bonds will be forwarded by banks
to the Minister of Finance at Ottawa, where they will
be exchanged for bonds of the new issue, in fully
registered, or coupon" registered or coupon bearer form
carrying interest payable 1st May and 1st November
of each year of the duration of the loan, the first interest
payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923. Bonds
cf the new issue will be sent to the banks for
delivery immediately after the receipt of the surrendered
bends.
The bonds of the maturing issue which are not
converted under this proposal will be paid off in cash on
the 1st December, 1922.
W. S. FIELDING,
Minister of Finance.
IfflBMBrglMOTffil^^
minutes from time that Lavery got
clear away, passed to Sim who worked
his way in until he found an opening,
and crossed to McAvoy, who scored,
lhe pace became even more fast after
this. Lavery made a plucky effort
to equalize and Cartwrlght, Wright
and Wakelyn each had good but unsuccessful tries to increase the Calgary lead. In the closing minutes,
liierdon followed up a foul kick taken
by himself and returned and missed
Ihe goal by the narrowest margin.
in the last minute ot play Wilson
Jsted out.
JUNIORS ARE OFF
—START SEPT. 9th
The Cumberland Juniors Oppose
iievan in Opening Game
Here.
The Junior Football League held Its
organization meeting for the year.
ihe season promises to be a banner
one amongst the juniors this year, according to the reports from the various clubs. The officers elected for
this season are as follows: Honorary
.'resident, Thos. Graham; Honorary
Vice-Presidents, Ches. Graham, Alexander Auchinvaule, J. O. Quinn;
President, A. H. Kay; Vice-President,
Colin Campbell, and Sec-Treasurer,
W. Weir.
The drawing for the final games
was made, with the result that
the High School meets Union Bay on
the former's grounds, and Cumberland
meets Bevan, which Is also a home
game for the Cumberland team. The
remainder of the schedule can be
found ln another column with the
dates appended, which was entrusted
to Secretary Weir to complete.
Three Days' Notice.
Last year some of the teams were
not given quite enough warning as to
where the games were to be played,
and this year the secretary assures
the various clubs that they will have
three days' notice of all games whenever it is at all possible.
The meeting did not decide which
cup would go up first for competition,
and as there are several, the matter
was left over till a later meeting. It
was also decided to postpone the
Juvenille League schedule till a later
date.
The Club Secretaries.
The secretaries of the various clubs
which may be ot some convenience to
those Interested, are as follows: Union
Bay, R. Campbell, Box 61, Union Bay;
Bevan, James Weir, Bevan P. O.;
Cumberland Junior's, Nat. Bevls, Box
647, Cumberland; and High School, J
Stevenson, Cumberland.
Pithy Pars
If the Courtenay management would
lay a white foul line.down there, it
would help aplenty. Next season they
might do it.
The Cumberland Intermediates have
only to lose but one of their two remaining games to lose the Intermediate League.
Little Interest was taken In last
Sunday's ball game at Courtenay.
13ven Mr. Haggertry, down there, did
not have much to say.
They're starting off strong when
they bust a football per game! The
management hopes this doesn't last
throughout the season.
The rumor was heard the other day
Hint there may be some inter-court
gomes this Bummer. It would, no
doubt, prove Interesting.
JOS.   DAMONTE
GENERAL  DELIVERY
Coal, Wood Ml Goods of lax KM
Delivered to All Farts *l DisfaM.
ASHES REMOVED
MODERATE CHARGES
TELEPHONE  Cq TELEPHONE
or Leave Orders at Trades* Hetsi.
P.P.HARRISON
Barrlater and Solicitor •'"
Notary Public
CUMBERLAND - • & C.
Bevnn Is the jinx of the league.
They have taken a fall out of the
Jnps and also beat the Union Bay
hoys a couple of times.
The E. O. Prior Cup is certainly a
presentable-looking trophy, and there
will no doubt be lots of keen competition for this fine silverware.
Cumberland tennis fans are witnessing some great games on the board
court this year, and It looks as If the
finalists are each going to have hard
going.
Ladies' and
Gent's  Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing-
EDWARD ROBINSON
Phone 121 Box 33
Maryport Avenue, Cumberland.
"V
BROWN'S
TOBACCO, CIGAR AND
CONFECTIONERY STORE
Good Selection ef Pipes, Clfar aad
Cigarette Holders.
OLD COUNTRY SOCCER
RESULTS, SATURDAY
James Brown
Cumberland
Cumberland
TAILORS
SUITS MADE TO ORDER.
Pressing    •    Cleaning    •    Repairs
Telephone 1.     •    P. 0. Box 17
CUMBERLAND, B. 0, (&(
SATURDAY1, SEPT.  ind, 1922.
THE   CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER
THREE
LABOR DAY
SPORTS
AT CUMBERLAND
Labor Day Sports will be Held on the Recreation Grounds
at Cumberland, on Monday, Sept. 4th, Commencing at 11
a.m., and will continue all day, under the Auspices of the
Cumberland Junior Football Club.
$500.00 IN PRIZES
A Large and Up-to-date Programme of Events has been arranged, with Good Prizes in all Events. Five-aside Junior
Football Competition, Eleven-aside School Boys Football
Competition [under 15 yrs.], Bicyele Races, Races for School
Children of all ages. All Kinds ot Novelty Events. Special
Relay Race, 4 to a team, two boys and two girls, under 15
years, to be representative of any school in the district; any
school may have more than one team. All
Events Strictly Amateur.
A SPECIAL
NOVELTY FEATURE
Five-Aside Football Exhibition, featuring 5
Lady Footballers and 5 Gent Comic Footballers, all in Fancy and Comic Costumes.
A Special Prize given jo the Best Comic in
this Exhibition. This Event will be very
attractive.   Come and have a Good Laugh
The Cumberland City Band will Render Selections all day
Church Notices
IIOI.V TRINITY.
Hev.  W.  Leversedge,  Vicar.
SERVICES.
Holy Communion:
Second and Fifth Suudays  11 a.m.
Fourth Sunday  8.30 a.m
Commencing Sept. loth, tho Sundni
dchool classes will be resumed In
Holy •Trinity S. S. Hall.
One of the announcements made by
itev. W. Leversedge last Sunday even-
.u,g, concerned the change of hour foi
Sunday evening service, which Jn
.iiturc will he 7 p.m.
At last Sunday evening's service In
Holy Trinity Church, Rev. W. Leversedge announced that the Church
committee had decided a thorough
canvass of the parish would he made
with the view'of making Holy Trlnltj
Church self-supporting. The canvass
ivlll re started on Sept. 24th.
GRACE METHODIST CHURCH.
Rev. Geo. R. B. Kinney, Minister.
SERVICES.
Commencing Sept. 3rd, Services nt
Grace Methodist Church will be an
follows:      '
Junior Congregation  11 a.m.
Sunday School  2.30 p.m.
Evening Service  7 p.m.
All Church activities will be resumed In St. George's Presbyterian
Church on Sunday, Sept. 3rd. Morning service at 11 a.m. Evening service at 7 o'clock. The Adult Bible
Class at 1.30 p.m., and the Sunday
School at 2.30 p.m. Will all those
who are interested ill the work of the
church, make this a great rally day.
List Of Donators
The Executive of the Cumberland
Junior Football Club wish to express
through the medium of The Islander
their sincere thanks and appreciation
to those persons who so kindly and
generlously gave donations to their
Labor Day Sports. Appended is tbe
lists of donations up to date:
Canadian Collieries Employees' Picnic Committee  $100.00
Mr. Thos. Graham    25.00
R. J. Splttal, Razor and telescope       16.00
Mr. Con. Relfle    10.00
Mr. Wm. Douglas  '.    10.00
Mr. E. W. Bickle     10.00
C. H. Tarbell  &   Son,  Goods,
Football      10.00
Mr. A. Henderson      6.00
Campbell Bros	
Cavlns Store, Value	
Jas. Brown, confectionery
Mr. A. W. McKInnon	
Mr. A. Maxwell 	
Dr. E. R. Hicks 	
Dr. MacNaughton 	
Mr. F. Dallos 	
Burns & Brown 	
A Special Train will run from Union Bay and Bevan, calling
at way points en route, leaving Union Bay at 9.30 a.m.
Returning, leaving Cumberland at 8.30 p.m.   All School
Children Carried Free on Train
All Events open to Junior and Juvenille Footballers and School Children of the District.
