BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cumberland Islander Nov 20, 1920

Item Metadata


JSON: cumberlandis-1.0224606.json
JSON-LD: cumberlandis-1.0224606-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cumberlandis-1.0224606-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cumberlandis-1.0224606-rdf.json
Turtle: cumberlandis-1.0224606-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cumberlandis-1.0224606-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cumberlandis-1.0224606-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array Provincial Library •
With which ls consolidated the Cumberland News.
Conservative Candidate, Comox District
W. E. ANDERSON, of Quathiaski Cove
The patrons of the wrestling match
staged In the Ilo-llo Theatre last Saturday night went away somewhat disgusted. If promoters of wrestling desire to boost along the game and get
patronage, a different showing will
have to be made than was the case on
that occasion.
Two good preliminaries were down
on the programme but only one took
place, which lasted such a short time
that the spectators thought it just a
Joke. Andy Thomson and Benny
Reecc, both of Cumberland, came together in the preliminary, Thomsoi
gaining the first fall after one minute
and a quarter of wrestling. Thomsoi
gained the second fall after another
minute and thus ended the preliminaries.
The main contestants were then Introduced to the audience, Taro Mlyake
being heralded as the champion Jul-
Jitsu wrestler of the world, and Gene
O'Connor as the catch-as-catch-can
champion of Canada. It did not take
long for these two to get busy, the
Japanese throwing O'Connor In the
first second. Gene, however, managed
to break the Oriental's hold and like
a streak of lightning had the jiu-jitsu
champion at his mercy. The Jap, however, managed to keep O'Connor from
doing any serious harm to him, aud
after a lot more of give and take and
flop sort of wrestling, the Japanese
succeeded in obtaining an arm-hold,
winning the first fall after 17 minutes
of wrestling,
The second period was practically a
repetition of the first—"You throw me
or I'll throw you." After 12 minutes
of this sort of thing the Japanese got
a neck hold and It wa3 all ovcr.
The affair was poorly staged, there
being no one to announce the wrestlers, no referee, no timekeeper, and
had It not been for Chief of Police
Bunbury acting as referee for the preliminaries and timekeeper for the big
event it would have been an entirely
disorganized affair. Andy Thomson
officiated as referee for the main
The Masquerade Committee of the
G. W. V. A. desire to thank the public
for the splendid support accorded them
on the occasion of their annual masquerade, held last week. The affair
was a great success and left a good
balance after paying all expenses.
Political Notes
It Is reported that several members
of the Presbyterian Church at Sandwick are withdrawing their support
on account of the Rev. Thomas Meu-
zles allowing his name to be placed
in nomination for political honors.
Further political rumors are to. the
effect that a deputation of Indies are
canvassing the Comox Valley In the
interests of Mr. Hugh Stewart, the
Liberal candidate, and finding themselves meeting with such little success
are Informing tho electors that if they
cannot see their way to vote for
Stewart, not to vote for Menzles.
A little rough on the clergyman.
W. E. Anderson, the Conservative
candidate In the coming election, Is
now touring the southern portion of
the district interviewing the electors
and delivering addresses at various
points. Judging from reports, Anderson appears to be a sure winner.
The report that he employs Japanese
fishermen at ills cannery ut Quathiaski
Cove, opposite Campbell River, is absolutely false. He employs white
fishermen and has not had an Oriental
In his employ for the past ten years,
The executive of the Cumberland Intermediate and Junior Football Club
have now completed (he prize list for
their masquerade ball, which takes
place on November 30th. It Is an attractive und up-to-date prize list and
should call for many competitors, it
embracing many new features. Competitors and spectators arc assured of
a good night's fun. See the prize list,
select your character and get ready
for the big event.
OTTAWA.—Informations have been
field in the Exchequer Court against
Dr. A. R. Baker and Messrs. F. W.
Foster and A. II. Sherman, three well
known residents of Vancouver, charging non-payment of delinquent Income
tax. The writs have already been
"Male and Female" Big
Feature at Ilo-llo Today
"Male and Female," one of the most spectacular and absorbingly Interesting
film productions thus far given to the screen, ls showing today al tlie Ilo-llo,
matinee and evening. Wherever shown-thls picture has crowded the houses.
It ls an adaptation of James B. Barrie's famous book, "The Admirable
Crlchton," and ls produced under the direction of Cecil B. Dellllle, one of the
world's most noted producers. Speaking of this picture, the New York Sun
said: "The Paramount-Artcraft screen version of Barrio's play justifies the
white hot public interest in it, for Director DeMllIe In addition to presenting
the ordinary stage scenes with his usual polish and directness, has lavished
additional effects impossible behind the footlights, but possible to a film Bclasco
with all nature at his command. . . There are thrilling scenes . . and the
picture moves with an artistic eye for the telling^ moments. . . Rabid throngs
Burged around the Rlvoll imploring the ushers for a chance to get at the
picture. .
The San Francisco Call and Post said: "Splendid vistas of land and sea are
shown on the screen; the wild dash of waves ou a desolate shore; thc luxuriance of the tropics, the prowling creatures of the jungle are there, and in this
magnificence of nature a handful of poor humans live and toil and lose their
social caste.   There's a great lesson In thc picture."
Despite Heavy Downpour Many People Turned Out to Hear tho
Opposition Leader and Conservative Candidate Lay Their
Views Before the Electors—Most Enthusiastic Gathering.
Tliour.li tbo meeting was called us early as seven o'clock, and tlie rain was
descending in torrents, a big crowd of people, including a largo number o,
iadies, tilled tlie Ilo-llo Theatre ou Tuesday evening when the Hon. W. J.
Dowser, Leader of the Conservative Party, and Jit*. VV. K. Anderson, Conservative candidate in the Comox district, addressed tlie gathering on tho paramount issues of tlie day. This was by far tlie most successful political meeting held in Cumberland lor many years, and gave great encouragement to tlu
leader and the local candidate.
Mr. Thos. E. Bato, President of the Cumborland Conservative Association,
wus lu the chair, and others on the platform Included, Mayor D. It. McDonald,
.Mr. Charles Graham, Mr. Geo. O'Brien, Mr. J. C. Browu, Mr. H. Ci. MeKiiinoi
and Mr. J. L. Coates.
Owliig to the speakers arriving alspects. To the ladies present I may
little late from Merville, where they|W _tjg* '.""A!" j'««*"^ of Mothers
Had addressed a meeting lu the after
noon, the meeting was dolayed In commencing, and in view of the very Inclement weather, tlie selections played
by the City Band whilst tbe people
were walling were appreciated.
The chairman, in his introductory
remarks, referred to Hon. W. J. Bowser
as "your Premier to be," staling tliat
as their time was limited, he would introduce Mr. Anderson, the new standard-bearer of the Conservative party,
to the meeting before calling on thoit
leader to give his views on some of
tbe more important questions of the
hour. Mr. Anderson, be staled, was not
very well known to many of those
present, but after election day. as their
representative lie hoped they would
have a better opportunity of becoming
acquainted with him. "Mr. Anderson,"
the speaker said, "In a type of man who
will stand—the* better you know him
the more you will like him."
Mr. W. E. Anderson.
