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The Cumberland Islander May 27, 1922

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With which Is consolidated the Cumberland New<
Cumberland Lost
Despite threatening weather, over
1,000 spectators witnessed Nanaimo
City defeat Cumberland United, ou
the Nanaimo sports grounds last Saturday, by the score of four goals to
one. The tact that It was only an
exhibition game seemed to cause the
United eleven to take things easy at
the start. The Nanaimo boys were in
top form, and taking advantage of
Cumberland's weak start deserved
their victory.
Conti was Injured early In the ilrst
half and had to leave the field. He
returned to the game, but was finally
forced to retire at the start of the
second period, and his team mates
had to finish the game minus his services.
At half-time the score was two
goals to nil in favor of Nanaimo.
Soon after the resumption of play
Plump scored and for a time Cumberland looked like equalising. Referee
Jones awarded a penalty against
Hitchens for fouling inside tbe box,
and Stobbart, taking tbe kick, beat
Boyd with a hard shot. Tbe same
player ended the scoring soon afterwards with a lovely shot.
Cumberland United will journey to
Nanaimo today, Saturday, to meet the
South Wellington team iu an Upper
Island league game. This game has
no bearing on the league championship.
The Pythian Sisters Intend holding
a Sale of Work and Home Cooking in
the G.W.V.A. hall on June 7th, whist
drive to commence at 8 o'clock,
dancing from 10 to 12. Admission 50
M. Walter F. Merry Chief of Police
at Duncan, was appointed Chief of
Police ot Cumberland, at a police
commissioners' meeting on Monday
Mr. Merry takes the place of the
late C. J. Bunbury, who so ably conducted the office.
Judgment Reserved on Other Counts
ef tbe Indictment Until
June 6
Graham Campbell has been acquitted
by Judge Cayley of taking without
authority six packages of ballot
papers from the olllce ot Mr. George
Buscombe, registrar for the Comox-
Alberni electoral district at the last
federal election.
Tbe offence charged, practically
theft, was alleged to have occurred on
December 5 last, but his honor decided there was no evidenece to support the charge. According to the
crown's witnesses, said Judge Cayley,
Campbell had clearly not taken the
ballots, and although Mr. George
Buscombe, Jr., requested him to deliver the ballots to Howe Sound polling booths, Campbell had not done so.
Campbell had replied that he would
call at the office ln tbe morning. In
the meantime Woodford A. Bird got
the ballots, which eventually found
their way into tbe olllce of Mr. Gordon S. Wismer.
There were four other counts to
the indictment against Campbell, the
gist of the charge being that Campbell conspired to elect H. S. Clements
member for Comox-Alberni by unlawful and Irregular means. The same
charges stand against Frederick
On this phase of the case Judge
Cayley reserved Judgment to June 6.
For the defence, Mr. C. M. Wood-
worth contended the Indictment disclosed no offence known to the law,
that the only crimes which could be
charged In connection with an election would be bribery, treating or
similar offences, and counsel argued
there was not a tithe of evidence Indicating his clients had been guilty of
such offences.,
The present position is tbat tbe
crown has closed Its case against
Campbell and Gosby, that Mr. Wood-
wot U> is moving for a dismissal with-
ont submitting any defence, but If
Judge Cayley decides against this,
then the accused will go Into the
witness box and testify on their own
The funeral of the late Christina
Lelauey, wife oi Mr. Alex Gray, of
Mlnto, took place on Sunday afternoon at three o'eloek. Hie Rev. Jas.
Hood, of Cumberland, officiating. The
funeral was conducted by the I.O.O.F.
lodge of Cumberland.
Tbe late Mrs. Gray, who yvas In her
10th year, was one of Happy -Valley's
oldest settlers, and was well known
throughout the district lor her genial
hospitality, Her death came alter un
illness of but three weeks - a sad
blow to her family and her circle of
friends. Mrs. Gray leaves to mourn
her loss her husband, Ronald Delan-
ey, of Cumberland, (brother), and five
daughters, Mrs. W. Davies, Mrs. Chas.
Pearse, and . the Misses Christina,
Catherine and Tholma Clrny , and
three sons, Alex, Ronnie, and Willie
all. of Mlnto. The pallbearers were
Messrs. Hugh Mitchell, Peter McNIven, J. Horbury, J. Smith, J. Bennie and W. McLellan.
Week Ending Jfoy 26tli, 1923
Melanope, Vancouver; Glonboro,
eoustwise; Mien .McNeil and scow,
Vancouver; Gleeful, coastwise; Beatrice, coastwise; Aiuacis, coastwise;
Norvau, coastwise; Progressive,
coastwise; Wireless, coastwise; Charmer, Vancouver; Storm King coastwise; cheerful, coastwise; Dauntless
Schedule Drawn
Up For beason
The opening game of the Island
League will be played on the Re
creation Grounds, Sunday, May 28, at
2 o'clock, between Cumberland and
Courtenay. A very exciting game is
expected judging from last Sunday's
game, which ended in favor of Cumberland by a score of four runs to
Following is the schedule drawn up
several days tigo in Nanaimo. All
baseball funs would do well to cut out
Aluy 28.—Cumberland vs. Courtenay.
June   4.—Cumberland vs. Granby.
June 25.—Cumberland vs. Nanaimo.
July    !).—Cumberland vs. Ladysmith.
July 23.—Cumberland vs. Ciiemainus
June   4.—Courtenay vs. Granby.
Juno 25.—Courtenay vs.  Nanaimo.
July    2.—Sourtenay  vs.  Ladysmith.
July  16.—Courtenay vs. Cumberland.
July 23.—Courtenay vs. Chenminus.
June 10.—Nanaimo vs. Cumberland.
Juno 17.—Nanaimo vs. Granby.
July    8.—Nanaimo  vs.  Ciiemainus.
July  22.—Nanaimo vs. Ladysmith.
July 30.—Nanaimo vs. Courtenay.
.May 28.—Granby vs. Nanaimo.
June 25.—Granby vs. Ciiemainus.
July lli.—Granby vs. Ladysmith.
July 30.—Granby vs. Courtenay.
Aug.   6.—Granby vs. Cumberland.
June   4.—Ladysmith vs. Nanaimo.
June 10.—Ladysmlth vs. Granby.
June 18.—Ladysmith vs.  Courtenay.
July  30.—Ladysmlth vs. Ciiemainus.
Aug.    6.—Ladysmith vs. Cumberland.
May 28.—Chenminus vs. Ladysmlth.
June 11.—Ciiemainus' vs. Cumberland
Juno 18.—Clieiuainus vs. Courtenay.
July  10,- Chenminus vs. Nanaimo.
Aug. 18.—ChemalnuB vs. Granby.
Masons Welcome
B.C. Grand Master
On Friday evening last, a joint
meeting of Hiram Lodge, No. 14, and
Cumberland Lodge, No. 20, was held
in honor of the vIbII of M.W. Bro.
Wallace P. Terry, Grand Master of
ihe Grand Lodge of B.C. *
A large number of brethren assembled In the spacious lodgo room,
the Grand Master being accompanied
by R. W. Bro. Stephen* Jones, Grand
Junior Warden, It. W. Bro. B. S.
Abrams, D. D. G. M. of District No.
5, W. Bro. Charles Graham, Grand
Marshal and W, Bro. Albert F Yates.
A largo number of past masters of
both lodges were present, also W.
Master Jas. B. Mansfield and Bro.
Hugh 10. Steven.-,, Senior Warden, of
lllrnm Lodge, No. 14.
After lodge a line banquet was hold
In the G.W.V.A. ball. The repast
was provided by the Cumberland
Hotel, after Which tho time passed
pleasantly with toasts. songs speeches
and anecdotes, concluding with Auld
Lang Syne.
To Be Heard In Musical Recital June 5th
Tho program for the much looked
forward to recital, to be given at the
Methodist church, on Monday, June
5, will appear in next week's Issue of
this paper.
A concert ot this nature means that
those people who cannot avail themselves of going to larger cities to hear
similar artists  will  have the oppor
tunity of getting a full program put
on by artistes of the highest professional rank, In their own home town.
A good «ttendance will mean this
tbat Mrs. Greene and Mr. Hicks can
tell other artistes of their own calibre, that they got a good reception in
Cumberland. It will thus pave the
j way for those to follow.
24th May Sports
Gigantic Success
The 24th of May Celebration, for
the year 1022, will be recorded in the
local historical annals as one of the
most successful ever held in Cumber-
laud, which was shown by tho interest of the contestants In the sports,
aud a crowd'that far exceeded the
highest hopes of those Interested,
even though the weather was so
threatening during the entire day.
in many of the events for the boys
and girls there, were more than a
hundred entries, several heats were
required to be run in some of the
events, before the number could be
eliminated small enough for tbe
finals. i
Tho program for the day was
started at 0.30 in the morning, when'
all tbe school children of Cumber-
bind were assembled on the school
grounds by classes and a dime presented to each and every child.
From the school grounds nil proceeded to the recreation grounds,
where tbe sports celebration for the
day was started.
At 12:00 noon, all field sports gave
way to a baseball game between tho
Cumberland intermediates aud
Powell River. Tbe game was fast and
snappy, and at times the outbursts of
the spectators reminded one of ten
thousand people calling for tholr
favorite horse to reach the tape first.
Tbe intermediates won the game by a
score of six to three.