Entries for JOnior and Juvenille Football p be in the hands of the Secretary not later than
Thursday, Aug. 31 (with an Entry Fee of $1.25, each team, Junior Football, 5-aside only)
General Admission-Grounds 25 cts
All School Children Free
6.00
6.00
5.00
6.00
5.00
5.0(1
5.00
5.00
S.00
Sacki's Pool Room     '6.00
Cumberland Tailors       6.00
[Jtoyal Candy Co.  (Richards &
Wain)         5.00
James Haworth      5.00
T. H. Carey       5.00
Marshall Music Co     6.00
W. P. Symons, Goods, Ham ....     5.00
II. E. Frost, Camera       5.00
Mumford & Walton, Goods      6.00
F. D. McLeau, Jewellery       5.00
Y. Nakagaml, Fountain Pen and
Cuff Links       4.00
Dr. R. P. Christie       4.00
J. Sutherland, Goods      3.60
K. Nakanlshl, Small Football....     3.00
T. Rickson, Small Football       3.00
T. Rickson, Boy's Dress Shirt..     3.00
L. R. Stevens, Brooch  .,.     3.00
F. Partridge, Goods       3.00
Lavers Store, Goods       3.00
J. M. Kent      3.00
J.  Halliday       f      3.00
C.  Williams         2.50
Mr. F. McCarthy  Gold coin     1
Davis         2.50
Jos. Damonte, Jr      2.50
Win. Gordon, Shoes       2.60
J. W. Fraser, Goods       2.50
T. Mordy  .'.      2.00
Marrochi  Bros      2.00
Cumberland Motor Works       2.00
Harllng & Ledlngham       2.00
Mr. U. Watanabe       2.00
Shorty's Pool Room       2.00
IjouIs Francislni       1.00
A Friend .7.      1.00
Again thanking the above donors.
Nat.   Bevia,  Secretary,
Cumberland Junior Football Club.
Refreshments can be Purchased on the Grounds from the
G. W. V. A. Refreshment Booth
A Dance will be held in the Evening in Ilo-llo Dance Hall
Commencing Prompt at 9 p.m.   •   Music by Cumberland Premier Orchestra
Admission to Dance; Gents, 81; Ladies, 25 cts. s
W. Whyte, President
Nat. Bevis, Secretary
IN REMEMBRANCE.
it was not on Flanders crowded Bald,
they laid him
lly  his la 1 lon comrades bide.
Jet ween his grave, and thosetjhat te\l
beside him,
The bob lies deep and wide.
Jut distance counts not, in tliat glad
Elysium
Where   old   time   coinradoa   meet
again
To learn in truth, With newly granted
vision,
They ha.e not died In vain.
To learn  tliat   children    yet   unborn.
shall bless til em,
Reaping With Joy where agony has
sown, *
I'lilit Freedom's shrine is slowly, surely, building,
And they have laid the stone.
Now lie rejoices, In the fields Elyslan,
The night has passed, the glorious
dawn has spread,
While   we   wilh   aching  hearts, and
earthbound vision,
Sew but the heroic dead.
—Author   Unknown.
Magistrate: "So, Miss Wilkins, you
net the butler on the evening in question anoVtold him what you hud seen.
Did he corroborate you?"
Miss Wllklns; "Sir! you'make me
blush; Mr. Weaver Is a married man.'
Wives: Never nag your husband. \
hubby is like an egg—If kept continually in hot water he's liable to
become hard-boiled.
IOU WILL BE READY
tor those holiday rides after the
necessary welding has been done
on your car. Why not employ
us to do the work? We have
(he proper facilities and the skilled welders and our costs are low.
Give   us   the   chance.
CUMBERLAND  GARAGE
A. R. Kierstead, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland
CITY MEAT
MARKET
For Best Quality
BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON AND
PORK
Fiehli and Cured Fish
HOTELS AND CAMPS
SPECIALLY CATERED TO
Our Motto:
"QUALITY  AND SERVICE"
W. P. Symons
Proprietor
Rough Boys Well
Leathered
S. DAVIS, "J—
FAMILY SHOE REPAIRER
UNION HOTEL
01T0S1TK RAILWAY STATION.
Wrst Clad*/ Accommodation,     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM JONES, 1'roiSrietor.
Cumberland, B. C.
SEE
Wm. Douglas
FOR
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Also
ALL KINDS OF FERTILIZERS
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
FOB WOMEN, ONLY !
ill  1,tlS|  'Hiipn   iiM.tfl  0  v.t  ,<i!so|.inj
THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS A
Rattling Good Car
CUT OUT THE RATTLE—
Or rather let us tio H.   We know how to make your car bchnvo,
and will give you a lot of free advice on the subject if you ask us.
Harling & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland P.O. Hox 349
Cumberland District Junior Football
League Schedule.
Sept. 9th, B.30 p.m.—High School vs.
Union Bay.   D. Wilson, Reteree.
Sept. 10th, 3.00 p.m.—Cumberland vs.
Bevan.   — Mortimer, Reteree.
Sept. 16th.^-Unlon Bay vb. Cumberland; High School vb. Bevan.
Sept. 23.—Bevan'vu. Union Bay; Cumberland vs. High School.
Sept. 30—Union Bay vs. High School;
Bevan vs. Cumberland.
Oct. 6th—High School vb. Cumber-
laud; Union Bay vb. Bevan.
Oct. 13th.—Bevan vs. High School;
Cumberland vs. Union Bay.
A Ford
Deserves
a
You may think that a genuine Willard
Battery for your Ford car would cost
too much. We'd like to see the look of
surprise that comes on your face when
we quote you our price!
SPARKS CO.
Auto Electricians
Duncan
COURTENAY
^«?arj!^;!q||^!5M» FOUR
THE   CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
SATURDAY, SEPT. 2nd, Mil.
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER j
Published every Saturday morning at
Cumberland, B. C.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
SATURDAY.  SEPT.  2nd,11922.
THE REAL GENTLEMAN
A Cumberland lady wns walking
down Dunsmuir Avenue the other day
and met a man. The man bad both
bands In his pockets; lie spoke and
smiled, but the hands remained In his
pockets, and his hat remained on his
head.
Is the conduct of the male person
who fails to remove his hat when
speaking to women and when riding
in an elevator wilh them compatible
with the appropriate behaviour of a
real gentleman or is It an act of such
discourtesy as stamps him a boor?
0£ course, your answer is that the
propriety or Impropriety ol tbe hat-
lifting and non-hnt-llftlng depends upon circumstances. But, if this be
true, Is It not also true that the real
gentleman is a real gentleman under
all  circumstances?
The self-respecting, well-bred man
v,ill Instinctively bare his head when
speaking to women on the street, and
he will do so in the elevator in an
apartment house or a hotel; In fact,
he will not think It beneath bis dignity
to remove bis hat in tbe elevator of
an office building when there are women passengers, for the lifting of the
hat should be the expression of man's
self-respect aud bis esteem for pure
womanhood, no matter what the circumstances.
To Arrive Next Week
r Local
Bartlett
Pears
FOR PRESERVING
ORDER   NOW
MUMFORD'S
GROCERY
T. H. MUMFORD
J. WALTON
New Fall Goods
Exclusive Styles in Ladies'
Fall Coats and Dresses :: ::
Dress Goods in Serges,
Tricotines, and Homespuns
in all shades.
Special Values in 56-inch Plaid Skirtings.
A Complete Range of Ladies, Misses and Children's Fall Underwear, in Watson's Make, the
Underwear that will wear.    :
BUSINESS FRIENDSHIPS
saves a few cents by going 11 some friends at home who will say a good
distant city to place an order for j word for you. The supply firm a nun-
some supply.    Let him first look at dred miles  away never returns you
Hard-headed old codgers used to
say: "Business is business," and
boasted that when they walked Into
their ofllces or shops, all considerations of sentiment or friendship were
left behind, ln the days when we
played poker. It was customary, as the
boys pulled up their chairs and
stacked their chips before them, to
say: 'This is where friendship ceases.'
13ut the times have changed, and even
In a poker game to-day, a man can
call the fellow who bluffed on a bob-
tailed flush and remain his friend.
Rotary clubs and the other kindrid
associations of men have changed the
old Idea that "business and friendship
will not mix."
We have learned Ihat there are
great rewards that come from developing business friendships and particularly from forming trade associations with the business men of the
home town.
A business man may feel that he strain
what he has lost by giving his money
to build up the town which perhaps
be has never seen. If he o' dered his
supply at home, the bulk of his money
would have remained at home, and
1 would have helped to make other
home industries prosperous.