Addressing the audience, Mr. Anderson said: "I am very pleased to
see so many people gathered here tonight, as the weather being ao very
bad I would not have been surprised
to see a very much smaller meeting.
I am not a platform speaker, as I
suppose most of you know. I am coming before you not as a politician, as I
cannot yet call myself that, bul as a
plain business man, who is going to
look after your interests, if elected, in
a businesslike way. As perhaps many
of you do not know—becuuse 1 am
better known In the northern part of
the Island than lu this particular district—I have spent quite a considerable number of years in British Columbia, some eleven years or so, following active business luterests, In addition to my experience In other parts
of Canada, t may say that as a business man 1 have always been successful, and I a| personally of the opinion
that a great measure of my success iu
the various undertakings I have taken
up has been due to my habit of going
around the country and becoming acquainted witli the working linos of
other enterprises of a similar nature,
d storing thc knowledge thus gained
to he drawn upon as occasion required. 1 think a great deal can he
gained In this way—by going about
from place to place, observing conditions and taking mental notes of what
is gooil and what is lacking ln these
nditions. I know I have found It so
Iu conducting a practical business enterprise, and I see no reason why tiie
same method, if applied by a member
of a constituency to his work for the
interests of the people lu that district,
should not have equally beneficial re-
Member Should Visit District.
A man must go over his constituency frequently and see what the
needs of the people really are, before
he can fully undrstand what his guid-
g line of action in regard to help for
tlie people can be. I may say thut if
elected as your member, this ls what
[.Intend to do- to travel over my constituency, see what It needs und do my
best to give you guidance and help In
regard to those needs.
No matter what the politics of the
people are—I believe In serving every
member of the constituency to the
very best of my ability, and I Intend to
do so.
_n regard to your old member, Mr.
Stewart, I may say that 1 think in tills
particular respect he has been somewhat neglectful. From all I have
been able to learn, Mr. Stewart does
not appear to have covered the district personally to the extent necessary to keep in touch witli the people.
In my own neighborhood 1 think In
regard to his visits that we were more
fortunate than most of you, as he did
really visit our neighborhood twice In
one year; but most of the remainder
of the district 1 believe he only visited
at election time'.
Supports Legislation for Women.
On looking round this hall tonight I
am exceedingly pleased to see so many
ladies present-especially as the night
Is so Inclement. It shows the degree
• interest thoy are taking in the affairs
Of the country. I have always been a
strong supporter of women's franchise,
wliieh is now happily a thing of the
present and a factor to be reckoned
with at this election. I have always
telt that there were the best of .reasons
why women should have equal rights
with men politically and In other rc-
I'ensioos, also Old Age Pensions, and
will consistently work to bring about
these tilings and other reforms in llioii
liiJi'crnhiont .Neglects Hospitals.
A word on the hospitals of the dis-
trlct. I think our hospitals have had
far too lilfie support from the govern
ment. 1 ilo not know exactly how you
are situated here- I have not been In
Cumberland as yet very much; but 1
know that our hospital ut Campbell
-liver lias had practically no support
.roin tiie government whatever. This
.s a matter which should receive more
attention than it lias done in the past.
Tlie Compensation Board allowance
is not "enough, so that It has to be supplemented by the community of the
district in which the hospital is situated, which I think is not fair. The
'hospital allowance as not beeu in-
'ereased In proportion to the higher
coot of living since tlie war, and aa
your member 1 would use my Influence to bring about a better state of
conditions In this regard.
Heads lu a Shameful State.
Then as to the roads. I need
scarcely enlarge upon this matter, as
you are fully aware of the condition
the roads are in. They are in a shameful state, both here and perhaps
especially iu the northern end of the
Island. On our Island—It ls not a
very large one—I can state that for
the last two years, not counting the
present year, the government has spent
upon these roads one-third of what I
have paid them in taxes alone. Where
has the rest of the money gone? The
monc^valsed in taxpa for this, .purpose? It seems to me that we have
much need to wake up aud see what is
being done 'with our money, as there
Is certainly something wrong. Not until this last fall did they start to do
any repair to these roads.
Our leader ls going to speak to us,
and so I will not detain you longer
this evening, but I hope to have other
opportunities of addressing you in tiie
future, and if you see fit to elect me as
your representative on December 1st
I promise you that it will be my earnest endeavor to serve your best Interests and help to satisfy some of your
Hon. W. J. Bowser.
On arising to address the audience
Mr. Bowser was accorded an enthusiastic reception. Expressing satisfaction at seeing oo large an audience,
he said: "While you may not agree
with my politics, and while some of
you may disagree witli some of Ihe
actions I performed while a minister,
yet I know Hint on tlie eve of an election, you are all taking sucli an interest In public affairs that you want to
beat* questions discussed by men holding different views in politics. You
heard the Right Honorable the Premier
last week, and Mr. Mclnnes also, I
understand, has addressed you, so that
I think it is only fair you should hear
from those holding Conservative views.
This election lias been called rather
hurriedly and at an inclement season
of tiie year, with Hie result tliat those
holding opposite views to the government may not all have an opportunity
of going before the different constituencies lo discuss these views. There
are many places where it would be Impossible to get the hullol boxes in before thc first of December. It certainly would be impossible for the
candidates to reach very many large
bodies of electors living at far-away
points. Consequently the government
has been very active for months past,
thinking they had their guns primed.
So In order to meet a portion of tlie
electorate I am forced to speak two
or three times a day. I do not complain about that, because I wish to intelligently discuss with thc electors of
this country our present condition.
My honorable friend, the Premier,
has been laboring on tlie financial
question and stating we had deficits
every year, and would leave the suggestion that they had no deficits since
they came into office. It is true we
had deficits which were incurred lo
build roads and bridges and to encourage and help fanners and setli'lcrs
and the development of our natural resources. We built public hull-flings,
assisted hospitals, built schoolr, and
roads. These we left behind to this
government, and I do not have to tell
you the present condition of the roads
which we left them as magnificent
monuments of our term of office.
Government Has $11,11011,11110 Deficit.
Tbo Premier says they have no
deficits. This year their expenditure
(Continued on Pago Two'
Leader of Conservative Party of B. C.
The Cumberland Intermediate Football team will play the Extension Intermediates on the recreation grounds
tomorrow, commencing at 2.110 p.m.,
in an Upper Island Intermediate
League fixture.
The Cumberland team went down to
defoat at Ladysmith two weeks ago by
Ihe small margin of 2 goals to 1. The
boys put up a pretty good exhibition
of football, and as Extension say they
are bringing a good team along, fans
can be assured of a good game.
The High School vs. Cumberland
Juniors game which should have taken
place last Saturday but was postponed
owing to bad condition of the grounds,
wlll take plaro next Saturday.
The Men's Club of Holy Trinity are
holding another of their popular whist
drives and dances on Tuesday evening
next. These affairs are becoming very
popular and are largely attended. On
Tuesday the whist drive starts at 8
and dancing at 10.30. Admission ls
fifty cents, refreshments provided.
A meeting of the Cumberland Burns'
Club will he held In Firsf Aid Rooms
on Sunday, November 21, at 4.30 p.m.