The sports were resumed at 1:40,
several surprises being sprung ill the
ability of the contestants, ana iu all
everybody was well satisfied with the
day's field sports.
At the conclusion ot the field sports
the junior football 24th May Cup competition took place, High School defeating Bevan one goal to nothing.
1,1st of Prize Winners
Hoys' race six years and under, 50
yards—1st, W. Tobocco; 2nd, Cowan;
3rd, P. nono.
Girl's race, six years ond under, 50
yards.—1st. I. McKevor; 2nd, M.
Wnterflold; 3rd, E. McKlnnon,
Boys' race, eight yearB and under,
50 yards.—1st, L. Beitoldi; 2nd, F,
Balstino; 3rd, Toloidosy.
Girls' race, eight years and under,
00 yards.—1st, Lavero; 2nd, D. Partridge; 3rd. V. Williams.
Boys' race, ten years and under, 50
yards.—1st, S. Stanaway; 2nd, J.
Stanaway; 3rd, H. Watson.
Girls' race, ten years and under, 50
yards.— 1st, T. Bonora; 2nd, A.
Wallace; 3rd, D. Waterfield.
Boys' race twelve years and under,
75 yards.—1st, A. McDonald; 2nd, C.
Cowan; 3rd, D. Fraser.
Girls' race, twelve years and under,
75 yards.—1st, P. Cloutler; 2nd, II.
Goodell; 3rd, >1. Taylor.
Boys' race, 15 years and under, 75
yards.—1st. D. Gibson; 2nd, D, Partridge; 3rd, W. Pearse.
Girls' race, 15 years and under, 75
yards.—1st, M. Boyd; 2nd, J. Bono;
3rd, F. Dalby.
Hoys' obstacle race. 1., years and
under.—1st, W. Pearse; Und, J- McNeil; 3rd, Touliilliau.
Uirls' egg anil spoon race, 15 yearB
and undor.~lat, E. Goodell; 2nd, P.
Cloutler; 3rd, K. Hunt.
Boys' suck race, U years and under.—1st, T.   Abe;    2nd, T, C ubs;
3rd, J. Sweeney.
Girls' Bhoe scramble, 12 years and
under.—1st, P, Cloutler; 2nd. J.
Walker; 3rd, A. Walker.
Hoys' three-legged race, ii years
and under. -1st, D. Gibson; 2nd. T.
Tobacco; 3rd. J. Strachan,
Girls' relay race, three girls to
learn, 14 years and under,—1st. SI.
Dunnero's team; 2nd, S. Smith's team
3rd, P. Clouller's team.
Boys' pillow fight, 15 years and under.—1st, J. Larrlgan; 2nd, J, Stewart,
Girls' polnto race, 16 yearB and under.—1st, P. Cloutler 2nd. M. Boyd;
3rd. W. Pearse.
Girls' Skipping contest. 10 years
and under.- 1st. II. MacNuIiy; 2nd,
A. Walker; 3rd. A. Beveridge,
Girls' 100 yard dash, 15 years and
under.—1st, M.   Boyd;   2nd, .1. Bird;
(Continued on Page Five)
Friday and Saturday, June 2nd and
.•id, are going to be red letter days iu
tiie history ui the local .Moose lodge,
..lien about 150 legionaries of Maple
Leaf, No. 53, will invade Cumberland
tor a real Moose Frolic, A good program for ttie entertainment of the
visitors tuts been arranged, and the
advance guard will leave Vancouver
a F. Iday, in time fur the big dance
.,i be held in the llo-Ilo ball on Fri-
.:.ty evening.
This dance is expected to surpass
.a..tiling  ever   laid  iu  Cumberland,
mi the legion's famous orchestra ot
Vancouver wili supply the music.
Qnlte a h>\ of.degree work will also
,e put un as several members of the
local arc taking the second degree.
Tho Frolic proper will lie held in
Iu- G.W.V.A. ball on Saturday, June
3, commencing at 0.30 p.m.
The Retail Merchants' Association
,:f Canada, Incorporated, will hold a
re-organization meeting in the Cumberland city hall, on Friday evening
at 8 o'clock.    ■*.
Mr. Geo. S. Iluugliuin, secretary for
B.C. board of R.M.A., will speak on
die "Personal Property Tax" "Wholesalers Selling Direct to Consumers,"
■Sales Tax." etc., and the Oriental
duration. All merchants and others
are Invited tu attend.
Baseball Dance
Greatly Enjoyed
'ihe dance held on Wednesday
ceiling last, under the auspices of
tne Intermediate Baseball club, was
a magnificent succcsb. The ball was
crowded to capacity, many people
coiuiiig from outside points. Much of
the success of the dance was due to
the untiring efforts of the energetic
manager of the team.^lr. Alec Den-
holme, ably assisted by Mssrs Val
Dalby and Mat. Stewurt.
Refreshments were sorved by tbe
ladies' auxiliary of the G. W. V. A.,
whilst tho music was supplied by
Mrs. H. E. Frost, Mr. W. A. Owens,
Mr. Alt' Pilling and Mr. Bob Robert
The grand drawing for prizes resulted as follows:
First, No. 397, Mrs B. Pope, Saan
ichton; second, No. 457, W. Woods,
City; third, No. 87, W. Gordon, City;
fourth, No. 582, Hee Stewart, City;
fifth, No. 202, W. Haymau, Courtenay;
sixth, No. 206, S. Marrochi, City;
seventh, No.. 384, Hugh McLean,
Courtenay; eighth, No. 2!I2, Japenese;
ninth, No. 200, Dave Hunden, City;
tenth, No. 452, J. 11. Kent, City;
eleventh. No, 500, M. Laird, Union
Hay; twelfth, No. 102, Dave Kenny,
riiy; thirteenth, No. 810, Japenese;
fourteenth, No. 304, Miss E. E. Sco-
vill; Box 30, Courlenay; fifteenth,'No.
116, W. Treloar, City; sixteenth, No.
806, Japenese; seventeenth, No. 503,
J. McKay, I nibn Bay.
Japanese Coal on
Gov't Freighter
In spite of tho publicity that wai
given in n funnel- Instance and the
assurance of the government Ihat it
would not occur again, the Canadian
Britisher, a freighter of the Canadian
Government Marine, has, been coaled
.villi Japenese coal in B.C. waters,
lire Canadian Brttishor was tu have
come to Union Bay this week, bul sho
was cancelled .because it was learnt
her I,linkers had been filled with Jap-
aneso coal by the Canadian Inventor.
Hi spite of the disappointment work
al Cumberland Is better this week,
and five days have been worked, and
it is hoped that brighter days aro
all cad.
Wc are Iii receipt of a communication, signed "Fair-Play," in wbic'l
the writer takes us tu task for our rein,rt uf aii accident on ihe Royston
Road and headed "A .Menace (o Motorists." if "Fair-Play" will play
'fail" and enclose liis name, not
necessarily for publication, but as a
guarantee of good faith,'we shall be
pleased to publish his letter.
Coal Miners Win
Over Courtenay
i Despite the eoul weather a largo
crowd uf Courenay and Cumberland
iaiis turned oul on Sunday afternoon
iu see ihe baseball game between
ineir respective teams. There is al-
..aj.-, keen rlvalary when these two
.earns meuL and Sunday s game Was
..u exception to tne rule.
11 „,,iii.o t/ui in Luck
Cuhiueuuhu taid tue game away iu
.ue sec..,., luuuigs i>>  putting three
urn:..,,   .nt,...a   me   p.aie - and   tho
,ame timed   ivuu a ueure of 4 to 2
,., tuyii ... ,u..   courtenuy seemed to
,.ui cue hOi'bi Ol lite u.euKa alld Ul-
UIOU&U Jennie Uui>u.auir*Uilelied a
..uitois.etit tiaiiiu Liiey weie uiuro or
.use iiaiitucappoa   in   nut aaviug the
etwee, ul "vetty" Larson, who had
..ul bumciohtiy recovered from a bun
iticetv'eu it. a practice   gau.e a few
..tj.5 a^u. i>u,»ttey alsu uad hard
iucii v, ueii ia tue toUi'in innings he
uji a nasty ciuul on ute ituee ana
j,.m tu my on tut a couple oi innings.
. t.ia necessitated a suiuutg of players in tne neid, which undoubtedly
weakened me play.
Disallowed iiomc-Ruu
'I ne sensation of tue game occurred
iu Cpurtenay's turn to Uat in the
second Innings. Horton, the lirst man
up, slammed the lirst bail thrown for
us nice a burner as lias been seen on
ihe local diamond, but to the astonishment uf tbe Courtenay fans and
uelight of the visitors, after he had
thrown tu third and Ail ken said the
runner had omitted to touch this
particular bag ln his flight. '
Aitkeu again got the wind up the
local fans In the eighth innings, when
he called a beautiful drive by Cum-
mings along the third base line a
foul, after Cummlngs had reached
second, and Peltigrew, who was on
.third, had come home. The ball
jumped square over tho bag. These
two decisions robbed Courtenay uf
two runs scored and a .good chance
to win, but such unfortuuuto things
do happen.
Horton Sprains Ankle
Horton, of Courtenay, also met with
uu accident iu the last innings. Ho
was off second, and ln attempting lo
get back to the base sprained his
ankle In the scramble, and bad to bo
carried from the field. He will likely
bo out of the game for a while.
Both teams have got together a
good aggregation of players and
there should be buiuu good games
seen during the league series, which
opens between Courtenay and Cumberland un tho latter's diamond on
Sunday afternoon.