Perhaps, still more important than
that,' is the fact that when he buys
of a home dealer, he makes a business friendship that In most cases is
very valuable. The man whom he
has patronized will generally seek the
lirst opportunity to return the favor.
A genuine business ally made In this
way is working for you In times when
you know it not. People discuss the
merits of this or that store far more
than the merchant realizes. The merchant who buys at home whenever
possible will find that he has friends
at court in many widely separated
circles, who want him to succeed because the home community profits by
his success.
If you want favors from the local
officials,  if you  want  to stand  well
with the working classes, if you need
accommodation in times of financial
you   can't   have   too   many
one thing except the smiles of Its
salesmen. Those do not count much.
Friends In business are the assets
that create good-will, and good-will
is the foundation of any successful
business.
A CLOSE RELATION
IS YOUR MONEY SAFE?
Hidden in your home it is a temptation
to thieves.
Deposit your money in the bank and rent
a SAFETY DEPOSIT BOX for your
valuable papers, Victory Bonds, etc.
THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
F. A. McCarthy, Manager, Cumberland Branch
There Is a great advantage when
you are making any kind of trade, ln
buying of someone who knows you
and whom yon know. The high-stepping horse purchased of some stranger usually develops fatal tricks.
Similarly, there is a moral hazard ln
buying goods at distant stores, where
you are not well acquainted with the
merchant and his clerks,
When you make a purchase of some
distant department store, or when you
send away an order to a distant city
by mall, the person who handles the
purchase is absolutely a stranger.
You are simply one item In the day's
grist of work, to be ground through
the machine with hundreds of others.
You can't get intelligent, thoughtful
attention by such machine-like
methods.
■ In buying at home, on the other
hand, you know personally the people
with whom you <lo business ,or at
least your face becomes familiar
enough for them to recognize you as
a regular customer. Both clerks and
proprietor welcome you to their
counter, and feel that you must be
satisfied at all hazards. Even if they
wanted to misrepresent, which Is most
unusual, they would not dare do so.
Vou are too close to their base of supplies, and you could do too much
harm if unsatisfactory goods were
vorked alt on you.
When a personal relation grows up
! etween the customer and the nearby
ctores, the salesman becomes more
ban a mere seller. He conceives
Ihat the regular customer must be regarded as a client who must be given
;;ood business advice about a purchase. Such help Is of incalculable
value to the public. You can only
get It near home.
New Goods at New Fall Prices.
Towels, Towelling, Table Linens, Pillow Cottons,
Sheetings, Ready-made Sheets and Pillow Cases,
Cambrics, Madapolins, Long Cloths, and Unbleached
Cottons, Flannelettes, Kimonas, Oil Cloths
and Apron Ginghams. -
BOYS' DEPARTMENT
^LmStSSkWS.mkWa\\
Special Values in Boys' School
Suits, with 2 pairs of Pants.
The Famous St. Margaret's
Sweaters in Brown, Navy,
Cardinal and Saxe, in all.
sizes, at Popular Prices.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Boys' All-wool School Hose,
with Extra Heavy Spliced
Knees, in St. Margaret's make
Boys' School Shoes, in Williams'
Make. All sizes. ..Satisfaction
Guaranteed.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
CAMERAMEN FIGHT
DEATH IN OCEAN
Arthur Edeson, chief cameraman
tor Douglas Fairbanks, and his assistant, Richard Holohan, fought a
five-hour battle against death ln a
wind-lashed sea off the Southern California coast this week when they
went to Abalone Point, nine miles below Balboa, Calif,, to retake a scene
for "Douglas Fairbanks ln Robin
Hood."
After  making  the  picture- on  the
cliff two hundred feet high, Edeson
and Holohan loaded their equipment
Into a small skiff ln which they had
been landed by two boatmen, and the
four of them started to row to the
launch, "How Come," which was waiting off shore about a mile.
Wind and tide were so high that
the boat was nearly swamped In going through the surf. Once they had
passed through the breakers It quickly became apparent that they would
founder before reaching the launch.
An Improvised signal of distress was
raised, and despite the danger of going ashore, the pilot of the launch
came In and rescued the four. The
$3,000 worth of camera equipment
was badly, damaged and the film they
had taken on the beach was spoiled
by salt water. One of tbe boatmen
collapsed after the rescue, and Edeson
and Holohan spent a day recuperating
from the harrowing experience.
Our opinion of an optimist: "A
member of the Bartenders' Union who
Is still paying dues."
FINAL
TES
The steadily increasing percentage of satisfied Imperial Polarine users is convincing proof that the right grade of Imperial
Polarine is giving the greatest degree of
lubricating service and satisfaction to
Canadian automobile and truck owners.
Check up your car on the Imperial Chart
of Recommendations. Use the grade of
Imperial Polarine Motor Oils recommended exclusively.
IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED ^
Manufacturer* and Marketer* of Imperial
Polarine Motor Oil* and Marketer*
in Canada of Gargoyle Moblloil.
IMPERIAL
Y\ MOTOR OILS
Another PRICE Suggestion
Maple Nut Cake and Chocolate Layer
THIS unusual, economical Maple Nut Cake
will keep fresh for several
days, and the Chocolate
Layer Cake, made in a little different way with Dr.
Price's Cream Baking Powder, is a family favorite too.
Try one or both of them
today!
(All measurements for all
materials are level.)
MAPLE NUT CAKE
M cup ehoctenlng
1 cup light brown nch
sens
Jj cupmUk
lHcupiBour
MteupoonMh
S Mejpooni Dr. Prlce'o
1 cup chopped nuto-rmftreblv
I tenpoon vanilla strict
Cream shortening, add lugar slowly and yolke of eggi tnd milk and
beat well; lift flour, salt and baking powder together tnd add
chopped nuti; fold in beaten
whites of eggs; add flavoring.
Bake in well greaied loaf pan in
moderate oven 35 to 45 minutei.
Cover top with maple icing tnd
iprinkle with chopped nuts while
still toft.
MAPLE ICINO
n ttupooci butter
lUblMVOOUbotBlHl
•DIV
CREAM
BflthgPiMn'
Mad* from Cream of Tartar, derived
from grapes. Rales* the dough perfectly, grviag the food fiat texture
end rich flavor.
MADE IN CANADA
1H cupe confectioner1! Mlger
Vi teaspoon Br. Prlcc'i Baking
Powder.
H taupoon maple Savoring
Add butter to hot milk; add sugar
alowly to make paste of the right
comiitency to spread; add flavor*
ing, and baking powder and spread
on top and aidca of cake,
CHOCOLATE LAYER CAKE
Keeps
I egg
1 cupmUk
IX cup. Boor
eteeapoonoDr.
Bert*
K teaspoon salt
Cream shortening; add lugar gradually, beating well; add beaten
egg, one-half the milk and mil well;
add one-half the lour which hit
been gifted with tilt tnd biking
powder; add remainder of milk,
then remainder of flour and flavoring: beat after each addition.
Bike in greaied layer cake tini in
moderate oven 15 to so minutei.
Put togethet with
CHOCOLATE FILLING.
AND ICINO
S eupe ccafectkoer'o lugar
(1
ri tutpoon grated orange teal
To sugar add boiling water vary
ilowly to make a imooth pastes
add vanilla, melted chocolate ana
orange peel. Spread between
layera and on top of cake,
Send for FREE Cook \\ooV-"TableandKitchen,,-UWt*tt, Dune EMt,Wlnnlpei,Caii.
■ (&
V
Saturday, sept. 2nd, 1922.
THE   CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER
FIVE
Government   Agent  Endorses
e
BEER
THE BEER WITHOUT A PEER
Vancouver-made Product is put to acid test on most difficult
foreign markets in the world, and comes off with flying colors.
CUMBERLAND   HOTEL
WM.MERRIFIELD,   Proprietor
GOOD ACCOMMODATION
EXCELLENT  CUISINE
Dunsmuir Ave. Cumberland. R. c
Cascade Beer has made good
in India. This is the most trying climate in the world, and yet
Cascade Beer kept there for
more than a year bad the same
pleasant tang and was just as
fresh and pleasing to the taste
as when it left the Vancouver
Breweries.