A full attendance of members is requested and anyone wishing to enroll
can do so at this meeting. It is hoped
to have a successful season and this
can only be attained hy the members
interesting themselves in the objects
of tlie club.   New members welcomed.
Court Bevan, No. 9830, A.O.F., will
meet in the Fraternity Hall on Wednesday, November 24, at G.30 p.m. All
members who hold contribution cards
are asked to take them to the meeting.
The regular monthly meeting of I lie
above society will bo held on Friday
next ot 3 o'clock III the Anglican
Church Hall.
AMY B. CLINTON, Secretary.
Twenty-two variations of political
thought in British Columbia are represented in tlie nominations made to the
returning officers for the next Legislature. Tlie 158 persons nominated include 155 who wlll have to proceed to
an election for the forty-seven seats,
one since elected by the withdrawal
of his opponent and two withdrawals
to date.
By parties the candidates may be
scheduled as follows:
Government, 45; Opposition, 44;
Liberal-Conservative, 1; Independent
Liberal, 3; Independent Conservative,
1; Independent (including 5 soldiers),
17; People's Party, 1; Conservative-
United Farmer, 1; Independent Farmer, 2; Farmer, 2; Soldier-Farmer, 2;
Soldier, 1; Farmer-Labor, 1; United
Farmers, 1; G. A. U. V. (exclusive ot
candidates with Soldier-Labor), 3;
Federated Labor, 10; Labor, 1; Independent Labor, 1; Soldier-Labor- Farmer, 8; Labor-Socialist, 1; Soldler-
Labor-Independeut, 1; Socialist, 7; O.
B. U., 1.
VANCOUVER.—At a meeting of live
members of .Mayor Gale's Immigration
committee this week It was generally
agreed that there were at least 6,000
persons unemployed In the city. This
estimate is greater by 1,000 than former calculations.
Church Notices
Rev. W. Leversedge.
Siimlny, Not. 21, Twenty-Fifth Sunday
After Trinity.
2.30 p.m.—Sunday School.
7 p.m.—Evensong.
Kev. <*. II. Kinney, II.A, F.H.G.S.
Morning Service, 11 a.m.
Sunday School, 2.30 p.m.
Evening Service, 7 p.m.
.lames Hood, Pastor.
Morning Service at 11.
Sunday School nt 2.30.
Evening Service ot 7.
Enthusiastic Meetings in the
North Strong for Anderson
(Special lo The Islander.)
ALEUT BAY. Nov. 1!).—Wherever meetings are held In the district north of
Campbell River the election of W. E. Anderson, tlie Conservative candidate,
is. assured. At a meeting held at Alert Bay on Thursday evening the gathering
mm strong Tor Anderson. Capt. Endacott, A. M. Wastcll and R. Bertcau
spoke for the popular canneryman.
The chairman invited Mr. W. W. B. Mclnnes to the platform, and he spoke
for thirty-live minutes, conflinlng his remarks almost solely to the liquor
question, and created a very unfavorable impression. Ills votes in the north
will lie very few indeed.
The chances of Hugh Stewart and Thomas Menzles are hopeless.
SAYWARD— W. E. Anderson, the Conservative candidate for tlie Comox
Electoral District, held most encouraging meetings at Rook Bay, Crawfoyds
Anchorage and Shoal Bay. Thc audiences were very lavorably impressed
witli the businesslike manner of tbe candidate.
Tlie Indications are that Anderson will have a very large majority in tills
piwtion of the district.
Captain Endacott, of the original Flr.il Battalion, spoke at these meetings,
•vi-rcly arraigning the Ollver-Farrla Government. Tw6
November 26, 1920.
Published every Saturday morning at Cumberland, B. C.
NOVEMBER 20, 1920.
The Provincial election campaign is now well under way.
During the past week we have had in our midst for a very
limited time only the Hon. John Oliver, Premier ot the
Province, accompanied by Mr. Hugh Stewart, the member
for the Comox Electoral District during the past four years.
They both came here in a hurry and left in a hurry,
were in a hurry to give an account of their stewardship
during the past four years—and It did not take long to
accomplish that task.
Premier Oliver takes great credit to his government for
placing on the statute book the bill giving women the
franchise. He neglects to Inform the people that this bill
was Inaugurated by the Conservative Government, and
that during the election of 1916 the electors by ballot demanded that the women of this Province be granted the
franchise. Votes to women was the electors' mandate, and
there is no credit dut to the Oliver Government in this
regard—it was their only choice to put into force what the
Conservative Government Introduced and submitted to the
In speaking of the Workmen's Compensation Act Mr.
Oliver admits that it was one of the beBt laws placed on
the statute book. This also was introduced by the Conservative Government. He spoke of the Prohibition Bill
and said when it was referred to the people It had a
majority of 8,000 in British Columbia, and takes credit
for putting it into force because the people of the Province
had declared in favor of it.
Mr. Oliver, speaking on finance, said when the Government went to the' banks to get money they were asked
what their policy was, and told the banks that they were
going to impose a poll-tax, double the taxes on real and
personal property—and then they got the money. That Is
true. The Oliver Government received the money—Honest
John, as he ls commonly known, told the truth on that
■ occasion. The farmers of this Province are well aware of
the Liberal Administration's policy along this line—they
have been carrying a burden of taxation that has been
almost unbearable. Taxes have gone up one hundred per
cent. Money was lavishly poured Into the Provincial
treasury. We are taxed to death, and the electors of today
are asking themselves the question, Where are the results?
This district alone, it ls estimated, has poured Into the
Provincial treasury the slim of almost 1(400,000. Automobile licences alone contributed $20,000, and the poll-tax
another $15,000.
Fifty-seven thousand dollars spent ln this district for
roads, streets and bridges, and the Income was approximately four hundred thousand dollars. What became of
the three hundred and forty thousand? Has It been spent
ln joy-rides for Oliver and his officials, or transcontinental
trips for Attorney-General Farris, or haB It all been spent
in enforcing the Prohibition Act, which has been such a
miserable failure under the present administration.
The Premier has been traversing the Provlace during
the past twelve months, informing the electors what he
tried to do and giving evidence of his stewardship. He
became so well (?) versed ln the affalrB of the Province
that he even expected Prohibition to receive a majority,
and was astonished when told that Government Control had
carried the day. The voice of the people has been heard
ln that matter, but the Hon. the Premier does not come
forward and tell you what that Government Control will
be, even on the eve of the election.
We have four candidates seeking election tn the Comox
Electoral District—by the way quite a variety, one Conservative, one Liberal, one Independent, and the other who
ls known, as we understand it, as the People's Candidate.
W. E. Anderson, of Quathiaski Cove, opposite Campbell
River, was nominated at tbe Conservative Convention held
at Campbell River on November 5th, when representatives
from all portions of the district were present to decide
upon a candidate. They all had a voice tn the matter,
Cumberland, Courtenay, Powell River, Heriot Bay, Alert
Bay, Lund, Denman island aud all the other Islands, to
select a representative for the Comox District, and finally
decided upon Mr. Anderson, a successful business man.
And naturally, seeing that he ls a successful man In his
own business, It Is generally conceded that he would make
a success as a representative of this district. If any portion of the Province needs a live man it Is the Comox
Eilectoral District, with an eye to its development ln lumbering, mining, fishing and pulp mills—a man who will
devote his attention to its requirements and above all to see
that it is opened up by the necessary roads and bridges.