--Comox Argus.
Space lo let for exhibition of agricultural Implements, sideshows, etc.,
also tenders for contract for catering.
Thuse desiring same, please apply to
the Secretary, Merville Fair Conimit-
l«e, Merville, B.C., for terms,
G.W.V.A. WliM Drive ami Dance
The ladies' auxiliary of the G. W.
v°.A, are Jiolding a whist drive anil
dance tnolght, Friday, in Ihe Mcmo-
rtal hall. Whist commences at 8
mi dancing nt lo. Refreshments will
tie . e: veil and Hie usual fifty cenls
will be charged fur admission.
Another Government liquor tdoro
was opened at. Campbell River on
Thursday, with it. W. McCuaig, lalo
city clerk of Courtenay, ns Government vendor. The government has'
leased Ihe building in which the Canadian nank of Commerce had tholr
office when that branch was open.
Mr. Falconer, one of the commissioners of the liquor board, was in tho
district on Monday making arrange- '
nicnls for the opening of tho now
branch. Campbell River was one of
tho points on which the Rev, Thos.
Menzles. M. I.. \.. suggested that a
branch was noceBsary and there lias
been so much bootlegging round
Campbell River lately Hint It has
strengthened ibis recommendation to
open a branch further up the island
than Courtenay, It will serve a largo
district. fiw5
MAY  27th, 1922
Our Ottawa Letter
Parliament hns been In session two
months, permitting of u fair test of the
group system and of the sincerity and
progressiveness of the new administration. The last election wrought
many changes. A Liberal Cabinet succeeded a Conservative; a new party,
the Progressives, are numerically an
Important factor; and there la a test of
leadership of Messrs. King, Meigben
and Crerar. It is a period demanding
skilful leadership, decision in policy
and firmness ln administration. Has
the two months' test Justified the verdict of December? What progress has
been made In implementing pledges?
What policies have been formulated to
meet national demands? What de-
cisiu-i and activity have been evidenced
to give confidence end courage to a
people aearled with live years' war
an . three years of the aftermath of uncertain- tnd depression that Inevitably enst i? These are the tests which
the new adri'nistration must be pudg-
Mr. King was pledged to an additional gratuity to the soldiers. Mr.
King has repudiated this pledge. Mr.
King was pledged to the elimination of
company directors from the Cabinet
Council. Mr. King repudiated this
pledge. Mr. King was pledged to reduction In expenditure and taxation.
Practically, expenditure has been increased ; there Is no evidence ot possibility of lessening the taxation burden. He repudiated the action ot his
Minister of Labor, Mr. Murdock, and
the party has rebelled against his Minister of Militia, Mr. Graham. No legislation of any Importance has been
forthcoming, no attempt has been made
to reduce freight rates but rather there
has been a clear Inclination to shelve
this problem; no redistribution bill has
been prepared; and there has been no
definite pronouncement ot any Issue.
Strong leadership is essential at all
times; doubly essential In periods ot
unrest; and ln such a period as the
present where to unrest Is combined
trade depression, Industrial uncertain
ty, and agricultural dejection, we have
Price change, Edison Mazda
Lamps, effective May 1st
Watts Type Clear Frosted
10 to 50 B 40 45
60       B 45 50
50 Nitrogen C 70 75
7o   "    80 :.. .85
100   "    1.10 1.20
150   "    1.60 1.70
200   "    2.20 2.30
800   "    4.00 4.10
400   "    5.00 5.15
750   "    8.00 8.20
1000   "    9.25 9.50
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Phone 75 Co., Ltd.
P. O. 314
Wheress certain mischievously inclined persons have tampered
with tiie valves ot the mains of this company, thereby allowing
a considerably u mount of water to run to waste, we therefore
wish to point cat that tt is a serious offence to tamper with such
valves, and should tbe offending parties be apprehended they will
be prosecuted to the very fullest extent of the law.
a parliament that has proposed nothing, accomplished nothing and projected nothing.
So tar Canada's administrative experiment has not been a success. This
is due to the failure ot the group system or inefficient government leadership. We have Instability and stagnation where we should have decision
nnd activity. There is no collective
cabinet responsibility; there Is an uncertainty In tenure of office; tbere is
evasion, delay and repudiation; these
are all here; and responsibility tor
these conditions must rest on the administration, and administration leadership, but primarily and specifically
on leadership.
Some of the largest Items ln the
estimates of the trade and commerce
department still remain tor consideration by the house. One of these is
a proposed vote of (280,000 — the
same as last year—for trade commissioners and commercial agents.
Bon. H. H. Stevens, Conservative
member for Vancouver Centre, and
ex-minister of trade and commerce,
is to discuss the item when it comes
up again. It will be recalled that
Western Ontario United Boards of
Trade, meeting ln Woodstock last
February, urged the government to
make more adequate provision for
Canada's organization of trade commissioners abroad.
The government's majority of 17
on the railway rates division—or 15
as the Liberal chief whip admitted
next day—shows what must happen
should Progressive and Conservative
opposition deliberately combine. The
government haB a total strength of
about 116, with the speaker ln the
chair, while the Opposition can mus-
tar 118. On the division referred to,
nine Progressives and several Conservatives were away without being
paired, while two Progressives and
the Independent member, A. W. Neill,
of Comox-Alberni, voted with the
government. It was a curious antl
climax to Premier King's appeal for
a dominion-wide viewpoint in the
matter, that three opposition members should throw ln their lot with
the government on this vote, stating
specifically that they were Influenced
thereto by local conslderatons in
British Columbia, ln respect of certain freight schedules.
The hopeB of the people of British
Columbia of securing any effective
handling ot the question of oriental
immigration were dashed for the
present at least, when a resolution introduced by Mr. W. G. McQuarrie,
Conservative member for New Westminster, asking for the exclusion ot
Immigration of this type was defeated
by a combined vote of Government
and Progressive members. The Conservative members in the house voted
solidly for exclusion; and it was ably
advocated by Hon. Arthur Meigben,
Hon. H. H. Stevens, of Vancouver,
Messrs Black, Clark, Ladner, MacKel-
vie and other Conservative members,
Returns of the Fisheries of British
Columbia for the year 1021 have been
compiled and the following statement
is Issued by tbe Dominion Bureau of
Statistics in co-operation with the Department of Marine and Fisheries.
The total value of the fisheries production of British Columbia in 1H21
was $13,953,460, compared with $22,-
329,161 in 1920. Comparative figures
ot value for the past few years are
given in the following table. It will
be noted that the highest value of production was reached in 1918.
Year Value $
1910   59.163,23,",
1911  13,677,125
1912   H,465,48S
1913   13,891,398
1914   11,516,086
1915  14,538,820
1916  14,037,340
1917   21.51S.595
1918   27,282,223
1919   25,301,607
1920   22,329,161
1921   13,953,450
Of the total value of fisheries production for 1921, salmon and halibut
together contributed eighty-seven per
cent The quantity of salmon caught
decreased from 1,262,864 cwt. in 1920
to 843,026 cwt. in 1921, and the total
value of the salmon as marketed in the
different forms decreased from $15,-
129,348 to $8,581,724. The catch of
halibut increased from 238,770 cwt. in
1920 to 325,868 cwt. In 1921, and the
marketed value decreased from $1,104
869 to $3,636,076.
The British Columbia student at
tending the University of Idaho who
consumed thirty eggs for his Easter
breakfast Is doing his share to prevent American eggs from competing
with the product of his home prov
Making "Mile-ionaires"
THESE are great days for the motor car user—In a tire
sense. Your dollar never before bought as much. Your
speedometer never before registered as much. Your repair kit never was as idle. All because Dunlop Cord Tires came
sTid ushered in a new era. Five years ago you paid half as
much again for the same size tire; ten years ago you paid twice
as much. Prices have been tumbling. Quality has been mounting. One time we thought 3,500 was
mileage to boast of; to-day we may
run into half a dozen " 25,000 milers "
in a forenoon. " Dunlop did it," says
one enthusiast. " The ' Two Hands'
are making us Mile-ionaires," says
anothtr; and so on.
The   sign  "Mileage   Wanted"   is
now changed to "Mileage Supplied."
Use Dunlop
Cord Tires With
Dunlop Tubes
Dunlop Tire & Rubber
Goods Company, Limited
Head Office and Factories:  Toronto
Bnaobee la lha Leading CMm.
The purpose of the Genoa Confer
ence Is primarily to effect such conditions as will enable Russia to get back
into the World family and help to re
store the equilibrium which has been
so upset by the chaos resulting from
the war.
Mr. Lloyd George, representing his
Government, is (irmly of the belief that
It will be necessary to restore Russia
to normal or something approaching
normal before world conditions will
settle down.
Some Canadians who do not sense
the significance of these world events
are prone to speak lightly of the harrowing conditions which confront
many innocent people In Russia, In
condemning Russia for her failures
these same people forget that the masses of the Russian people are not responsible for the insane acts of some
of their leaders.
The Save the Children Fund Committee Is concerned only with the human
question of rescuing millions of innocent children from the plight in which
they find themselves by reason of the
drough of last year and the breakdown
of the whole economic system of Russia. What Canada has done so fur
has been the means of relieving tiie
distress among only 75,000 children.
There are millions more in actual
want,—dying by Inches because there
is no help. Canadians must not rest
until the greatest measure of relief has
been given.