There is no less an authority
for this than H. A. Chisholm,
trade commissioner for the Dominion Government. Writing
to the Commercial Intelligence
Journal, published by the Canadian Government, under date
of May 13, this year, Mr. Chisholm says in part:
"The last consignment reaching Calcutta is said to have been
a shipment of 'Cascade' from
Vancouver, landed in March,
1921. *
has not deteriorated and none of
it has gone bad. Its 'crown
caps' seem to have protected the
contents better than corks have
the German lagers. The writer
was informed that this brand of
Canadian Beer, although not as
heavy as English Ale, produced
a pleasant stimulating effect on
the stomach that German lagers
could not produce. According to
many informants, this particular quality in Canadian Beer is
just what is demanded in the
tropics."
Can there be a better endorsement than this for a hot-
weather drink? Here is Cascade—a Vancouver-made product—that can be shipped to
India, held for more than a year,
and when opened prove to be
more palatable and better adapted for a tropical beverage than
"It speaks well of this brand-jbeer   manufactured    right   in
India or imported from other
famous breweries of the world.
Stick to "Cascade" this hot
weather.
of Canadian Beer that, although
it has been in store for over a
year,in one of the most trying
climates in the world, its quality
THE BEER WITHOUT A PEER
For more than Thirty Years Cascade has been the Favorite Beer
of Western Canada.
FOR SALE BY ALL GOVERNMENT VENDORS.
Union Tailor
U. WATANABE.
Ladies' and  Gents'
Fashionable    Tailor
Cleaning and Pressing
P.O. Box 48 - Cumberland
fob.
WINDOWS, DOORS, FRAMES,
INTERIOR TRIM AND
GENERAL FACTORY WORK
write tor prlcet to
THE MOORE-WHITTINGTON
LUMBER CO. LTD.
OUe* 2120 Bridge Street, Victoria, B.C.
The old-fashioned girl who used to
say she "had nothing to wear," now
wears It ,
BREAD!
Do you eat it for lunch with
fresh fruit and milk? .
Or do you e •; other less nourishing foods ?
The way you feel is a matter
of the kind of food you eat. m
Natural food's are the best.
Bread is nourishing.
Bread with milk and fruit is
delicious.
Eat right and feel right.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
HALLIDAY1 BREAD
—is the Bread that Builds
THE NEW HOME
BAKERY
B. C. UNIVERSITY
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Bakers
PHONE 11       CUMBERLAND
Royston Lumber Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LUMBER
Slab Wood (double load) |4.50
Wood for Sale
$7.00
DOUBLE LOAD
FOR	
Any Length Requited
W. C. WHITE & SON
Happy Valley Phone 92R
The  reward  of  virtue  is  extreme
unpopularity.
Cumberland & Union Waterworks Co.. Ltd.
NOTICE
EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY ALL WASTE OF WATER MUST STOP.
Owing to the prolonged dry weather we find that it is necessary to restrict the use of
water, as if we allow the present enormous consumption to continue the town may, in the event
of no rainfall for the next two months, be faced with a water famine.
In YOUR interests and for the protection of YOUR property in the event of a fire, we
find it necessary to bring into effect immediately the following regulations:—
(1). Water must not be used for sprinkling or irrigating purposes except—FOR ONE
HOUR ONLY—from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m.
(2)'.-. The practice of using water for the purpose of watering sidewalks, streets, etc.,
must cease. ' Persons using water for these purposes are liable to have their services disconnected until such time as we can install a meter on their supply.
'"v &' ke,*'n«T t*ps* toilets, pipes, fittings, etc., must immediately be brought into good
repair as any premises on which water is found wasting from these causes will be disconnected
without further notice.
\ There is absolutely no desire on the part of this Company to curtail the use of
water when same is used in a proper manner for domestic purposes, but in a large number of
cases we find this privilege being abused and should the abuse continue we shall be forced to consider the installation of water meters, which would make the cost of water much heavier for the
same consumption.
We once more draw to your attention the fact that this is being done in YOUR
interests as every leaking tap or pipe or sprinkler used unnecessarily lowers the water pressure
and consumes water that may be needed in a few weeks more for household purposes or may be
needed TODAY to extinguish a fire on YOUR property.
Thanking you in anticipation of your co-operation in this matter, we are,
Yours truly,
CUMBERLAND AND UNION WATERWORKS COMPANY LIMITED.
G. W. CLINTON,
f". Managing Director,
A petition calling upon the Provincial Government "to institute a definite and progressive policy toward
the University of British Columbia
nnd to take Immediate steps towards
on the chosen site at Point Grey," has
the erection ot permanent buildings
been widely circulated throughout the
province by the college students this
summer.
Twenty-five thousand signatories to
this petition Is the objective of the
collegians who organized a student
campaign early In May before the
close of the 11*21-22 session. Each
student was asked to secure the signatures of twenty-live electors to the
petition, and already 800 have sent
In tonus and many have asked for
more.
At u recent meeting of the campaign
committee In Vancouver, It was decided to prlut an additional 1,500 petition forms and to urge all students
to carry on the work.
In the Fall, student speakers will
be sent to all parts of the province to
place the needs of the University he-
lore the people. A delegation will go
to Victoria "to- present the petition and
to urge that definite action he taken.
Various organizations in Vnucouver
nud neighboring cities, will hear stu-
"deut speakers, and the support of the
people generally solicited.
Heading the campaign committee Is
Mr. A. E. Richards, of Agriculture '23,
president-elect of the Alma Mater Society. Miss Marjorie Agnew, B.A., former secretary of the student body, Is
uctlng secretary, and other members
of the committee include: J. A. Grant,
Arts '24; Al Buchanan, Arts '24: G.
W. B. Fraser, B.A., W. O. Banfleld,
B.Sc, A. E. Lord, B;A., J. V. Clyne, J.
Allardyce, B.A., A. H. Flndlay, Science
'23, and P. M. Barr, Science '24.
The students point out that many
graduates and a number of third and
fourth year students of the University
are attracted to American universities
und colleges because the Provincial
Institution here can not give complete
courses in some subjects. The tendency of these students is to find employment ln American cities, where
they graduate, with a resulting loss
In the personnel of British Columbia's
trained men.
Unless adequate facilities are provided and sufficient grants made to
unsure complete courses, there will
continue to be such an anuual loss.
The University, if properly housed, on
tho other hand, and adequately financed, would attract large numbers
nf students from other points.
Students of the University in various parts of the province who have
not already returned their petition
forms are urged to do so at once. Reports from many points indicate that
the Interest Is very general and the
support for the campaign has been
very encouraging.
MANY IRON PROPERTIES.
Following the organization of the
Coast Range Steel Company, Ltd.,
with Its $12,000,000 and practically
assured backing of the Imperial, Dominion and Provincial Governments.
Mr. H. J. Landahl, who has been the
moving spirit in the concern, agreed
to turnover to the company u number of iron properties he holds ns well
as options on other Iron ore locations
he possessed. Ill return for these properties, wMlcli are estimated to furnish an ample supply of ore for many
years, Mr. Landahl received 1411,9112
shares of the capital stock in the company of a par value of $100 each.
The properties turned over to the
company by Landahl are located at
Ihe following points: Funny Bay, Seymour Inlet on Wigwam Bay. about
50 miles north of Port Hardy;
Klaanch River, near Nlmpish Lake.
Vancouver Island; Alberni Canal,
Louise Island, Cuinshcwa Inlet; Uur-
iinby Island. Queen Charlotte mluing
division; Pitt Lnkc and Harrison
Lake. Mr. Landahl also holds options
on claims of the International Iron
Mines, Nelson district; Copper River
coal mines ou Coal Creek, about SO
miles from Van Arsdal on the G. T.
I'.; the North Pacific mines, and the
Porcher and Pitt Island mines. Properties were also secured in East
Kootenay from C. P. Hill, who hns n
valuable hemallte deposit.
Moir's
High Grade
Chocolates
FRESH STOCK ALWAYS
ON HAND
New shipments of these high-
grade confections arrive every
two weeks, ensuring fresh gooda
111 the time.
Henderson's
LEARN SOME
MUSICAL
INSTRUMENT
Choose   the   one   you   wish  to
learn, and let us quote your our
Lowest Vancouver Price.
TERMS ARRANGED.
MARSHALL
MUSIC  CO.
Cumberland and Courtenay
SINGER
SEWING
MACHINES
These cool evenings the cosy open
fireplace is a great attraction at
The
Maples Tea House
Royston Beach
CHOCOLATES
ICE CREAM
TOBACCO, ETC.