That man ls Anderson of Quathiaski Cove.
W. W. B. Mclnnes is the Independent candidate. He Is a
citizen of Vancouver. We need not make any mention of
his profession, that is generally known to all those who
have resided In this Province for any length of time. Mr.
Mclnnes ln seeking election in this district has been the
cause of considerable comment. Why should he become a
candidate ln the Comox riding when he ls so well known
ln Vancouver, the metropolis of British Columbia. Mr.
Mclnnes says he is here at the request of electors of Comox.
He does not say how many—It may be 10 or it may be 100,
but evidently they are residents of Cumberland. We did
hear of a quiet meeting being held ln the parlor of a local
hotel one Sunday afternoon. Perhaps Mr. Mclnnes was
selected then. If so, those men must have had a nerve
to ask Mr. Mclnnes to run as an Independent candidate
when he could have posed as a shining light in Vancouver,
among such men as Attorney-General Farris and ex-
Attorney-General Macdonald.
Hugh Stewart ls the Liberal candidate. He is a resident
of Comox Valley aud has been our representative for the
past four years. We are told that Mr. Stewart is a Bricklayer or Stonemason—he may be a Plasterer. However, he
Is down on the Voters' List as a Farmer, and was selected
as the Liberal candidate at a convention held at Courtenay
at which the district as a whole was very poorly represented. Mr. Stewart was ln Cumberland on Saturday last
and addressed the electors of this city, giving an account
of the services devoted to this district. Mr. Stewart has
been put ln the scales and found wanting, for he must
have nestled himself In the quietude of Comox Valley for
the last four years. We have seen him in this city once—
he may have been here on two or three other occasions;
If so, he was sent for. In travelling around the district we
do not see any monuments to his credit. We are exactly
in the same position today as we were tour years ago—
no progress whatever. We heard our Liberal friends remark that when Mr. Stewart went Into office we would
have a concrete road between the city of Cumberland and
Courtenay. Mr. Stewart did not move any stumps out of
the way ln making better roads.
Mr. Thomas Menzles, ot Sandwick, ls the fourth candidate. He la a Presbyterian clergyman and selected as a
candidate at Courtenay—the city noted for doing some wonderful things. Their latest effort ls to give birth to a
party known as the People's Party, and to name Mr.
Menzles as their candidate. Mr. Menzles' votes will be
purely local—he Is not the man to give adequate representation to so large a district as Comox.
A large assortment of Remnants of all kinds, Including SILKS, DRESS GOODS AND
Linoleum Remnants
About 30 ends of 6-ft. Linoleum, from 6
to 12-foot lengths, at bargain prices.
The balance of our stock of Ladies'
Trimmed and Ready-to-Wear Hats at Half
Misses' and Children's
Odd lines of Misses' and Children's
Underwear, "Watson's" make, at less than
half today's prices.
Ladies' and Misses'
Ladies' and Misses' Rubberized Tweed
Raincoats at a discount of 20 per cent.
Ladies' Paramatta Raincoats in Navy
and Fawn shades.
$17.50.   Sale price
Regular $1245Q
Men's Raincoats
Men's Rubberized Tweed Raincoats, in
Plain and Belted Styles, in Brown and
Green effects. Regular (fcO'7 PC A
$35.00.   Sale price *PtU f at) V
Men's  Paramatta Raincoats.   Regular
price $25.00.
Sale price	
Men's Underwear
Broken lines of Men's Underwear, all
Boys' School Shoes, sizes l's to 5's.
Regular up to $6.50 values. 0 4 njF
Sale price  «?■*• I U
Men's Black Calfskin Shoes, Balmorals,
with receding toes, also Blucher styles.
Regular price $9.00. (»/» Hf?
Sale price  <PU* I O
Grocery Department
Herrings in Tomato Sauce 2 tins 25c       Macaroni, ready-cut, 16-oz. pkts 15c
Tiger Cohoe Salmon, i/2-lb. tins 20c Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour, 4-lb. sacks,
Sago 3 lbs. 25c each         60c
Tapioca 3 lbs. 25c
Peanut Butter 3 tins $1.00 VEGETABLES
Rice 2 lbs. 25c ',„,„,„..
Blue Ribbon Peaches 4 pkts. 95c Turnips, Carrots, Parsnips, Cabbage and
Small White Beans 3 lbs. 25c Cauliflower.
Telephone 19
(Continued from Page One)
Is going to be $19,000,000; their revenue
Is only 512,000,000 or $13,000,000, so
that they will have $6,000,000 or-so of
a deficit. They cover that up in this
way: they say that the revenue they
received ls sufficient to carry on the
administration of the country, so that
they are not spending any more than
thev received and they charge the
$6,000,000 of a difference up to capital
account. In our time we did not have
that kind of camouflage. When we
spent more money than we received
we simply stated that we had a deficit.
Mr. Oliver says we had a lot of
money In the treasury at one time-
some $6,000,000 or $7,000,000. Well,
we did with that as you wanted us to
do, put it into capital expendtlure in
order to assist In the development of
this province, And nobody knows
better than my honorable friend the
Premier that we have left evidences
of our investments ull over the face of
this great province.
He tells you In his manifesto that
they have finally succeeded In re-establishing the credit of British Columbia
in the money markets of the world.
Let us find out how true that statement
ls. Before we left ofllce In 1916, we
lloated a loan in New York for one
million dollars, in order to re-loan It
lo farmers at a cheap rate of Interest.
That loan we were able to procure at
6.02 per cent., while the war was on.
which showed how good our credll
was. No other province in Canada
was in a better position than wo were
under   the  Conservative   government
Government Pays Six Per Cent, and
American Exchange Kale.
The election came on In 1916 and wo
were badly defeated. Tho Liberal
government cume into olllce with 21
of n majority, almost a unanimous expression from tlie people that they
wnnted them to carry on the publlc
business, That should have strengthened their position, but we find that lu
April 1917 they started out to borrow,
and have been keeping it up ever since
—but Instead of borrowing at the ratu
we borrowed at, they had to pay 7%
per cent. They have ever since been
trying to get back to our original credit
of 5.62, but have not yet borrowed at
that rate and never wlll. They floated
a loan two weeks ago In Seattle for
$1,000,000 for three years at 6 per cent.
Interest, nnd Mr. Oliver takes great
credit lor that, and for selling their
bonds in Seattle at 103. Afterwards,
however, those bonds were sold at 93,
a discount of 7 per cent., because the
rate of exchange between Canada and
New York was ln favor of the Americans.
The interest on these bonds Ib 6 per
cent, payable half-yearly. They must,
therefore, transfer Into New York
every year by way of interest $60,000. ]
l,,.n,    ..-;....: l ,    ,_. .    	
every time the minister ot finance
wants to transfer his Interest he must
go to a bank and buy a draft on New
York and cover the exchange, so you
see what it is costing him to pay his
(60,000 draft. At the end of three
years, when they transfer their $1,000,-
000 to the New York clearing houses
they will have to pay for that draft a
premium of 10 to 15 per cent. These
are the real facts of the case, and you
people who are Intelligent know that
that statement ls absolutely correct.