Send your subscription to Sir George
Burn, Treasurer of the Save the Children Fund, Ottawa, or forward il
through your local committee or bank.
Crystal White Soap
Expires June 8rd
15 CAKES FOR 51.00
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.
R. Fyvie, Custom Tailor
A large assortment of Samples of
the latest 1922 weaves and patterns
at prices that defy competition.
Ilo-llo Block Cumberland
Mary Plckford secured for herself
a position at the very peak of screen
success, exactly nine years ago, When
she appeared in "Tess of the Storm
Country." Now she Is making nn
elaborated version of that groat story.
because the demand for it is worldwide and there Is not a single print
of the production In existence. The
revival of this cinema classic will be
presented in probably eight reels ond
will be released under the title ol
More canvass Is being used most
every day to cover the castle banquet
hall "set being used by Douglas
Fairbanks In his elabdrate version ol
"Robin Hood," now being filmed, than
the largest circus In the world has
ever used for their biggest tents.
About 24,000 square feet of this con-
vass Is required to properly diffuse
being enacted In this huge room, and
the largest of the circus big-tops sel-
the light, while certain scenes ore
dom contain more than 0,000 square
feet of such material.
Heintzman & Co. Piano
The Best by Test
Easy terms can be arrauged on any instrument.
mtzman & Co.
GIDEON HICKS, Manager Box 233, Victoria
Cumberland VICTORIA Nanaimo
arocchi Eros.1 CITY MEAT
Grocers and
Cumberland and Courtenay, U.C.
For Best Quality
Fresh and Cured Fish
\Oi: IV11,1. BE BEADY
for those holiday rides after the
necessary welding h;i3 been done
in your ear. Why not employ
us to do the work? We have
the proper facilities and tho skilled welders und our costs are low.
Give   us   the   chance.
A. R. Kierstcad, Prop.
Third Street Cumberland
Our Motto:
W. P. Symons   < ■    Proprietor
write for prices to
Office 11620 Bridge Street, Victoria, B.G. ,A
MAY   27th, 1922
Dont Read This
Compare these Prices
Black Box Toe, Rubber Heel, guaranteed solid ..   $6.50
Brown Box Toe, welted, guaranteed solid $5.50
Tan Recede Toe, welled, guaranteed solid   $6.75
Tan Box Toe, Best" Calf Skin, Double Sole through
to heel, a shoe built for very hard wear $8.75
We have a number of pairs of white miner's Rubbers
which we will sell to clear at per pair  $4.00
New lines of Ladies' Strap Slippers just in, at very
moderate prices 84.25 to $6.75
We will sell to you any pair of Shoes we have in Stock
at a bargain—We must reduce our Stock—Before you
buy your flext pair it will pay you to call in and look
over our stock.
We Don't Sell Dry Goods —We Sell Footwear Only.
Your Ambition
whatever it may be, will be more easily achieved if you
have created a strong ally in the shape of a Savings
Bank balance.
It gives courage in present difficulties and confidence
for the future.
No beginning is too small and no aim too high.
Open an account today.
Aluminum Ware
See our Window for Special
Prices on all sizes and
shapes of pots and pans
A fine line of Dressers ranging from $17.50 to $55. ea.
A new assortment of A::minster Rugs at $6.50 ea.
Special Values in Boys' Wagons and Tricycles
Furniture Store
A. MacKinnon
Observations Of A
Federal Member
April 25.—On the bill to extend for
five years more the E.and N. Railway
charter to build to Duncan's Bay, A.
W. Neill moved amendment to have
construction started in one year and
finished in three years, claiming that
the company were merely holding the
charter to keep others out and had no
intention of building at present. De-
1 feated by vote of its to 91.
April 27.—All members west of the
Great Lakes, invited by Board of Tradf-
and Harbor Commissioners of Quebec
to visit their city. Spent Saturday and
Sunday, saw the famous Quebec bridge,
said lo lie the longest span of that type
in tho world, visitor! Immigration
sheds, quarantine station and dry
May 2.—B. and N, Railway bill in'
committee. Neill moved same amendments as before. A tie vote, 70 to 70.
The chairman decided against the
amendment. Neill talked on another
amendment until 9 o'clock when House
had to adjourn debate, giving opportunity to bring the matter up again.
May 4.—Bitter fight on proposal to
refer matter of Crow's Nest railway
rates agreement to a committee. A
complicated subject hut the effect of
reverting to Crow's Nest, agieement
would have been to badly hurt B. C,
inasmuch as the agreement would reduce rates on wheat etc. going east
from the Prairies but. give no reduction on wheat going west to B. C, and
on other goods, such as apples etc., it
would have meant a large reduction on
freight rates on such goods into the
Prairies from the east but no reduction on them coming from the west
to the Prairies. Consequently the Progressive and Independent members
from B. C. voted to have it referred to
a committee whore representation on
behalf of B. C. can be made. The Conservative members from B. C. lined up
with their own party. ;
Ilo=llo  Theatre   I
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, MAY 26th and 27th   j
See Dorothy Dalton, as the Two-Gun Heroine,  Avenge   Herself  Upon  Her  Father's
Extra Attractions
■  Episode 3 of "HURRICANE HUTCH"  I
Matinee Saturday 2:30 p.m.
Usual Saturday Night Dance, 9.30
Coming Monday and Tuesday
William Fox Presents the Thrilling Railroad Drama
See the Thrilling Race Between Two Locomotives
g —Coming Soon—
|  "The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse'»
Do you eat it for lunch with
' fresh fruit and milk?
Or ilo you e •; other loss nourishing foods.'
The way you feel is a matter
of the kind of food you eat.
Natural foods are the best.
Bread is nourishing.
Bread with milk and fruit is
Eat right and feel right.
Bread is your Best Food—Eat
more of it.
—is the Bread that Builds
J. H. Cameron Is
Appointed Agent
New I'amidiiiii • Built Cur Is ('mixing
(Julfe u Sensation Throughout Cuii-
mln—Has .Hull) Excellent Features.
Jersey Ice Cream
Are You a Real Judge of Food?
Can you tell by the taste of Ice Cream for instance whether the sugar
ia 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 ai'e not its trade mark will protect you.
Comox Creamery Association
electric horn, speedometer, demountable rims, with extra rim, ignition
lock, robe rail, tailored side curtains
on rods opening with doors. Alemitc
lubricating system with gun and
complete set of tools.
tho  Durant  en-
of   tho vnlve-in-
romarkable   tor
Mr. J. H. Cameron, of the Cumberland garage, has been appointed local
distributor for the Durant ears, a
Canadian line built at Toronto.
This is the first automobile agency
established in Cumberland, and there
ts no reason lo doubt the alternate
success which Mr. Cameron will
achieve in this now venture. He is
an automobile man from tho word
"go," and prospective purchasers of
cars will do well to give the new
Canadian-built car a test before purchasing foreign made cars.
The Durant cars, though on the
market only a short time, have become very popular. The line consists
of two types, tbe six embodying the!
famous Ansted 70-horsopower motor
and the four with the new Durant!
motor designed hy
gineers. Both are
head type.
These cars are
their power, flexibility, riding <|uul-
ities and attractive appearance,
Every part is designed for simplicity
and accessibility, Bach unit is
mounted Independently and ia separately removable to minimize the
maintenance cost. All working parts
are relieved from strain by the Durant Tubular Backbone for which
patents have been applied for, which
permanently prevents all racking and'
squeaking of the body. !
The new vnlve-in-head i-eylinder
motor designed by Durant iu a masterpiece as regards simplicity, accessibility and power, aud is extremely
economical in operation. The head
is detachable and there ore no piping or attachments in the utiderpan.
The pistons are removable through
the bottom without removing tho
head. The clutch is of the single
plate type and is removable through
ihe floor borad without disturbing
tiie engine or transmission.
The rear axle is of the specially designed floating type with chrome
nickel ring gear and pinion, and is
adjustable from the outside of tho
Durant cars are equipped with
cord tirea, latest drumhead light,
with    legal   lenses,   licence   holder,
The Cumberland High School loot-
ball eleven won a hard jjainc by a
narrow margin over the heavy Bevan
hoys. For a junior game there were
many passages of football, and after
both ends had been visited In rapid
succession the Cumberland team
wree awarded a free kick for a mluoi
infringement. Wilcox took the kick
and with a well placed shot, hit tlle
inside of the post, tho ball goiuj;
through without touching a secomi
player. This Buccess put new life
into the High School boys, and they
made the pace last lor the remainder
of the half.
'I lie second half opened at a fast
pace, with the Bevan boys having it
slight edge. But score,—the way the
Bevan forwards shaped iu front o
goal they would not have scored ii:
a month. Cyril Mlchell at outstdl
right for the High School, bad i
glorious chance Lo put his team
further iu the lead during the closiuj.
stages of the game, lull he tailed
miserable, Bevan pressed continuously during the last lei) tnluub i
but it was of no avail. High Schoo
winning out by the odd goal. Stewart
aud Stevenson, the two High School
full-backs, played a sterling game,
being about Ihe pick of the field.
Ladies' and
Gent's   Tailoring
Alterations, Repairs, Finishing
and Pressing
Phone 121 Box 33
liiirjiiort Avenue, Cumberland.