LIGHT LUNCHES
COMOX    AGRICULTURAL    AND    INDUSTRIAL
ASSOCIATION,   COURTENAY
FALL
FAIR
Sept. 5 and 6
Agricultural Hall, Courtenay
SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS:
Dominion Experimental Farm Exhibits
Stork .ludirint; Compel ilion
Open-Air Concert  by   the   Famous  Courtenay-Ardcn
Concert Troupe.
  LARGELY AUGMENTED LOCAL  HAND 	
Fair will be opened at One O'clock on  Wednesday,
Sept. Hlb, by Hon. John It. Hart, Provincial
Minister of Finance.
Admission 50c.     Children, 10c.
A  DANCE
will he held in Ihe evening.   For further particulars
Phone 22.
HOPE HERD, Secretary. SIX
THE   CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER
SATURDAY, SEPT. Und, 192J.
Plant Home Grown Fruit
Trees, Shrubs, Roses
and plate your order with
The British Columbia Nurseries
Company Limited
who have a large lot of splendid Fruit Tree3 and other
Nursery Stock coming on for Fall Delivery.
OUR ROSES are especially good this year, and are
sure to bloom with you first year.
WRITE US FOR ADVICE on what you want to plant.
All our Trees and Plants are the finest in the land, and
are sure to please you.   Write us to-day.
Address:
British Columbia Nurseries Co.,
Limited
SARDIS, B. C.
To most people, the connecting or disconnecting of a Telephone seems a simple
operation of installing or removing the
instrument. As a matter of fact, in every
case it necessitates changes in the cables
and wires overhead or underground. It also necessitates changes in Central Office wires and switchboard
fro mopen wires or cables. The problems of station
connections; in subscribers' accounts and directory
listings; and frequently requires new "drop" lines
from open wires or cables. The problems of station
movement are among the large problems of telephone
service. Because of the double operation of disconnecting and reconnecting, the work involved is often
twice as great as in the case of new subscribers.
British Columbia Telephone Co.
GORDON'S
Always Sell and Satisfy
CHOICE NO. 1
CRAWFORD FREESTONE PEACHES
300 CRATES TO DISPOSE OF
$1.50 per crate
ORDER NOW.
" We Sell for Less."
'Phone 133
PUBLIC AND
HIGH  SCHOOL
SUPPLIES
Complete Line at
Frost's Pharmacy
The Rexall Store
Programme Of
Sports To Be
Held, Monday
11 ujn.-Kirst Hound Five-Ashle Junior Footbull Competition.
1st- Prise, 5 Silver Watches, value $55.00.
2nd Prize, 5 Fountain Pens, value $15.00.
12 Noon—Born' Run', 6 Years.
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 cts.
12 Moon—Girls' Knee, 6 Years.
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 -cts.
12.05—Boys' Hue*, 7 Tears.
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 60 cts.
12.05-Girls' Race, 7 Tears.
I     1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 cts.
-12.10—Boys' Race, 8 Years.
1st Prize, $1,00; 2nd PrlZf, 50 cts.
12.10—Girls' Race, 8 Years.
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 cts.
12.15—Boys' Rave, 9 Years. _
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd"Prlze, 50 cts.
12.15—Girls' Race, 9 Years.
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 cts,
12.20—Boys' Race, 10 Years.
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 cts.
12.20-GIrls' Ruce, 10 Years.
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 cts.
IMS—Boys' Race, 11  Years.
«        1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 cts.
12.25-Glrls' Race, 11 Years.
1st Prize, $1.00; 2nd Prize, 50 cts.
12.110-1 Mile Bicycle Race, Boys nnder 16 Years.
1st Prize, Value $6.00;  2nd Prize, Value $3.50.
(All Races In which ages are stated, contestants must be of
that age).
12.40—Boys' Novelty Boai Race, Four Boys to a Team, under
14 Years.
1st Prize, Value $8.00; 2nd Prize, Value $4.00.
12.45—Girls' Skipping Race, Frbm 12 to 15 Years.
1st Prize, Brooch, $3.00; 2nd, Value $2.00.
1 P.M.—Reluy Race, Four to a Team, Two Boys and Two Girls,
all to be under 15 years, open to all Schools In this District
Teams to be representative of a School. Any School may
have more thr.n One Team, if they "wish. Total Distance
Quarter Mile,
1st Prize, Total Value $20.00; 2nd Prize, Value $10.00.
(Prizes to Each Individual of the Winning Teams).
1.15 P.M.-Elcven-Aslde Juvenille Football Competition (Final).
All Boys nnder 16 Years.
1st Prize, Complete Football Uniforms for the Winning
Team, Value $40.00; 2nd Prize, 1 Macgregor Football,
Value $10.00.
2.20 P.M.—Hoys' Novelty Race, under 12 Years. Molasses and
Bun Eating Contest, wilh Hands Tied.
1st Prize, Value $3.00;  2nd Prize, Value $1.50.
2.30 P.M—Girls' Three-Legged Race, under 12 Years.
1st Prize, Value $4.00;   2nd  Prize,  $2.00.
2.35 PJI.-Oue.Mile Bicycle Race, Boys from 16 to 20 Years.
1st Prize, Value $8.00; 2nd Prize, Value $6.00.
2.30 IVM.-2nd Round Junior Khe-Aside Football Tournament
3 P.M.—100 Yards Hash, confined to Girls attending High
.Schools in this H^trlcr.
1st Prize, Value $5.00; 2nd Prize, Value $3.50.
3.10 P.M.—Obstacle Ruce, confined to Junior Footballers taking
part In the Five-A side Tournament
1st Prize, Value $5.00; 2nd Prize, Value $3.00.
3.20 P.M.—Mounted Pillow Fight, Two Boys to a Team, under
12 Years.
1st    Prize, Value $4.00; 2nd Prize, Value $2.00.
8.30 P.M.—Special Novelty Feature, Five-Aside Football Exhibition. Five Lady Footballers vs. Five Gent Comic Footballers, all Dressed In Fancy and Comic Costumes.
Special Prize to Best Comic In this Exhibition.
4.00 P.M.—Girls' Relay Race, Two Girls to a Team, under 13
Ycurs.   Musi be two sisters of one funilly.
1st Prize, Value $5.00; 2nd Prize, Value $3.00.
4.10 P.M.- 100 Yards' Dash Handicap, confined to Juvenille:
Footballers.
1st Prize, Camera, Value $5.00; 2nd Prize, Value $3.00.
3rd Prize, Value $1.00.
4.15 P.M.—Thread und Needle Race, for School Girls of any age.
1st Prize, $3.00;  2nd Prize, Value $2.50.
4.20 P.M.—Boys' Human Wheelbarrow Race, under 14 Years.
1st Prize, Value $4.00; 2nd Prize, Value $2.00.
4.80 P.M.—Slow Bicycle Race, Boys of any age.   Distance 50 yds.
1st Prize, Value $5.00; 2nd Prize, $2.50.
4.45 P.M.—Relay Race, One Boy, One Girl, under 11 yrs. of age.
1st Prize, Value $5.50.
5.80 P.M. -Junior FIve-Asldc Football Final.
During the Sports, Lunch and Other Refreshments.may be ob-
talned at the O. W. V. A. Booth on the Grounds, at a
nominal   figure.
Help the Returned Men In assisting the Widows and Orphans.
Many other Novelty Events yet to bo added, which will be
on the original Programme, nnd will he given to spectators on
entering the Sports Grounds.-
The Prizes will ho on display ln the windows of Mr, J.
Sutherland's Dry Goods Store all this week.
Dorftyou
Need a
We have a Large Assortment at Prices from $11.25.
It will pay you to come and see these before buying.
Jeune's Furniture Store
The Big New Store Opposite the Double-Arrow Sign
PHONE 144 COURTENAY, B. C,
INTERMEDIATE DANCE
SUCCESSFUL AFFAIR
A most enjoyable dance was held
ln the Ilo-llo dance hall on Tuesday
evening last, when the Cumberland
Intermediate Baseball Club gave
another of their popular dances. The
Cumberland Premier orchestra, consisting ot Bob Robertson, piano, C.
Graham, violin, Frank Potter, cornet,
and "Toots" Plump, drums, provided
the music, which was of a very high
order. Dancing was indulged ln until 2 a.m., a most enjoyable time" being spent by all present. It Is the
Intention of the Intermediates to hold
another dance in the near future,
when some novelty dances will be Introduced.
G. W. V. A. NOTES
All memberB are requested to attend the special meeting to be held
on Sunday, Sept. 3rd, at 6.30 p.m.