Government Borrowed $27,500,0(10 and
Sothlng to Show (or it
They said In 1916 that we had given
away the natural resources of thts
country—our coal, fish, land and minerals, and there was nothing left for
this poor Liberal party when they
came Into office ln 1916. They tell yo«
that our credit was bad. But what is
the case? When this government came
Into offlce we left natural assets behind us, but all they have succeeded
In doing ls in borrowing 27% million
dollars, and I want to ask you where
that money has gone? Has It been
spent ln building additions to your
schools ln Cumberland? Have they
given you extra money for your hospitals? (A voice; Yes!) Well, I am
delighted to heart It. I have travelled
all over this province and have had to
*.ome to Cumberland to hear that someone hns seen tho color ot Mr. Oliver's
money since he took office. (Laughter.)
What have they dono for your roads
in this country? Not a single thing
except lay down a little dust aud
gravel that has been washed away by
the whiter rains. And you poor, deluded people have this dust and gravel
thrown into your faces on the eve of
the election.
Why, my friend Mr. Oliver said at
Pouce Coupe the other day, that I am
politically dead—a political corpse,
(Laughter!) and the only decent thing
about me ls that I persist ln getting up
and walking around! (Laughter!) As
I said to Mr. Oliver, "I have a notion
that I am a pretty active political
corpse, but If I am so dead as you say,
why do you take up the whole time
of the meeting talking about Bowser?"
(Applause and laughter.) Personal
abuse ls his only text. So they tell
you nothing about what they have
done whilst they were ln offlce or
what they are going to do If they are
$150,000 tor Joy-Hiding Automobiles.
I have shown you what they have
done in connection with civil service
salaries. Let us take the Item of automobiles. They have spent $150,000 In
automobiles for their staff. That
would have spread a good deal of
gravel on the road between here and
Campbell River. And the result of that
Is that you have joy-riding all over
this country by these officials. There
has been a most reckless expenditure
since this government came Into offlce
and the most unbusinesslike administration, with no beneficial results at all
for the people.
Municipal Revenues.
Ten Men to ])o One Man's Work.
They borrowed $27,500,000. Let us
see what wc borrowed. We were In
ollico for thirteen years and during
that time put $44,000,000 Into public
works, and we borrowed during that
term of office $12,500,000. In less than
four years tho Oliver government borrowed $15,000,000 more than we did.
Our not publlc debt when we left office
was $19,000,000. Today their debt ls
$34,000,000—under the economic rule
of John Oliver. (A voice: Civil Service salaries!) No doubt my frtend ls
right. Slnoe this government took
offlce they have ln four years voted
$1,500,000 of an increase for salaries
over and above what we were paying.
(A voice: Are they paid too much?)
No, not according to the high cost of
living, but there are ten men working
where there should be one man.
Liberal Text:   "Bowser! BonserP
To proceed: I want to tell you
what we are going to do. You have
heard Mr. Oliver, and it you have not
heard him I could have repeated word
for word what he told you. You know
what his text Is—everywhere In this
country the Liberals   sing   only  one
Both principal and interest are pay-1 text—it is "BowBer! Bowser! Bowser!
able ln New York, with the Msult that' (Laughter.)   They know nothing else,
I want to speak to you about your
municipal affairs. You are a small
city and have had a great deal of difficulty in thc past about financing. I
know, because you used to send Mr.
McDonald, Mr. Bate and Mr. McLeod
down to Victoria to ask us to assist
you. Your case Is like many others.
There are many municipalities who
have perhaps gone to a little extreme
In the way of public investment during a growing porlod. Thnt was not
the fault of the council, because the
people passed these money bylaws. I
am not blaming the people for that
either, because we were all Infected
with that go-ahead spirit, and If that
spirit sometime led us a little further
than we intended, there Is no use now
ln crying over split milk.
But now the municipalities without
some further aid from the government
cannot carry on. The government has
taken from you the automobile
licences, the picture show licences and
the liquor licences, and as a result you
are dependent on the taxes on your
real estate, and If that real estate has
no value, people often hesitate about
paying their taxes or let their property
go at a tax Bale.
The time has arrived when the government must assist the municipalities
and I made a declaration some weeks
ago that we should take the profits
from the liquor sales and the licences,
such as the game and moving picture
licences, and put them Into a fund,
from which we would give back a
cheque to each municipality of the
province according to Its percentage
of population.
This should assist corporations not
only to reduce the fixed charges of the
municipalities, but also to reduce taxation ln the cities.
That ls our policy; but I no sooner
had declared this policy than our
parrot-like friends—the Liberals—at
once start to copy me, aud Mr. Farris,
who is having the fight of his life,
thought he must do something to improve on that, so he gets his friend,
Mayor Gale of Vancouver, to interview
him for publication ln the. Vancouver
'Sun, and he says that they are going
to give a per capita grant to the
municipalities, and even went so far
as to mention $250,000 as the amount
of the cheque to be given to Vancouver! What is that but a bribe on the
eve of election? Five minutes after
that declaration is made Premier
Oliver meets a deputation of city
fathers and they want to know what
his policy Is goijig to be. What does
he tell them? Ho says he can do nothing! The only statement he will make
•is tills, that If his government ls returned In December he will call the
cabinet together and see whether they
can do anything for them or not. He
evidently had not read the interview
in the Sun with his henchman, Mr.
The Moderation Act.
Now as to the Moderation Act. Mr.
Oliver asked in his referendum two
questions—"Are you in favor of the
present Prohibition Act?" and "Are
you In favor of government vendors?"
He must have figured out that one of
these questions wonld have been answered ln the affirmative. So you would
naturally think he had a policy to present, and when you went to tho poll
on October 20, you surely thought that
no matter which way those questions
wore answered, the Legislature would
be called together to see that the
legislature you wished was put on the
statute book. Why did he ask the
people what they wanted if they were
not going to put it into effect? And
now he says they are going to leave It
to the people. How are they going to
do it? How ls your member for Comox
to know what your mandate is when
the Bill is not before you lor discussion? The government are responsible
for carrying out your wishes and they
should have the courage of their convictions and produce such a Moderation Bill-
Soldier Settlements Unsatisfactory.
What has this government got for
all the money they have spent on soldier settlements in this province? Only
a disgruntled, discontented lot of people. ikt Merville and at Creston they
have reeklessly spent money for which
they have got no value. It Is not only
that the government had bad no experience, but they have sufferod from
Uie class ot official they have put Into
Oils business. The people ln Merville
are in a most restless condition. The
same ls true of the Lister settlement.
Col. Listen*, who was appointed by this
government to establish that area, became ao dlisguated at the reckless expenditure* of money there that he resigned fro In liiei.r service, and today I
is the Conservative candidate for the
Lister Settlement, because they wish
to send a man into the Legislature who
Ib sympathetic with the men and who
will be able to bring pressure to bear
upon the government to give better
terms to the returned mn.
Some of Best Men in Province Are
Conservative Candidates.
We have as candidates in this election some of the best men In the country, as a result of my Importuning and
advising the people that 1 wanted as
candidates from each constituency the
best men these constitutencles could
put up. Your candidate in Comox is
no exception to that rule. He is a
successful business man, and if we
get men like that from all over the
country we wlll have a successful
government. Ten of our candidates today from farming localities are returned men, who have been to the
front and some of them been disabled
and wounded by their experiences.