Tho hotels nnd boarding house
keepers nre ull Installing Ore alarm
gongs and (ire escapes in conipllanci
with the regulations ot the fire mar
When nature fashioned Vancouvei
island she seems to have designed 1;
Willi those ideas in mind, to make i'
one of the rieliesf places nf Ihe world
in point ol' natural resources, one of
Hie ninsi beautiful places Beonlcally,
and to endow it with tho most equahlo
and delightful climate 'die could ion
trlve. Canada is a marvellous country of diversified loveliness, with
outstanding natural features of a
grandeur and beauty quite hulosclb
nble, hut Dame Nature ohanglng,
whimsical, savod Vancouver Island
for "lo (loonier gout" the last perfection of a continent of charms,
unjon it.n wis ».o
Union Day won another ball game
Sunday, when thoy blanked the local.
Intermediates 3-0. Tite only redeeming feature about tho Cumberland
loam was the really superb pitching
Dave Hunden. With a substitute lino
uf) behind him, he allowed the Hay
boys to conned with but eight balls,
four of which should have been put
out hut were bungled In the Held.'
Hundeu gavi the Buy tour sate hit:.
and Btruck (jut no less Ulan fourteen
men. Dangerfield Btruck out nine
men and pitched steady ball with hut
one error against bis team mates.
The Day got. two runs in the third
frame when Kred McLean, in tin;
short stop position, let a ball pass
through iiis lege with two men dowu
and liases lull, one .if I lie Bay slug-
gers landed on the apple for a two-
Imggor and brought in another run in
the Bevonth stanza.
'flic Cumberland crew should get It
into their beads with two defeats to
their credll thnl loose fielding will
nevor win ball games, Practice makes
perfection, so Cumberland Intermediates, liurry up!
It. II. 10.
Cumberland 000000000- 0 3 1
Union Hay   ..  .. 002000100—8     -l     I
There is Utile comprehension in
tin- world at large of the magnitude
of Vancouver Island domain — a dominion in Itself larger than Ttelgium
or Holland, and witli tiie equivalent
area of Denmark -a country blessed
with an all year climate tlint is unexcelled anywhere on tho globe and
endowed with an environment or surpassing beauty and rugged grandeur
that bus gained for It Uie title of
•■Tin. island of I.'i'. Mile-, of Wonderland."
We cue'' io Ii ■ land whj Edl • i is
pi .si credit for Inventing the I       ig
;     Ulna win a lit' Dlbli I
an cunio from man's ribs. ' Four
Published every Satui   *y morning at
Cumberlant     . C.
MAY   27th, 192
SATURDAY, -MAY 27th, 1922
Kar ■■■:■ .i. bo the home circle that
has no a ••' : link or vacant chair
This is thi a of the year that we
inoro freqi   utl    visit our Silc-rtt City
and dvoi  rt a tear, upon
the last resting ; ■• ■ i of some loved
one. The sun of vinter has lengthened into spring, aud the buda and flowers have awak ted tholr peacfCul
slumbers Nature now Is hen In all
her glory. Gentle showers and warm
si ushlno have come to force the buds
into charming life and beautify the
woodlands, H has been said thai there
is loss ot worth ia the companionship
of the living than in tho memories of
the dead 'heir amorles wo would
treasure in our he "is and from theh
lives learn lessoi I i iQdnes^ and oi
wisdom the beH( • fie us Tor ihe performance of the duties yet remaining.
Life is not wholly a count of losses, for
in the,balance sheet of time there are
gains, immortal gains. Death is not the
ending, but the beginning of life. It
:.-. the sunrise of our existence, "it is
not all of life to live nor all o: death tu
die." As the glories if the letting aun
i e reflected in the western sky, so
the influence of the upright lives long
after their eyes are closed to mortal
vision. The Idea of immortality, that,
Hlte a sea has ebbed and flowed in the
human heart, with its countless waves
of hope and feai beating against the
shores and recks of time and fate was
not bora of any creed nor of any religion. It was born of human affection
and il will continue to ebb and flow bene he mists and clouds of doubt
c" •' 'kness as loi as love kisses
lips of death, Our cemetery is
uj .oca toward v I ich many weary
mrney these sweet May days,
t. garlands on the 'graves of
ou, iead speak eloquently of tho
tender row mhrance which the living
hold cf thi .-e who have gone before.
There ' a.s that thinks it is tho
duty of the 'spaper to print everything thai is submitted, because it
would plea ie ' me and my son, John."
This   class   for
hiel source of revonue Is Us space,
u[ thai printed matter that does not
arr'y general Interest with it is dead-
eight expense to the paper.   Aside
i'oni the actual value ot space, there
the cost ol compo ition, which is bj
■ means a. negligible one, for the mere
echani al  expense  of  publishing a
ewspaper draws heavily upon revenues,
Few people realize ihe varied ser-
■ .- n« rbpapers are cahed upon to
riorm . >*• in Uviduals and the gener-
. pui iii. iii the iBiander office, there
almost uaii;.   a call irom someone
ito an 'ax to grind."   Every "cause'
:.. baa any claims whatever to iner-
. , ..mil he given free publicity, Even
he mere notoriety hunter frequently
. i... more than his share of space.
To  all  oi   these   claims   the  editoi
u. i give a respectful hearing and ho
legitimate request is refused. Bui
this generorlty costs money, and time,
and effort. The misguided person who
■ links a new-paper is glad lo get any-
.uihg, "just to iiil up," is sadly mis-
ke i. Many columns ot news mattei
jeque ttly are thrown away, which
aiu it be paid for, simply because there
is no louiu for it.
In spite Of the unremitting lahoi
ae vi papers do for the public—in philanthropic and civic movements, and
hi countless other ways—they are the
target for endless abuse and criticism.
Let a ne«. ipaper venture to express its
couvlctloi.: upon political issues or in
defense oi any enterprise, and the cry
is raised that it has been "bought."
No editor expects to please all ot
bis i idei q, if so his *vork is
done.   But If every individual who has
t.-.ii helped, directly or indirectly, by
uewppapers, realized the extent of his
obligation, they would receive more
bouquets and fewer brickbats,
A schoolmaster once said to his
pupils, to Ihe boy who would make the
best piece of composition in five minutes on "ilow to Overcome Habit" he
would give a prize. When the five
minutes had expired a lad of nine years
stood up and said: "Well, sir, habit
is hard lo overcome. If you take off
Ihe first letter it does not change 'ahit.'
L' you take off another letter, you still
have a 'bit' left, if you take off still
another, the whole of 'it' remains, if
you take off another it is not only
I ilally used up, all of which goes t'j
how that if you want to get rid of
habit you must throw it off altogether,"
Result—he won it.
If there is anything you require in furniture
and we will ha pleased to forward our latest
quotations — You will be under no obligation
to buy — T.et us prove that our prices are the
same as those prevailing in Vancouver today.
-J V
<*i       A    vtJJ-iL ,':. i'.
Representative of The Marshall Music Co.
yB/'*ySy V>Basniifcs
n ^fr, Us $
Jeune Furniture, Courtenay
The little cottage stands ou a side
street, away from the ignoble strife of
clattering trucks and freight trains.
The evening was a balmy May one,
v.ul spring-feverish.
The door stood open, and as we pass-
31, the father, who clerks In one of our
Main street stores, was heard to say,
"What on earth does she want to go in
the movies for?"
As far as we are concerned, the question is unanswered.
We don't know why this parlcular
;irl wants to play for the sliver screen.
Probably if we should start in and
ask every grown person why young
elks want to get into the pictures,
lot a man so questioned could give a
dauflible reason; but leave it to the
.adies—they can tell you.
You don't have to dig so deep to un-
lerstand this lure. Moat every girl,
'rom 16 to 90, aspire to be attractive,
o be well dressed, to appeal, to be ad-
,aired. It is an ingrown trait of the
Of course you men don't understand
why your daughter should want to excess the emotions from laughter to
sorrow. You are engrossed ln your
tools, your ledgers, or your customers,
u;d have forgot how you used to play
aoldler, and pirate and Indian. You
Don't even aspire to be a railroad engineer or president of the nation.
But the daughter is not so super-
pvactlcal,—and that's where the trouble begins.
She doesn't know of the difficulties
he would encounter. She doesn't con
ilder whether she will photograph
well, or whether her particular type
will he in-demand. In fact she doesn't
worry about anything. She has com-
plete confidence that Bhe will overcome
.ill obstacles.
Fortunately, the most of our girls
have not the ready cash to board the
train Holloywood-bound.
Our advice to these ambitious girls,
lefpre slipping away from the old
liome town, on this rainbow quest, Is
to write to some producers, Inquiring
about your probable chanceB.
The chances are about 999 to 1 that
you'll never get a reply.
If you do you will learn that you
have a chance—one chance In a mil
lion—to realize your ambition, and if
you are wise, you'll let 'em alone.
Our point is that the girls should
he taught to be less sanguine, while
the men cultivate a little more Imagination.    Then   we'll  understand.
The things that a man Intends to
dc when he gets the time never help
him up the ladder of success.
"Woman always pays" says a headline.   Xot when she can have It charge
Hello folks! What has become of the
old-fashioned woman who carried her
money in her stocking where nobody
could see it?
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
Lui Francescini
Slim' Ucpulrlng a Specialty.
Headquarters for
Footballers, Baseballeri
and other Sportsmen
Meet Your Pals
Sack! Conti
For Quality
Vendome Cafe
Hot Tamales      Fish and Chips
Sandwiches of All Kinds
Steaks and Chops
Wo Tut ! ji Lunches tor Forties and
Dunces at Keononuble Prices.