Urgent business.
The O. W. V, A. will hold their
first whist drive and dance ot the
season on Friday, September 8th.
Good music. Extra good prizes will
be given. Whist, 8 to 10 p.m Dancing 10 to 1 a.m. Refreshments provided. Gents, 50c; ladies, refreshments.
We wish to thank those friends who
kindly loaned their cars for the
mourners at the recent funeral of our
late Comrade J. Lockhart. As follows: Messrs. J. Halllday, J. L.
Brown (Bevan), Alex. Grey (Mlnto),
J. Brown, and M. M. Brown.
Used Cars
Corfield Motors Ltd. First Annual Clearance Sale of Good
Used Cars.
This being the end of our Fiscal
Year, we are offering the undermentioned cars at less than cost,
rather than carry them over to
another year. You will never
get an opportunity like this
again, and these Prices are only
for Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Aug. 31, and Sept. 1 and 2.
The address of the following comrades is sought by the department and
relatives: Pte. Joseph Petntelow, late
Royal Canadian Regiment; 1081778,
Robert Stephen Harrington, No.
Construction Battalion.
TIIE BEAVER HUT IN LONDON
There are very few ex-members of
the C. E. F. but who will feel a deep
sense of gratitude towards Miss Jea
nette Dicks, of London, Eng., for her
action ln purchasing that far-famed
war-time landmark In the Strand, the
Beaver Hut, with a view to Its permanent preservation. During war
days the Beaver Hut was the home
of thousands ot Canadians on leave
in London. It may be truly Bald that
the happiest moments of the C. E. F.
were spent within Its precincts.
The Beaver Hut was the scene of
many glad reunions, both arranged
and accidental. From Its rafters have
re-echoed the names of every city,
town, village and hamlet ln Canada,
as the boys talked longingly of home
and loved ones. The man whose
"luck was out" before his leave
reached the same proportion found
sympathy and assistance ln this corner of the Dominion In the Strand.
Canadian veterans who In future
years are fortunate enough to be In a
position to vlBlt the scenes of their
activities of war days, will have the
added pleasure of Including tho
Beaver Hut ln their itinerary, for
Miss Dicks Is having It erected at the
foot of Pheasant's Hill, Hambleton.
Thus is another link of Empire to be
preserved as a result of private effort,
$500.00.— Ford Five-passenger
touring, complete with self-starter,
demountable rims, one-man top,
paint and upholstery look like new.
This car has,been well taken care
of, and l*rmechanically perfect.
Guaranteed for three months.
$475.00.— Ford  Five?passenger
touring, 1920 model. Self-starter,
demountable rims, one-man top,
etc., etc. This car has been completely overhauled; new seat
covers, and it only needs a coat of
paint to make It'as good as a new
car.. Guaranteed for three months.
$350.00.— Ford Five-passenger
touring, late model, 1921. This car
is In fair shape, and with a little
tuning up and a coat ot paint, would
be worth $500. Self-starter Is In
good order. Having had no time
to overhaul this car, it Is not guaranteed.
$325.00.— Ford Five-passenger
touring, late model, complete with
self-starter, etc. This Is your
chance to get a late model car ln
very good condition. New tires.
For very little money.
$325.00.—Ford   One-ton Truck
chassis. We have thoroughly overhauled this truck, and cap absolutely guarantee the condition. It
you need a truck, don't miss this.
It cost us $400.
$275.00.-— Ford  Five-passenger
touring, has been completely overhauled, and Is guaranteed for three
months,
$265.00.— Ford  Five-passenger
touring. This car Is In first-class
condition, has a new top, demountable rims, and Is good value for the
money,
$235.00.—Ford One-ton Truck,
complete with body. This ia without doubt, an excellent buy. tor the
money, and a farmer could do a lot
of work at very little cost, with this
truck.
$175.00—Overland 1916 Model,
complete with . self-starter, demountable rims, very good tires.
First cheoue to arrive will secure
this bargain.
We Will Give~Te7ms on Any of
the Above Cars, so Don't hesitate, as a Small Cash Payment,
and the Balance spread over
several months, will put you in
possession of a Good Used Car.
thursdayTfridaY AND
SATURDAY ONLY.
Corfield Motors Ltd
FORD DEALERS
COURTENAY, B. C.   Phone 46
We will be open from 9 a.mt to
o p.m., on Labor Day, Sept. 4th, - [(p>
BATURDA?,  SEPT.  2nd,.. 1922.
THE   CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER
SEVEN
Fire Waste Without Insurance
The picture represents one of the
many Canadian villages destroyed
this year by forest fires. It Is rare
In such conflagrations that more than
a traction of the loss Is covered by
insurance. There are practically no
pers Is yet too serious, aov iaaRill
Insurance policies whatever carried
oh Canada's timber resources, as the
menace of careless campers, smokers,
fishermen and trappers Is yet too
serious. The thousands ot villages in
close proximity to the forests must
share the penalty of burning up the
timber, and usually there Is not tho
compensation of aucquato Insurance
because of the severe hazard. The
experience of New Brunswick is fairly
representotivo of other provinces.
There the forest fire losses on the
average kill more timber than would
build 5,000 large homes, and half of
the fires are set by the gross negligence of those who build camp-fires
and use cigarettes, cigars and
matches.
In a recent speech to a large body
of   Quebec   City  business   moil,  Mr.
mm.
ENGLISH PRINTED
DINNERWARE
JUST IN.
52 Piece, Dinner Set
at
$16.75
97 Piece Dinner Set $28.50
Al  	
CARPET SQUARES
A New Lot, in All Sizes, Ranging
in Price from $19.45.
WALL PAPERS
Our Stock is well assorted, and Prices range from
12yic. a single roll.  Now is the time to brighten up
A FULL LINE OF BEDS, SPRINGS,
MATTRESSES AND FURNITURE
f*Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
TIP
Clothing
Men's Suits
Of all Wool Worsteds and Tweeds
Models for Every Age    -
Made  to   Measure
$27^00
Made   to   Measure
To-day we offer for Men and Young Men as complete
a stock of Suits as could be desired, and the Prices are
low in comparison to the Qualities and Styles on display. They are made of the best All-wool Tweeds and
Worsteds, English-made materials, designed in Styles
most fashionable to-day. Smart single or double-
breasted models for young men who must have the
newest, Mid conservative models for men of more mature years. The patterns are all popular, and in
Browns, Greys, Blues, Mixed Tweeds, Stripes and
.... fancy.   Suits for $27.00.
Early Fall Shipment of Men's Sweater Coats
Attractive Prices.
,
The Model
Clothing and Shoe Store
F. Partridge CUMBERLAND P.O. Box 152
Robson Black, manager of the Canadian Forestry Association, declared:
"Every forest fire this year exchanged
valuable public-owned timber lands
for worthless wastes of charcoal and
ilrewood. It is sheer business stupid'
Uy ,as inexeuseable as the exchange of
pounds sterling for paper roubles at
par."
SLAT'S DIARY
Friday—l'a says I am a easy Mark
to of let Pug Stevens get the best ol
me In a deal like I did.
I had a bran new ice
oream Cone and when
Pug seen it he tied he
bet me a ct he cud eat
it thout tutchtng It. I
sed I bet ho cuddent,
So be tuk It nnd eat
it und I give him lhe
I a If and sell to him he
had lost his bet. He
just laffed and payed
me the ct. and sed Yes
I lost, and then he
walked on away. I win
lhe bet all rite. But
lhe Cone costed me 5
cents, in cash money.
Saturday—'We got more Co.. to-day
for the Weak end. Ma says they arc
well off and that we cant do lo much
lor them and as far as I am concerned
I dont mean to neallier.
Sunday—We have got quite a joak
on ole Mrs Cane. She thot her bus-
bend was a going to die soon and she
got a chance to sell bis close to a 2nd
handed olose dealer. Then her hus-
bend went and got well. But as pa
Says Sum fokes Is Naturally onlueky.
Monday—Pa and ma Is keeping a
Uudjet for household xpenses. So to
day ma had boughten a new fall hat
and when pa ast her what did she
charge it to she sed she had charged
it to Over hed xpenses.
Tuesday—Unite! Hen has got sum
little puppys and he sed he was a
noing to cut off there Tale. Ma sed
that was awful cruel and sugested^
why cuddent he cut them oft a little
peace at a Time In order so they
woodent hlrt so much all at 1 time.