This is the kind ot men we have carrying our stnadard.
Groups Not Wanted.
And I want to point out that at this
lection it Is either a question of selecting . Mr. Anderson to represent our
party or someone else to represent Mr.
Ollver'B party. We don't want groups
In this province, and we don't want independents, becnuse there are not
enough of them to form a party. We
don't want personal bickerings with
groups. A government that cannot
enrry on without the assistance of a
certain group, cannot bring down
courageouns legislation, because It ls
not sure whether that group will support It or not. They have that condition in Ontario, Manitoba and New
Brunswick, and it is not good for public life ln any of those provinces. I
would sooner see a governmeut 1 was
opposed to with a strong working majority than see some government depending upon the whim or will of a
particular group. If you appoint
groups In this province you wlll set It
back five or ten years.
"nub" Government in Offlce.
As to what my hopes are for the
future. I am not following the example of my honorable friend the
Premier by talking ancient history.
That does nobody any good. You had
our government in the year 1916 and
the years previous to that and If we
were remiss ln any of our duties, or If
I personally was remiss, we have been
more than punished by the verdict
of the people ln 1916. 1 am not complaining about that, but since 1916 1
have been able to Improve myself
greatly as regards the condition of
this country, and I thank the people
who retired me, because they gave me
an opportunity to look about and to
become better acquainted with the
people. And as a result of my experience of 17 years In the legislature—
as minister and 4 as leader of thc
Opposition—if you send to my support
a body of strong, capable, experienced,
successful men, I am confident of being able to put into torce a policy that
will be for the development and best
interests of this province.
We have a "dub" government In office
now and we don't want a second one.
I intend to carry forward a business
government and surround myselt with
good business men. I regret that I
have not the time tonight to place before you a fifth part of my programme,
I thank you for the attention you
have given me and I hope when December 1st comes round to receive a
message from this district saying that
Mr. Anderson has been sent ln as my
supporter. I have no hesitation in
saying from what I have seen In going
round the country, that we are going
to defeat the Oliver government. There
is a justifiable slump against that government and the people are willing to
try another man, who with strong support In the legislature will carry tor-
word a strong programme for the development of the country.
In Cowlchan It is to be a straight
fight between a Conservative and an
Independent candidate. The nominated candidates are Mr. Q. A. Cheeke,
Conservative, and Mr. K. F. Duncan,
LADYSMITH. — In the Newcastle
riding there are four candidates nominated, these being John Bickle,
Wm. Gilgert Fraser, Samuel Guthrie
nnd Jns. H. Hawthornthwaite.
Best selection  of Christmas Cards
now—ut Frost's.
Neuralgic Pains
eiva Way to Soothing Hamlin'*
Wizard Oil
Hamlin's Wizard Oil ia a safe,
simple and effective treatment for
both headache and neuralgia.
Rubbed in where the pain is, it eases
the tortured nerves and almost invariably brings quick relief. Keep
a supply on hand.
Wizard Oil is a good dependable
preparation to have in the medicine
chest for first aid when the doctor
may be far away. Its healing, antiseptic qualities can always be relied upon as a preventive against
infection, or other serious results,
from sprains, bruises, cuts burns,
bites and stings. Just as good, too,
for sore feet, stiff neck, frost bite*,
cold sores and canker sores.
Generous size bottle toe.
If you nre troubled with constipation
or Blck heudacho try Hamlin's Wls&rd
Liver Whips. Just pleasant little pink
pills at drug-gluts for 30a,
*A!*^SS' November 20, 1920.
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.
A Series Of Talks on Music
Mus. Bac, Sarnia, Ont.
When the Mistake
Is Yours
Help Correct It
Sometimes as soon as you give the operator a
telephone number from memory, you realize you have
called the wrong number. The first impulse is to hang
up the receiver, but you should wait and say to the
other party, "Beg pardon for calling the wrong number."  Then everybody feels all right about it.
If you hang up the receiver without acknowledging your error, the operator gets the blame when she
tells the other party that "there's no one on the line."
British Columbia Telephone Co
No. V.—Chest of Viols.
The family of viols Is generally considered to be various slued Instruments played with the bow, by drawing II across the strings and causing
them to vibrate, thus producing the
The most ancient viol on record Is
the Karanastron, an ancient Hindoo
instrument supposed to have been invented nhout 5000 years B. C. The
Hounding box resembles the bowl of a
pipe, and tho long neck, into which
two pegs are inserted, the stem. It
hits but two gut strings and ls played
«illi a bow of hair and bamboo. ThU
Instrument ls still, used among the
Chinese and other Buddhist people.
An Instrument of that typo that we
do know moro about Is the robec.
1 liia Instrument Is mentioned historically as appearing In Europe In tho
eighth century. It has a pear-shaped
body terminating in a slender neck,
also having three strings, and from the
robec we have the viol.
Tho first viol v/as originally the size
ot a viola or tenor violin as used ln
modern orchestras.
The chest of viols is a huge case
with two trebles, two tenors and two
basses. All we now have left ln general use of the viol family Is the violin,
viola, viotincello and the double bass.
Viol da Gamba is an instrument
ahout the size of the viallncello, but
is no more used, as the viollncello displaced It. The gamba had six strings
and bars or frets across the finger
Another Instrument wns the Viol dl
Bordone,' also having six strings, but
below thc neck lay sixteen metal
strings which were plucked with the
left hand.
Many Instruments of the viol family
have been added from time to time, but
were short lived.
The Viola Bastarda waB an Instrument a little smaller than the bass
viol. This instrument tell Into disuse
about the seventeenth century.
An Instrument called Viola da Brando was another Instrument oavlng six
strings and was known as the arm
viol, as It required to be held In the
bend of the arm when played.
Viola da Gamba mentioned above
was called the leg viol. Owing to the
size of the Instrument It was held
between the knees when playd. It is
now obsolete.
An instrument called Viola Pomposo
was a five-string viol and measured
four feet in length, said to be invented
by J. 8. *Bach. This Instrument was
played like the viollncello.
The violin of today takes predominance In the formative period of mod
cm music because It has such opportunities for brilliance and melodic expressiveness.
Sir John Hawkins tells of the early
viol thus; "The viol was ln use only
to accompany the voice and when
madrigals and singing was In the decline gentlemen began to exoell on the
violin and substituted Instrumental
niUHlc In place of vocal. The com-
posors therefore framed compositions
celled fantazlas for the violin, these
compositions having six parts answering to the number of viols in a set or
We have now traced the violin kind
and noted the development right from
Its rude beginning to its present perfection. It certainly makes one of the
most Interesting subjects In tho history of Instrument making.
Only one of the remaining bowed
instruments used In the modern orchestra has retained the viol model.
This Is the double bass with its flat
hack and sloping shoulders.
The violin Itself has remained unaltered for three hundred years, and
no further Improvement seems possible.
Baby—I want my bottle.
Mother—Keep  quiet.    You're  Just
like your father.