Boxes for Ladies.       Open All Mu)it.
iaft^bflMaiikSa*jiia:^Tj^U^Ti.ji u„.:.". jl; j:i ill * - ^ i JlL. j^juai] ■> .iauatdj Blanks i
„.*&.»£■» vtaassHBis*'
M^£K~i3.'.t?i.wv>.:.. :..iirk...-«r.--'.	
Ji it i " eived the newi  t sty] ..•• iii Ladies' Sport
Coats, Ri :i'!;> -to-wi ar Hats, Voiles, Dimities and ■! srs iy
WH& Silli Waii!'..
In Voiles, Organdies, Beach Cloth, Plaid Ginghams, Ducks, Galateas, Chambrays and
Special Values in Ladies White Skirls, Jumper Dresses, White Wear and Slimmer Under
Vests, Misses'and Children's Dresses and Jumper Dresses in Plain and Fancy
Ladies' Fibre Silk Hose in black and white, values at $1.25. Special Sale Price 75c pair
Ladies' Black and White Lisle Hose, values at 50c per pair. 'Special Sale Price 3 pairs
for $1.00
MEN'S DEPARTMENT     v:   -.
Special Values in Men's and Young Men's 2 Button Sack Suits, in worsteds and Tweeds
at $25.00.
Newest Styles and Shades in Men's Soft Felt Hats, Caps, Panama and Straw ]h\\ I
Newest Patterns in Men's Negligee Shirts with detachable collar in Percales and Zephyrs
Special Values in Men's Habatai Silk Shirts in white and pongee; both in detachable
collar and sport styles.
TENNIS AND OUTING SHOES—We have a 'full range of .sizes
now in white with solid rubber heels, also black and white
without heels.
MEN'S OUTING PANTS—The right thing for these warm days.
We have them in white flannel with pin stripe and plain natural color, also white cotton duck.
Special Values in Boys' Blue Serge Suits with 2 pairs of pants, in
all sizes from 24 to 35, $8.90, $10.00, $12.50.
Special Values in Boys'Negligee Shirts in stripe and plain chambrays, Boys' Shirt Waists in neat stripes, blue chambrays and
black sateen, special value at $1.50 each.
jfl.iEiuaiirrj1.'. ..-,-...           .                     !  "ji .:.'-:i,JEar;=Ri1-;ni?nRnrai!i?iLCiiieaiauE
jraanlaiilai^ii^iiiUiiii^jc ^- — -•:-..■... _.u. -,i;._,j..-,.■.:,..=,..... n.     .. •,,;. ■.fezo;
Are you healthy? It so, do you appreciate the fact?
Good health, a wholesome joy in life,
and alertness are bigger assets than
most of us realize, whether it he in
business or in our social contacts. The
same general ideas hold good in social life as ln business, and we enjoy
the people who radiate wholesomeness
and good health, who seem to be In
possession of botli poise and energy.
► The man who walks with his head
up, looks you straight in the eye, Is
not unduly self-conscious or shy, gives
the impression of having steady
nerves and ability to take hold of a big
job. The person who seems physically
weak, whose manner Is shrinking and
apologetic, whose hands shake, or
whose skin looks unwholesome, is far
from making the-Juipression he desires
to create in the minds of others.
If you haven't good health, fresh air
and good water, clean thoughts and judicious exercise will help.
Go get It. Then hold your head
erect, and show others that you believe in yourself—and the others will
believe in you.
There are wonderful possibilities In
the power of suggestion.
About the smallest thing on earth
is a knothole during a home run.
When we hear of u woman shooting
n man we wonder what she aimed at.
In New York robbers dynamited a
safe next door to a police station. The
police escaped uninjured.
First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
„WILLIAM JONES. Proprietor.
Cumberland. B. C.
Wm. Douglas
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Leave Orders at
Tommy's Hardware Store
Rattling Good Car
Or rather let us do it.   We know how lo make your car behave,
and will give you a lot of free advice on the subject if you ask us.
Haiiing & Ledingham
Telephone 8 Cumberland P.O. Box 319
arlriclge Spa
Now is your chance to
buy your requirements
for summer season—Our
stock of shoes must be
reduced—Look at those
i» ic is:
ri0 Pairs Bathes Brown
Calf Bals, Regular $7.50,
on saleat$4.ao.
Aboui 100 Pairs Ladies'
Strap Slippers in brown
and black calf, 2 strap
oxfords and brogues,
were $7.50, Reduced to
A Large Range of Men's Fine Dress Shoes in black, mahogany and tan, in the latest recede and round toes, on
sale at $4.90, $5.50, ¥6.50 and $7.50.
We carry an immense
stock of Summer Footwear to suit everybody,
in white, brown and tan
canvas, rubber and leather soles. Priced as
low as $1.00 per pair.
Opposite Post Office
>e Store
P. 0. Box 313 si
AlAY  nth, 1922
We are In a position to handle job work in a satisfactory manner, and will appreciate any orders received. The Islander plant is well equipped in every way,
being the largest and most up-to-date of any found in a
"town the size of Cumberland. We have added considerable equipment to the Islander Plant during the past
year or so in order to be in a position to successfully
handle anything that may be placed in our hands in
the commercial job printing line. The Islander has had
splendid support in this direction, and this fact is very
much appreciated. If at any time our customers are
not satisfied we hope they will tell us so, and we will endeavor to make it right. We go on the principle that
only the very best work is wanted by our many customers, and we endeavor to give them what they want.
To those who have printing to be done, we ask them to
give us a chance to do it. We feel sure that our prices
iflfill be found reasonable, consistent with good workmanship.
Statistics recently compiled show that
British Columbia has more telephones to population than any other province of Canada. It
is to maintain this enviable record that extensions of outside plant and central office
equipment are constantly being made and this year large
expenditures are planned. Facilities for adequate telephoning are always kept up to top notch, with the result that
our whole system is in excellent condition, and we are in a
position at all times to supply service when the request is
British Columbia Telephone Co.
Royston Lumber Co.
Slab Wood (double load) $4.50
CmL Wool and Goods of Any Kind
Delivered to AH Parti of District
»r Lobto Orders at Vendome Hotel
During the great war, a Canadian
soldier arrived from France on two
weeks' leave fed up with everything
and hungry as could be. He stopped
in front of a restaurant window, look-
24th May Sports
(Continued from Page One)
Good Selection of Pipes, Cigar and
Cigarette Holders.
Football Results Every
-   Saturday Night
James Brown
ing over the different prices, when a
pale-faced parson stepped up to him
and said:
"Could you eat an egg, my man?"
"Could I cat an egg!     Could I eat
60 eggs  and  the   hlrd that
laid them.
3rd, K. Bono.
Boys' centipede race, 15 years aud
under.—1st, D. Gibson's team; 2nd,
J. Strachan's team.
Junior halt-mile race, 18 years and
under.—1st, J. Fouracre; 2nd, J.
Single ladies' race, 75 yards.—1st,
M. Boyd; 2nd, no name; 3rd, M.
Davis.     '
llltl yards dash tor bandsmen.—No
Junior 100 yard dasb, IS yearB and
under.—1st, J. Fouracre; 2nd, J.
100 yards dash handicap for association members.   No entries.
Married ladles' race, 75 yards.—
1st, Mrs. Chapman; 2nd a tie between
.Mrs. Larrigau and Mrs. Waterfield.
Boys' human wheelbarrow race, 10
years and under. — Ut, Goodell and
Strachan; 2nd Redeycha and Coombs.
Girls' Potato race, 10 years and under.—lBt, Sara Carina; 2nd, M. Hunt;
3rd, M, Waterfield.
Boys' 100 yard dash, 15 years and
under.—1st. J. Larrlgan; 2nd, D. Partridge; 3rd, D. Gibson.
Nail-driving contest tor ladles.—
1st, Mrs. B. RobertBon; 2nd, Mrs.
Old men's race, 75 yards.—No entries.
Half-mile race, open.—1st, J. Four-
iiere; 2nd, A. Nunns.
Weight lifting contest, 150 pounds
and over.—1st. P. Francescini; 2nd A.
100 yards dash, open.—1st, J. Four-
acre; 2nd, D. Bannerman.
Boxing ln barrels contest, under 20
years.—draw prize money divided between M. Mitchell and J. Johnson.
100 yards dash for returned soldiers.—1st, F. Slaughter; 2nd, H.
Weight lifting contest, 150 pounds
nnd under.—1st, M. Mugaro; 2nd, J.
Boxing ln barrels contest, 20 years
and over.—1st, M. Mitchell; 2nd, J.
100 yards dash for committee men.
—1st, A. Nunns; 2nd, V. Dalby.
Pulling lazy stick, 150 pounds and
over.—1st, Bob Brown; 2nd, P Francescini.
Fulling lazy stick, 150 pounds and
under.—1st. H. Waterfield; 2nd, A.
Running high Jump.—1st, J. Shakespeare; 2nd, Geo. Brown.
Hop, skip and lump.—1st, D. Bannerman; 2nd, J. Shakespeare.
Pole vault contest.—1st, J. Trem-
lett; 2nd, J. Johnson.
To take advantage of the radio craze
while it is at Its height, Universal has
prepared and started "The Radio
King," a chapter play which will be
released this summer.