Wednesday—Ma ast pa what did he
think'of her cuzzen witch has ben a
visiting at are house. Fa replyed and
sed her busbend must of marryed her
for her money. I geBs he dussent like
her looks very much.   Or sum thing.
Thursday—Pa Is makeiug a Radio
Set tor me. Ma says it Is a Waist of
time and ho shud ought to be make-
ing sum tiling wlrth while. But ma
admits he Can make a most enny
thing. Xcept a good llvelng for she
and I.
Provincial "News
VILLA ON MOUNTAIN TOP
A. S. Williams, of North Vancouver,
Is the promotor of a scheme to build
a hotel and tourist resort on the plateau of Grouse Mountain, where one
of the best views can be obtained of
Vancouver and surrounding territory.
The North Vancouver District Council has 'offered to release 630 acres,
owned by the municipality, to be used
for the resort. The prlc? asked is
W.300, and a cash payment of $3,000
is demnnded, the balance being credited to the promoters of the hotel
scheme on development work being
canrled out, Mr. Williams Is waiting
for further instructions from capitalists in England before proceeding
further with the deal.
The hotel will be built so Hint a
view of hundreds of square miles of
sea and land will be visible on clear
days from the site. Access will be
obtained to the resort by Incline railway and a motor, road. The possibilities of such a resort are tremendous, in the opinion of many residents of lhe North Shore.
Skating, skl-lng, snow-shooing and
many oilier winter spoils can bo en-
Joyed In the surrounding country except during u few of' lhe warmest
months of the summer.
KAMLOOPS NOW
HAS BRASS BAND
Under the leadership ot Bandmaster J. P, Parle, the 172nd ilegl-
nient II. SI. It., has organized a splendid hand In this city. This band Is
lllllng a long-felt want and the several
concerts already given by this organization have proved exceptionally popular. In connection with these concerts, "community singing" has been
Introduced and has certainly made a
big hit with the people of Kamloops.
$35,000 BUILDING FOR  I
KAMLOOPS MASONS
The handsome building to lie occupied shortly by .the Kamloops
■Masons, Is nearly completed and will
lie one of the host Masonic Temples
the Interior of B. c. The lodgt
measures 40x03 feel, and has i
ing of IS feet, (1 Inches. The g
Masonic rug which will cover the
floor space, Is already ordered and
will be on hand to lay as soon a;) the
In
■ room
1 cell-
ireal
Ilo=Ilo Theatre
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, SEPT, 1st and 2nd
Tom Meighan's Greatest Picture
since the "Miracle Man." A gripping story of Love and Regeneration. New York Underworld and
dewy Country Lane linked in a
Drama of wonderous appeal.
EXTRA
'ZfYow
Believelt.
- Its So»-
THE TRAIL OF THE
WOLF
and a Two Reel Comedy
Monday and Tuesday:
Mae Murray in the 8-reel Super Special
"Fascination"
1st show 6.15
CHILDREN 25c.
2nd Show 8.15
ADULTS 50c.
Usual Saturday Night Dance  *:.   Commences 9.30
lloor work Is completed. On the
south side of the lodge room will be
regalia and other rooms. Of great Interest to the general public will be
the large banqueting hall In the basement, with a large dancing space. The
building ts to cost In the neighborhood of $35,000.
After Ave months of Idleness, the
mines in District 18 commenced operations again on Aug. 28th. Miners
ln District 18, which comprises Southern Alberta and tho Crows Nest, voted
116 per cent for return to work In the
recent referendum. Aboutr 7,000 men
are affected by the new agreement.
ALLAN DWAN WILL
DIRECT VALENTINO
Allan Dwan, who has Just finished
lirecling "Douglas Fairbanks In
Itobin Hood," said to be the most
lavish, spectacular and gripping lllin
drama made In a long time, is to direct Hudolph Valentino, according" to
an announcement Issued by Mr. Dwan
recently from the Hckford-Falrbanks
Studios.
The picture over whicli Dwan will
preside directorial!}- Is to be called
'The Spanish Cavalier" and is based
When the film-play, "Douglas Fairbanks iu Bobin Hood," is given Its
premiers ln New York, a carload of
costumes and properties used ln this
stupendous production will be exhibited in leading metropolitan shops
and department stores on Fifth Avenue and Broadway, according to a
statement Issued from the Plckford-
Falrbauks Studios where Doug, filmed
this feature.
TheOnly Remedy
Says This Doctor
"The treatment of ikindlieaiei(ecicma)
ami dfreaKi or the icalp Is known to be
diflleult," write! Dr. W. L. Randolph.
However, there ii one remedy that it
known to be entirely dependable in thin
diitruisinir nnd troublesome dlieafie.   I
refer to D. D. D. Prescription."
!f you have never tried D. D. D. for skin din*
ernes, whether a iraaU spot, or whether one of
the dreaded forrai—-the torment of eciomaor
the hard walei ut pEorlaiU-get a bottle at once
on our guarantee that If il doeiu't relieve you
your money will be refunded.   fjl.M a bottle.
Try D. D. D. Soap. too.
O.O.O.
M lotion for Skin Disease
Soli by H. E. FROST
Kissing a woman un the mouth Is
a good way to keep her from talking
for a time.
D. Campbell's
Meat  Market
My endeavor is to please my
customers, and that with best
"Service," reasonable prices,
and best and freshest quality of
goods.
on the opera, "Martitana." II Is said
Hint Valentino will play the role' of
Don Caesar de Bazan.
Fresh and Cured Meats, Vegetables and Fruits
D. CAMPBELL
mmmmmMmm
DR. R. P. CHRISTIE
Dentist
Office, and   Residence:   Willard
Block.   -   'Phone 116.
Jersey Ice Cream
Are You a Real Judge of Food?
Can you tell by the taste of Ice Cream for instance whether the sugar
is sugar or glucose?
Can you estimate fairly accurately the percentage of real cream used?
' If you are a real connoisseur you will appreciate the JERSEY ICE
CREAM — If you are not its trade mark will protect you.
Comox Creamery Association
Courtenay n
EIGHT
NEW
FALL iilLlHERY
Our First Shipment of Ready-to-wear Hats for Ladies
and Misses ha:; arrived, and are now on view.     New
Colorings, New Style:,, and Reduced Prices.
New Tarns, in Velour and Corduroy, in a good assortment of shades.   Prices, $1.95 ami $2.50.
Monarch Knitting Wools, in Down, comprising all the
new shades.   Price, 40 cts, per 2-oz. ball.
10 Dozen Ladies' Lisle Hose, in Black, Tan, and White.
Seconds, slightly imperfect,   3 pairs for $1.00.
Men's New Sweaters, Pull Over, with large Roll Collar,
heavy wool.   Price 6.95.
Men's New Sweater Coats, in Brown, Fawn, Olive,
Maroon and Grey.
Men's Lisle and Cashmei'" Hose.   Price 50 cts. pair.
Men's Delpark light-weight Combinations.  Price $1.50
suit.
Men's Pyjammas, in good coloring, good quality material.   Price $3.75.
Men's Belts, in different colorings and materials, solid
leather.   From 75 cts.
Good Collars for Men who want a first-class article.
"Arrow" Collars, the Quality Collar, at the same
price you might have to pay for a cheaper grade
collar.   25 cts. each.
SUITS MADE TO MEASURE.
We are Agents for Copploy, Noyes & Randall, one of
the best makers of Good Clothes in Canada.   Give us
a trial for your next Suit.
DRY GOODS
GENTS FtlRNI&iikW
Through Service to Europe or Eastern Canada
on the
CONTINENTAL
LIMITED
Alternate Route via Grand Trunk Pacific Steamships
to Prince Rupesrt and Rail Line
BOOKINGS ON ALL ATLANTIC SAILINGS
Compartment Observation Cars, Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
Leaving Vancouver 7.45 p.m. dally
For Full information, Apply to E. W. Bickle, Agent
Cumberland, B. C.
£*niflW|l^llU?t»!il!ai
Wood for Sale
$6.00
DOUBLE LOAD
for 	
FRED McKENZIE
FOR SALE
THE   CUMBERLAND  ISLANDER
SATURDAY, SEPT. ted, 1MI.
1
Personal Mention
Tbe family of Mr. J. Harry Mann,
of the Islander staff, arrived from
Vancouver last Saturday, and are
making their home at 403 Allen St.
Rev. James Hood and Mr. A. C.
Colman left on Tuesday morning for
Victoria, to attend the meeting of tbe
Presbytery, returning Friday.