A Business Government
When the Oliver Government assumed ofiice four year's ago the credit of British
Columbia was so low that it was impossible to sell British Columbia bonds except at a
sacrifice which no business administration would possibly consider,
The Last Million Dollar Bond Issue of the
Oliver Government
which was put on the market in October, 1920, brought a
premium of over $33,000, making the low net rate of interest
4% per cent, per annum, a better price than that received by
other provinces for a similar loan.
MR. A. G. HASKELL, a banker from Seattle, Wash.,
said in an interview with the Times, Oct. 16, 1920
"We sold the whole $1,000,000 worth of the last lot in an
hour.   British Columbia securities are now regarded favorably
by investors from Seattle to San Francisco. They realize that
the Hon. John Hart, your Minister of Finance, has put the
Province back into a sound financial position.   This Province,
as far as outsiders who have money to invest can see it, is
now in quite a different financial position from what it was in
, the past.   Careful management has brought back its credit."
Continue a REAL BUSINESS Government at
Victoria for the next five years by voting for
Liberal Candidates, December 1st
Fresh Stock of
In All Flavors.
Large Stock of Nut Bars.
Tobaccos, Cigarettes and
Marocchi Bros.
Grocers and
Cumberland and Courtenay, B.C,
Paolo Monte
Shoe Repairing a Specially.
•"     GOOD EATS
Oysters, Steaks and Chops.
Also Fish and Chips.
Open Day and Mght,
As a Christmas Present there is
nothing more appropriate than a
Arrange your sittings early
before  the Christmas rush
Nelson  District, Vnneoiirer  Mann".
TAKE NOTICE that the Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir), Limited, of
Victoria, B. C, Colliery Owners, Intend
to apply for permission to lease the
following lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
high water mark three feet (3 ft.)
t'.ast from the South-East corner post
cf Lot 11, Nelson District, thence East
sixteen hundred feet (lono tt.) to thc
approximate low water mark, thence
Southerly along the approximate low
water mark to a point due East from
the South-East corner ot the North
Fractional half ot the South-West
quarter of Section 32, thence West to
aforesaid corner of said fractional
part of Section 32, being' the original
high water mark, thence Northerly
following original high water mark,
being the Easterly boundary of Section 32 and D. L. 28 In said Nelson
District to point of commencement,
containing In all nlnety-slx (96) acres
more or lesa.
Charles Oraham, Agent.
Dated October 4, 1920.
In the Nelson Land District, Recording
District Nanaimo, and situate one
mile In a Northerly direction from
Union Bay on Baynes Sound.
TAKE  NOTICE   that A. E. Water-
house, ot Port Alberni, Merchant, Intends to apply for permission to lease
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
south-east corner ot Lot 11, thence In
a north-westerly direction following
the shore Ave thousand eight hundred
(5,800) feet more or lesa to the northeast corner: thence east five hundred
(500) feet more or less, thence approximate low water mark; thence ln a
south-easterly direction paralleling the
shore to a point east ot the point of
commencement, thence west five hundred (500) feet more or less to the
point of commencement, and containing forty (40) acres more or less.
Name of applicant.
K. B. Fraser, Agent.
Dated 17th August, 1920.
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public
TAKE NOTICE tbat the partnership
heretofore existing and carried on at
Bevan, British Columbia, between
Arthur M. Hilton and Daniel Kllpat-
rlck, under the firm name of "Kll-
patrlck £ Hilton," Tbe Bevan Lumber
Co., and The Bevan Lumber and
Shingle Company, was on the 16th day
of October, 1920, dissolved by mutual
All claims against the said partnership muat be presented to the Bevan
Lumber & Shingle Co., Ltd., of Bevan,
II. C, for payment.
Dated this 16th day of October, 1920.
Wm. Douglas
Mill Feed
Hay, Grain and
Poultry Supplies
Royston Lumber Co.
Slab Wood (double.load)__.$5.00
First Class Accommodation.     Heated
throughout by Electricity.
WILLIAM JONES, Proprietor.
Cumberland, B. C.
If yotl desire a good appearance call at the
A. OATH, Proprietor
Our Motto:   TO PLEASE
WM.MKHMFIELD,   Proprietor.
Imnsmuir Ave. Cumberland. B. C.
Fixed While D Walt
"An' when 1 told 'm ln the orllce
lhat me money wasn't right, he sayB.
' 'Ere's a ready reckoner—work it ont
yerself.' an' believe me or believe me
not. but when I looked at Ihe blarated
book I found It was last years!"-—
When you want a good writing pad
and envelopes to match, go to Frnst'n.
Mrs. P. Anderson
McKenzie's Pure Ice Cream
Phone 110
November 20, M6.
Comox District
Ladies and Gentlemen—
Having been honored with the nomination of the
Conservative Party in the Comox District, I feel that it
is due you that some statement of my principles should
be made.
Owing to thc short notice of election given by the
Oliver Government it is impossible for me to visit all
polling stations in this large district and personally
interview the electors or address meetings of the electors. I therefore take this means of placing before you
some of my views on the issues of the campaign.
In the first place, I will support in its entirety the
general platform of tho Conservative Party as laid
down by the Conservative Convention in Vancouver in
September, 1919.
In addition to this I stand for the following:
An efficient and economical administration of the
business of this Province. The waste and extravagance of the Oliver Government has increased the cost
of administration 100 per cent., the total cost of administration being 25 per cent, of the total revenue.
No private business could exist with an overhead
charge of this amount.
I should do everything possible to develop the natural
resources of this Province so that by their development
the burden on the shoulders of the taxpayers would
be materially decreased. The reservations which the
Oliver Government have placed on coal, iron, oil and
other natural resources will be immediately removed,
so that it will be possible to prospect for and develop
these resources.
The Conservative policy of loaning money to farmers
at the lowest possible rate of interest and on long terms
should be revived. I believe the Government should
supply powder at the lowest possible cost to farmers
for land-clearing purposes.
I propose that immediate relief be given to the
soldier settlers in Merville and other soldier settlement
areas. I would also advocate a proper and practicable
policy of encouraging returned men to settle on the
The roads of the Province today speak for themselves and are the most severe indictment of the road
policy pursued by' the Oliver Government. We should
not only maintain the existing roads in good condition
but embark on a definite policy of permanent road
I should support legislation to carry into effect the
declared wishes of the people as expreesed in the
recent referendum on liquor. At the same time this
act must be fair and reasonable so that the Government will have absolute control of the traffic, and that
there will be no abuse in the use of liquor. Heavy
penalties' should be included in the act for all infractions, and the act to be strictly enforced. I will also
advocate that every effort be made to have the Dominion Government, under whose jurisdiction the
matter lies, to pass such legislation at Ottawa which
will stop the importation of liquor into this Province
by private parties, so that all liquor purchased and sold
in British Columbia will be under Government control.
I will advocate the Government giving assistance to
the already over-taxed municipalities by paying them
a per capita grant from the consolidated revenue, and
also that a share of the profit derived from the sale
of liquor in the Government stores should be handed
over to the municipalities, so that the burden of taxation in municipalities may be reduced by this contribution from the Government.
I believe in equal rights to women in all things and
will consistently work to that end. Any reasonable
and practicable system of Old Age and Mothers' Pensions will receive my unqualified support.
I will work for more adequate support to the public
hospitals of the Province.