Harry Myers, after practise for
twelve weeks ln his birthday suit in
the "Robinson Crusoe" chapterplay.
feels well qualified to support Gladys
Walton in "Top o' the Morning, Anne
Caldwell's well-known Irish play,
which is being made Into a Universal
feature under the direction of Eddie
"Trimmed and Burning," Hapsburg
Liebe's Collier's story, has been shortened for the use of Hoot Gibson to
Having finished "In the Days of Buffalo Bill," the biggest serial tbat Universal ever attempted, Art Acord Is
making a series of two-reel Western
dramas until his next serial 1b ready
for him.
Reginald Denny, Lillian Rich, Kings
ley Benedict and Gertrude Astor have
been engaged to play the principal
roles ln "Tho Kentucky Derby," which
is now being filmed in Louisville, Ken
tucky, by King Baggot.
The "iill-starr" cast is frequently a
misnomer. It will not be, however,
In the case of "The Flirt," the Jewel
picture which Hobart Henley Is to direct. Eileen Percy and Helen Jerome
Eddy are the first two stars who havo
been engaged for the cast.
The California desert at Oxnard will
again double for the Sahara when Prls-
cllla Dean encamps there to film the
wild cavalry charge that will send the
thrill-gauge of "Under Two Flags" to
the top. French and Algerian caval
ry are entraining now at Universal
Many famous fishing and hunting
places on Vancouver Island may be
reached by the famous motor road
"The Island Highway." Comox Lake,
Grand Central Lakes, Sproat Lakes
and Campbell River, known the
world over for the Bportlng fish
eager for the fly. There are comfort-
nble stopping places nt these places
nt reasonable rates. Ton days or a
month can he easily spent without retracing one's steps In exploring this
wonderful island.
Crimson Challenge
Horses, Fast Riding, Guns, Action in
Latest Dorothy Dalton Pnrtiiuouut
Picture at the Ilo-llo Friday uud
Again Dorothy Dalton forsakes the
habiliments aud demeanor of the
lasliiouable woman. This lime to
enact a "Two Gun Nell" role, a
straight shootin' gnl who perforce
writes her own law us she goe.--. along.
And out in the open places, where
men are men, as Hurry Leon Wilson
must have classified the West iu
"Morton of the Movies." Miss Dalton
makes tho role strangely realistic
difficult job, taking into consideration
ihat such a character has, iu tills
generation at leust, never existed out
side the most Western  Westerns.
What transpires under the soniwhat
lurid Mile Is a consistently maintained sequence of melodramatic, exciting events, made more thrilling by
the simple expedient of setting the
action al a fast tempo. There is more
horsemanship in "The Crimson Challenge" than in even the usiiul galloping Western.
Every few feet something takes
place tliat promotes a calvalcade of
speeding cowboys, with the result
that the spectator gets keyed up and
stayH that way, watching the daring
figures that are not riding across the
screen merely to give tho picture fust
action, but are doing it for a logical,
melodramatic purpose. Also there is
so much dust raised by the gallopers
that an Impressionable spectator will
not be able to refrain from sneezing.
Thore Is an accompanying obllgato of
gun play that enhances the excitement and a mild love story supplies
ihe necessary sentimental scenes and
Miss Dalton Is aided by a competent
cast of players, a group of unusually
speedy horses, and some gorgeous
mountains and Inviting rolling plains.
Frank Campeau performs some line
villainy as the worst man we have
ever had the pleasure of meeting.
Irene Hunt Is excellent as his browbeaten wife. The Western scenery Is
uncommonly beautiful and it has been
photographed to Ub best advantage by
a cameraman who understands the
composition of striking scenes.
The story tells ot a reign ot terror
Instituted by a cattle rustler, Cour-
trey, who wants Tharon for his wife
despite the fact that ho is already
married. He forces his attention upon the girl and, upon being rebuffed,
kills her tather. He institutes a campaign of dynamiting, cattle stealing
and other outrages, believing himself
safe because, through the death of
Tharon's father, the people are left
together, inspires them witli the fighting spirit and finally rides the villain
leaderless. Tharon calls the people
to his death. There is a love theme
interwoven, telling of the affection of
a young cattleman for the girl who
looked upon him only as a friend.
When he was carreld off by the
"rustlerB," and rescued by the girl,
she   suddenly knows her own heart.
"Hurricane Hutch" and a Pollard
comedy Is being screened also.
Big railroad story coming on Monday and Tuesday, William Fox presenting the thrilling railroad drama,
"Smiles are Trumps."
In this picture will bo seen a thrilling, race between twu locomotives,
one of the most unique events ever
screened. The usual comedy reels
will bo shown with this feature,
A bill admitting women to the bar
lias been adopted in the Belgian Senate.
The saddest sight on earth la a one-
armed man trying to tell about a (Ish
that got away.
When Universal decided to make n
Him version of Charles T. Dazey's fain
ous melodramn, "The Suburban Han
dicap," It was very forlunnlc In being
able to secure the services of Klngsley
Benedict who was in the original cast
of this melodrama when It opened al
McVlckor's Theatre ln Chicago twenty
years ago. At tliat time Klngsley was
a fourteen-old theatrical "find" and
made his reputation over night before a wildly enthusiastic audience,
Tho next day he was acclaimed as a
coming star.
Ill the film version which will be released tills fall as a jewel under the
title, "Tbe Kentucky Derby," Benedict
will play the Bame part, If will require considerable cleverness to discard twenty years and get back to the
tourtoon-yeor old jockey, bul fortunately Klngsley has kept himself in excellent condition uud will not havo to
carry a heavy Impost.
It is Interesting to note that on May
6th, twenty years to a day after the
Take a
with you
Photography the Kodak way is less expensive
than you think—our pri.-o cards demonstrate it.
And any Kodak is simple to work—we can
readily show you how ea: y it is.
Autographic Kodaks from $p.oo up
Brownies Ss.oo tip
Frost's Pharmacy
Home Made Cakes served with
Afternoon Teas
from 3 to 5 in Our Dainty Tea Room.
MaplesTea House
Royston Beach
Baby Peggy was presented with a
wrist watch by Sid Grauuian ot the
million dollar Los Angeles theatre.
I'he little girl's popularity Is such Ihat
her fun mall equals that of most grown
uf) stars.
The Stern brothers will make Century comedies with hoc Morau in England this summer.
Johnny K, Fox, who is Century's latest "find" is a little fickle-faced orphan
who lives wlih his auiil near tho Century Studio. When lie applied lo Abe.
Stern for ii job, the latter was so impressed by liis possibilities that he had
special scenarios written for him.
Johnny has hud experience with Clara
Kimball Young and other well known
David Under, the Stems brothers representative for Century comedies In
.New York Is leaving fur the Const
where he will be associated with the
Hollywood studio of Century comedies.
.Mr. Under will gather the West Const
publicity for the New York office and
will do special writing.
Jimmy Adams and lltul Jamison who
belong to the special corps ot Century
heavyweights have returned to tlle lot
and have signed new contracts witli
tho Stern brothers.
Tom Buckingham; well known for
his work as a director with Brownie,
tiie Century wonder dog, bus been reengaged by Century Film Corporation
and will start shooting a new picture
next weok.
Brownie, the Century wonder dog,
will make personal appearances at the
moving picture houses through the
middle west.
Chicago opening. King Baggot started
from Universal City to film the recent
■Kentucky Derby" Iu Louisville, Kentucky, lie took with him n huge
troupe of Universal players, which Includes Reginald Denny, Lillian Rich.
Qortrude Astor, "Wallet McGrail, Lionel Belmo're, Emniett King and Bert
British princesses may not marry
before the age of 25 without the con?
sent of the King.
WM.MERMFIELD,    Proprietor.
Dunsmuir Ave.        Cumberland. B.C.
riANOTi m:r
Factory Experience
Leave Orders nt  Frost's Drug Store.
Rough Boys Well
Wood for Sale
DOUBLE LOAD       ton A/\
Any Length Required
Happy Valley Phone 92U
& Six"
MAY  27th, 1022
Men's Boys' and Youths' Suits
Our Stock of Men's Suits is not large but comprises
some of the nicest lines desired.
Men's Brown Tweed Suits—made of good tweed, smart
patterns, and the very latest and best designs. Our
New Price $22.50 and $25.00.
Men's Grey Check Tweed Suits—made from a very serviceable tweed, one whicli we can guarantee will give
you value for your money, see this special line. Price
Men's Navy Serge—all wool, made of a hard wearing
material, warranted fast color, style correct and the
price S27.50.
Men's Fine Navy Serge—a beautiful quality such that
will p;ive complete satisfaction to the purchaser, and
made in that .nappy way which gives style to clothes.
Price 837.50.
Youths' Suits - Bloomer Pants—our stock of suits for
big boys wb desire something up to the minute is
very good, and the line of goods carried has the stamp
oi cue of the best houses in the trade whose mark is
a guarantee of good goods, correct style, and best
For '1' e Smaller Boys—we have a choice selection of
suil which are very desirable, has good appearance,
thi. c mlity is right, and the style just what any boy
wou I appreciate. Bring the boys in arid be fitted for
the 24th.
To thoflp, who by their kindly sympathy, helped so much ln our recent
bereavement, and to those who sent
floral tributea, we extend our heartfelt gratitude. We desire to thank
Dr. McNaughton, Dr. Hicks and Mrs.