Mr. Ernest Ramsell, of Nanaimo, Is
spending a few days with friends in
town.
Mr. C. Bate returned from California on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Richardson
and family moved up from Royston
Beach on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Netherby, of Vancouver, spent last Monday ln town visiting friends. Mr. Netherby was manager of the Royal Bank here some
years ago.
(     Mr. P. Monte left on Monday lust
I for Vancouver.
Phone 92L
Happy Valley
DIED IN CALIFORNIA.
Word was received in N'annlmo on
Tuesday last of tbe death in Santa
Clara, Calif., of George Brown, brother of J. M. Brown, of Heinle Street,
Nanaimo. The deceased formerly resided In Nanaimo, and was known lo
a good many of the old-limers of this
district.
ACREAGE   I'OK  SALE.
10 Acres, unimproved, neaT Comox.
Several acres easily cleared. Price
$li"li cash.    Apply
Box 240, Cumberland.
FIVE-RQO.M HOUSE, FIRST-CLASS
condition, modern improvements.
Cash or terms,   Apply to
W,  FOURACRE,
a26 Third  (3rd) Street
PIVE-ROOMED HOUSE & PANTRY,
payable cash or on easy terms.
Apply V. Frelone, or 'Phone 143-R.
Royal Candy Co.
Comox Creamery Ice Cream.
Ice-Cold Drinks of all Kinds.
Home-Made Candies, Fresh Daily
Luncheons Served.   Open Day and Night.
RICHARDS & WAIN, PROPRIETORS
Miss Lorna Dalby returned on Saturday last after spending a short vacation ln Vancouver.
Rev. A. and Mrs. Blschlager, of
Duncan, are camping at Royston. Mr
Blschlager was rector here, leaving to
go overseas.
Miss L. Shepherd is spending a
week's vacation at South Wellington
and Nanaimo.
.Miss D. Coleman, who is taking up
nursing at Portland, Oregon, left on
Tuesday morning last-
Mr .J. Walton left (to-day) Friday
for Vancouver, on a combined business and pleasure trip. Whilst in
Vancouver he will be the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Vernon .lones. Geor
gla St. West.
Mr. Duncan Bennie, an old-time
resident ot Cumberland, was a visitor
to town during the week, renewing
old acquaintances.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Halllday returned from a ten days' viBlt to Vancouver and Sound cities on Monday
last. Mrs. Halllday left again on
Wednesday for Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Cavin returned to town on Wednesday, after
an extended honeymoon trip which
took them close to the Mexican border. They report having had a wonderful trip, the climate being most
favorable the whole of the time spent
down South.
Dr. and Mrs. R. P. Christie returned on Sunday from Victoria, by
motor.
Victoria Elks took Ladysmith into
camp 16-4, and now must play again
or neutral grounds to decide the
right to journey to the Mainland ln
the Provincial Championships.
Miss Jessie Stevenson returned on
Monday last after spending a two
weeks' vacation In Vancouver, Victoria, and other coast cities.
Mr. Val. Dalby returned from a
holiday spent at the Boy Scouts' camp
at Parksville.
Girl's Statement Will
Help Cumberland
Miss Oeoghegan expects to leave
Cumberland this week for Seattle,
where she has accepted a position as
organist.
Mr. W. Milligan returned from Vancouver on Sunday last, after spending
a short vacation with his mother, who
Is visiting the coast for the first time.
Many women will profit by the following statement of one of their sex:
"I was afraid to eat on account of
stomach trouble. Even rice did not
agree. After taking Adler-i-ka I can
eat anything." Adler-i-ka acts on
BOTH upper and lower bowel- removing foul matter which poisoned
stomach. EXCELLENT for ga3 on
the stomach or sour stomach. Guards
against appendicitis. It bring s out
poisonous matter you never thopgbt
was ln your system. R. E. Frost,
druggist.
There are some fine prizes up for
the Juniors on Labor Day.
STOP!
And  Give These Facts
Careful   . Consideration
IF YOU SHOULD DIE TO-NIGHT, WHAT WOULD
BECOME OF YOUR WIFE, AND WHO WOULD
EDUCATE AND CARE FOR YOUR CHILDREN?
MOOSEHEART is a School and Home for Dependent
Children of Deceased Moose.
MOOSEHEART has been built by 550,000 men who
have safeguarded their families against poverty
and ignorance.
MOOSEHEART is now caring for and educating 1,050
children of fathers who had the faith.
MOOSEHEART has cost these 550,000 men Three and
a Half Million Dollars ($3,500,000), a little better
than $6.00 each.
MOOSEHEART spells salvation to hundreds of children.   Each child is taught a useful trade.
Moose Charter
Open
For Membership, apply to J. J. Potter, Dictator,
J. H. Robertson, Secretary, or any other local Moose.
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.
*&
WEEK    END
SPECIALS
Pacific Milk, 16 oz. tins, 15c. tin 7 for $1,00
Canned Corn and Peas  5 tins for $1.00
Squirrel Peanut Butter „i„58tj, i tin
Chrispy Ginger Snaps _..20& per lb.
Graham Wafers 25c. per lb.
Fairy Sodas, 25c. package ...2 far 46c.
Package Fancy Biscuits, 15c. pkg. .......7 for $1.00
Krinkle Corn Flakee, 2 for 25c , 9 for $1.00
Van Camp's Pork and Beans, 16c. tin ...7 for $1.00
Delmonte Buffet Pork and Beans, 10c..; a for ?6c.
Combination Special.
1 Bottle Catsup, 1 Bottle Sweet Relish, and 1
Bottle Orange or Grape Fruit Marmalade,
All Three, Extra Special, for ._. ...76c
Cowan's Icings and Flavours, 20c. pkg. ........2 for 35c.
Seedless Raisins, 20c. pkg.  _ 2 for 36c.
Seeded Raisins, 25c. pkg       2 for 45c.
Matches, 2 doz. boxes to package for 46c.
2 lb. Tins S. Pineapple, 36c. tin ...3 for $1.00
Fall Stock of Fruit Jars, Etc.   All Kinds and.Sizes.;
LEAVE YOUR ORDER FOR
PRESERVING PEACHES :  :
FOR SERVICE AND QUALITY TRY
Burns & Brown
B. & B. GROCERY
BOB CAVERS SUCCEEDS
MORTON AS SECRETARY
At a general meeting of the British
Columbia Football Association held at
the.Hotel Vancouver on Saturday last,
when the resignation of Mr. Morton
as secretary of that body was accepted, the choice fell on Bob Cavers,
well-known Vancouver footballer. Mr.
Caver will have as bis assistant, Mr,
D. W. C. Andrews.
For several days the Labor Bureau
at Victoria has been asking for 75 men
to go to Klmberley on construction
work, for which the pay offered Is
(3.36 per day, with board at $1.10 per
day. The Job will last at least ten
months, and those who remain for a
period of not less than two months,
have their transportation fares refunded. Up to Monday of this week
not one man has accepted the offer.
Yes, yes, Alfred, but you know some
girls are like cafeterias—you have to
help yonrself.
There Is no doubt that there will
be keen competition ln the five-aside
tootball.
A Woman's Pride
The useful pride which
makes woman cateful of
her appearance and complexion finds a help in the
purity and delicate clinging
fragrance of
BASTS OWN
SOAP
AIBIKT  SOAPS  LIMITED
MONTMAl
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Corfield Motors Ltd. announce their
intention of celebrating the Drat anniversary of the company, by installing three new departments to their
already fully modern garage. A battery department Is be.lng opened ln
order to give service and satisfaction
to the numerous car owners of the
district. They have secured the services of an experienced man, who
tbey feel convinced will satisfy tha
most fastidious with regard to washing and polishing, and they are Installing the latest and most up-to-
date oiling and greasing service,
which will be second to none ln the
province. Their charges will be very
moderate, as It Is the Intention of the
management to make these departments purely and simply sorlvce departments.
Evacaation of the New Aberdeen
district by the military is hourly expected, as the need for their presence
Is thought to have passed away. Latest advices from the eoal fields an
that the vote for acceptance of tha
agreement will be at least 75 per cent,
or possibly greater.
■
USED
CARS
We have
several Snap*
in Used
FORDS and
CHEVR0LETS
also a Gray-Dort
Every Car Guaranteed
EASY TERMS
;"■
The
Courtenay Garage
■ >   ■■  ■      m
BLUNT & EWART, LTD. i\j
'Phone 61.

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