Thomas Pearso for the unfailing
care they gave our loved one during
her Illness.
repair. Reasonable price tor cash
Apply Islander Olllce. Jtl
Miss Brown, matron of the Cumberland Ceneral Hospital, desires to
acknowleilK- receipt of the flowers
Bent to the hoapitnl hy the MaBonlc
Lodge, and also th- cake's from the
Lady Foresters.
HO 8Bikto|-l« 8»mi»l-f« •""»
Jill Swilliw i CmmIi
RAZ-MAH h GuarmnfeJ
to netore normal breathing. •*•£■«»
fstharlnp la the bronchial tabes, five
leaf nights ol quiet sltepi contains ■•
list's, Trtal fete atonrageactteei write
TtBSletons,   It? King W.,  Taioato.
Sold hy K. E. FBOST
from 6 weeks to 2 months old, (6.00
each. Also, wanted, heifer calves,
must be from first class Jersey
grades. R. Waddell, R.R. 1, Cum
berland. J17
condition, value 176.00, will sell tor
$30.00, bow and case Included,
Apply P. O. Box 619.
Ancient Order of Foreaten
Meetings are held on the
and fourth Wednesdays of each month,
in the Fraternity Hall, Dunsmuir Are.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
Edward Genua, Chief Ranger.
F. Eaton, Secretary.
T. Slaughter, Treaanrer.
Job Printing in all
its branches at the
Islander Office.
WHEN baby is able to run about
.—it requires special food for
bone and muscle building. Your child
will thrive on home-made bread and
everyone will enjoy it, Our miller
has prepared splendid foods that
meet the needs of growing children
—bake with
To Be Heard In Musical Recital June 5th
Campbell Hlghet,
Local Manager
Courtenay Phone 33
MR.   GlDE'i:; HICKS
Personal Mention
Mr. "Toots"  Plump Is visiting his
atother In Victoria.
' Mr. Charles Hitchens left for Vancouver on Wednesday morning.
MIbb Damonte   left   Monday on a
visit to friends ln Victoria.
Mr. I. E. Lowe, of Ladysmith. was
in town this week.
Mr, Jack, of Vancouver, arrived in
town on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. T.
Scott, and is leaving at the end of the
week for Prince Rupert.
Bevan Notes
.Miss Amy Luff la spending a few
iveeks with friends at Victoria,
>lr. nnd Mrs. T. Herd, of Lantzvllli£
are Hit- giiesls ol .Mrs. .1. Hung, lievnn.
.\!;.:t Euphomia Brown loft on Wed-
in silay's train for Vancouver, where
tiie ,s visiting friends.
Mr. nnil Mrs. ii. Beattlo, of the
Island Supply, lefl on Tuesday morning for Nanaimo returning Wednesday night.
Mrs. F. Parks motore
for the 21th.
in Nanaimo
Mr. James M. Savage, General Manager, Canadian Collieries (D), Ltd.,
accompanied by Mrs. Savage, re
turned to Victoria Thursday morning
Mr. Henry Devlin, Inspector of
Minos, accompanied hy Mrs. Devlin
returned to their home iu Nanaimo
Tuesday morning,
Mr. Colvllle   C.   Graham   returned
from Vancouver Tuesday morning.
Mr. Harold H. Ryall, of the Canadian Bank of Commerce, has been
transferred to Grand Forks' branch
and left for the scene of his duties ou
Wednesday morning.
Mrs. C. H. Tarbell returned  from
Victoria Thursday morning.
.Miss Olive L. Bickle returned from
Nanaimo Thursday.
Mrs. Charles  Grant returned  from
Nanaimo Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. V. Marlnelli, and family, motored to Victoria on Tuesday
and returned ou Thursday, accompanied by their daughter, Mrs. Dyer,
of Victoria,
Anxious to Please
Lady Visitor — And what brought
you here, my good man?
Convict — Well, madam, my father
Bald when I was a boy that he hoped
I would marry beauty aud brains, and
I wanted to please him.
Lady Visitor—Yes.
On Sunday evening last, at the
athletic club, the Comox district ln-
termedlate linsolinll league came into
being, Tho league is made up of four
learns consisting of Cumberland,
Bevan, Union Bay ami the local Japanese. A committee consisting of
Messrs. Denholme, McAllister anil
Ilojo was appointod to Investigate
the possibility of securing a cup for
the league, and at the same time draft
n schedule, which will lie presented
to ihe next meeting, which Is being
held iii the athletic club Sunday evening. It is hoped to start the lirst
league game on or about June -1.
The Cumberland intermediate ball
team entertained the Powell River
junior club to a fast Beven-inning
game on tho Recreation Grounds, on
May 2-1. The papermakers came over
on tiie Charmer lo Union Bay and returned on the same boat from Comox
ui'te'r tho game.
The visitors deserve credit for the
wonderful display of baseball they
demonstrated to the large crowd of
fans present Their pitcher was a
mere youngster, who pitched great
ball. Powell River club is endeavoring lo arrauge a return game for July
1st, when they will Held a much
stronger team. Then Cumberland Intermediates, watclUJ.ielr pep and ginger!
"We ciin save money by not advertising."
"Yes," replied the advertising man,
"ami you can also save money by not
eating."—Detroit Free Press.
From Vancouver and Victoria
WINNIPEG        4570 Aft 8Tl ,VU1,
MINNEAPOLIS    «P**i«v».V  Dl.LI 'I'll
CHICAGO     *S6.00      i LONDON      $11:1.7.-,
DETROIT      $105.05 TORONTO     $118.76
MONTREAL     $1.12.75
ST. JOHN   $1(10.80
QUEBEC     $111.80
HALIFAX    $106.95
BOSTON   $158.85
NEW YORK    $147)40
$13.00 additional for ocean trip between Victorin nnd Prince
Rupert. On sale daily to August 21st. . Final return limit Oct.
Choice of Routes—Stopovers ami Sidetrlps.
E. W. BICKLE, Agent, Cumberland, B.C.
Specials for Week
Fairy Sodas, 1 lb packages package, 20c
Fairy Sodas, 7 lb boxes  box, $1.00
Crisp Ginger Snaps  per lb, 20c
Jelly Powders, all flavors .... 2 packages, 25c; 6 for 65c
Blue Ribbon Peeled Peaches package,25c; 2 for 45c
For Complete   Satisfaction   Try   the Following
R. & B. Choice Tea per lb., 50c
Our Special Blend Ceylon Tea  per lb., 60c
Maravilla 3XXX Tea per lb., 05c; 51b. boxes $3.00-
B, & B. No. 1 Fresh Ground Coffee per lb., 70c
B. & B. No. 2 Fresh Ground Coffee per lb., 60c
Pacific Milk 1G oz. tins, 15c; 7 for 95c
Pacific Milk baby size, 3 for 25c; 12 for 95c
Pink Salmon 1-2 lb. tins, 2 for 25c; 1 lb,25c
Del Monte Pork and Beans  3 for 25c
Stanley's Pure Strawberry Jam 4 lb. tins, $1.10
Peas, Corn, and Tomatoes 5 tins for $1.00
Burns  & Brown
.   B. & B. GROCERY
HO!   HO!
Maple Leaf
Legion No. 53
Ilo-llo Hall
Wood for Sale
Q. I understand that Canada has
made practical contribution in restor
nig the forests of the British Isles devastated hy war necessities. What
does this amount to?
A. The Dominion Forestry Branch
nas sent the British Forestry Commission over 13,01)0 pounds of seed, mostly Douglas Fir, Western Hemlock and
Sitka Spruce, (British Columbia trees)
nnd tills great quantity will be planted ln nursery beds and millions of
young trees developed therefrom. The
number of seeds average about 200,000
to the pound which would make the
Canadian contribution almost throe
trillion treo seeds. Of course this en-
Ure number will not germinate and
only u fraction will reach maturity
when Hie seedlings are planted out lu
Ihe forests of the Mother Country.
Q, I low many forest rangers are
guarding the forest wealth of Ontario
litis year? •
A. About one thousand men. Tbe
amount spent by Ontario on forest
protection is approximately $500,000.
Q. Haw many men were killed and
injured In the air patrol for forest pro
section purposes last year ln Canada?
A. One man was killed in the carrying out of the entire programme of
the Air Board, which Included total
flying distance of 181,000 miles. There
wero n few casualties In privately-
flown machines but considering the
distances covered, the loss to personnel compared excellently with an average season of canoe and other stand-
nid forms of patrol.
Q. Is there any preference as between young trees developed in a
nursery and saplings taken from the
woods for planting 111 open park
A. By all means stick to tho nursery-
grown stock. It may be smaller to
produce a larger 'and healthier tree
within a very few ycai'B.
Cut Any Length Required.
Phone 86F Happy Valley
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
Fresh and Cured Meats, Vegetables and Fruits
Form >.
Notice of Intention to Apply to
Purchase land
In Coast District Range II anil situate In False Scooner Pass, and lying
Must of Schooner Pass which lies East
of Braham Island, at the Entrance to
Seymour Inlet.
Take notice that I, Ambrose Allison,
of Vancouver, B. C, occupation lumberman, Intends to apply (or permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the South West Corner of Lot
mm at the head of False Schooner Pass,
thence East 10 chains, thence South to
chains, thence West 20 chains, thence
South 15 chains, thence West 20 chains
to shore line, thence along shore to
point of commencement, and containing 100 acres more or less.
Dated: April 22nd, 1922.  • Jy 1.
High Grade
New shipments ot these high-
grade confections arrive every
two weeks, ensuring fresh goods
all the time.


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