I believe that greater assistance should be rendered
to the rural districts and small municipalities for the
maintenance of schools so that the children in these
rural districts and smaller municipalities will have the
same educational opportunities as those in larger
I will do my utmost to extend to the hand-loggers
and small timber operators that measure of support to
which I believe they are entitled.
I will support any attempt that will equitably better
and make more cordial the relations between employer
and employee. I will also see that such legislation that
applies to the general safety of the workmen in mine,
factory and forest is rigidly enforced.
While having subscribed to the general policy of the
Conservative Party, I will feel bound that whenever
any legislation is proposed that will tend, in my
opinion, to promote the best interests of the Province
as a whole, or this district in particular, to give it my
whole-hearted support,
I trust that the above principles will meet with the
approval of the electors of Comox District, and if
elected as your representative on December 1st, I
promise you that I will do my utmost to carry them
into effect, and on these grounds I respectfully solicit
your vote and influence on that date.
Faithfully yours,
Maitland Scores Record of
Attorney-General Farris
His Handling of Findlay Case
Subject of Comment—Speaker
Declares that Oliver Sidesteps
Questions on P.G.E. Affairs.
VANCOUVER, — Charges that the
Attorney-General, while willing to
"pass the buck" to the city police In
the enforcement of the Prohibition
Act, wns not so ready to allow the
police to handle ■ the prosecution of
former Prohibition Commissioner W.
I'. Findlay; that he even instructed
Detective Denlng of the city police
force to '"pay no attention" to Findlay
when he returned to the city, nfter his
stny In thc United States, that he refused to allow th city prosecutor to
handle the prosecution of two government officials charged with misappropriating funds, and further that he had
claimed credit for winning cases before the Privy Council in London,
when this credit belonged to someone
else, were levelled at Hon. J. W. deB.
Farris by Mr. n. L. Maitland during ihe
course of an address In the Interests
or the Consklerative candidates in
Mayor Gets Oft' Fence.
Tlie Limerals had even got Mayor
Gale to say what side he was on. If
that was not the "height of frenzied
accomplishment," the speaker wanted
to know what It was. Another accomplishment he gave the Liberals credit
for was in taking hold of a "slapstick comedian of a Premier and pos-
i Ing him as a saint with a halo around
his head."
Yet this same Premier knew that M.
A. Macdonald got the money and when
he did not immediately act upon that
knowledge he was as bad as Macdonald. I don't want to make Macdonald
tlie issue, but remember this is the
first time that he has come before the
people since he resigned as attorney-
general and I believe that the people
of British Columbia, and more particularly the people of Vancouver, will not
tolerate that sort of thing."
He then directed his lire on the
government and its actions with regard to the Pacific Great Eastern,
stating that when the government said
it was going after the contractors he
believed it would go after them as
hard as It went after the Canadian
Northern—at least to the extent of
$16,000. He said he was present in the
House when Premier Oliver waved
aloft a document and told the Speaker
that he had in his hand a writ that
had that day been Issued against the
contractors, but nothing ever came of
the writ.
No Explanation From Premier.
Touching upon the demand made by
Mr. Hanes, the member for North Vancouver, for a thorough investigation
into P. G. E. matters in an effort to
get at the bottom of the removal of a
million dollars' worth of equipment,
he said the Premier had refused, and
the only explanation he had offered
was a few nights ago, wheu he* had
shrugged his shoulders and said, "What
if a couple of engines were given
Hotel Vancouver Not Larue Enough to
Hold Farris' Appointees.
"Now,   I  always  got on  well  with
Farris and  I  will   welcome   hlni   to
private practice after December 2, but
1 must admit that if he gave a banque:
to all the friends he found jobs for
since getting into offlce the Hotel Vancouver would not be large enough to
hold them.
"This same Mr. Farris as attorney-
general, however, has few friends
among tme moving picture theatre
owners. Why, the Kaiser in all his
glory, or the Russian lash with all its
terrors, were not equal to the method
used towards the moving picture
theatre owners. 1 hold no brief for
these men, but I do believe In Britisli
fair play. The picture theatre men
felt that through the heavy tax placed
upon them they were being imposed
upon, and sought to acquaint the public with the facts by using their pic-
lure screens. They were told by Waller Hepburn, the moving picture censor, that he would cancel their
licences if they displayed such matter
on their screens, and Farris backed
him up In an interview that was published."
He charged the Attorney-General
with incompetency iu the administration of the Prohlbitoin Act, the only
excuse the Attorney-General offering
for the failure of the act was, that he
had left It to the police.
Reviews Flndluy ('use,
"He passed the buck, ns It were, but
let me tell you, we had a Walter
Chester Findlay here at one time, and
Mr. Findlay got into trouble. If the
police were responsible, when Mr.
Findlay was in the tolls It was a wonder he did not tell them to go ahead.
I with Detective Denlng of the city
police force tried to clean up that prohibition scandal—and let me tell you
this: Detective Denlng is as faithful,
as sincere and as honest an officer as
it is possible to find—but he phoned
me telling me that the Attorney-General had told him that Findlay was
coming back to the city and that he
was to pay no attention to him. 1
asked Dening what he was going to do,
and he said ho was going to work with
"Findlay did appear In court and
was charged by Farris, but the case
was so weak when It first came before
Magistrate Shaw it was thrown out.
I was afterwards approached by 'Billy'
Mclnnes, representing the hotelmen;
but the Attorney-General did all in his
power to block it, with the result that
the warrant sworn to then has not
been served yet.
"That was not the only time the
Attorney-General attempted to usurp
the powers of the city of Vancouver.
Two of his officials were charged
with misappropriation of funds, and I,
as city prosecutor, should have been
given the task of prosecuting them In
the police court, but instead Farris
sent his assistant to handle the case.
They pleaded guilty and Farris' assistant appealed to the court to allow them
go on suspended sentence. I would
be wasting time to comment further
on that
Old Smoker—Did you say your
brotber sent these El Cucumbrlo
slgs from Havana?
Second Ditto—Yes.
O. S.—He sure knows the ropes,
doesn't he?
Tanlac,   the   master   medicine,   at
Your Account Today
If You can afford to spend,
You can afford to save
f. a. McCarthy, manager Cumberland branch
We have now a Complete
Stock of
WAGSTAFFE'S CUT PEEL, in car(,ons.
Mumford and Walton
Grocers, Cumberland.
Burnt  Leather Goods
Souvenirs of Cumberland
Children's Picture Books
Fancy Hand  Painted  China
Frost's Pharmacy
The Rexall Store
Cumberland, B.C.
That Stand the Test
WHEN considering the purchase of an automobile,
be sure you select a reliable car—-one that will
stand the test. We are agents for THOS. WEEKS of
Nanaimo, and we carry the following reliable makes of
Chevrolet, Dodge, Chalmers,
Hudson Six, Cadillac.
We also specialize  in   REPUBLIC  TRUCKS  and
"TRAILERS of 1 to 5 tons.
Prompt Service
Full line of Accessories, including
some choice
Cumberland Motor Works if
November 26, 1920.
Music and Photoplays
"Maleand Female"
Opulent scenes of a life of ease
among the titled rich.
Barbaric scenes of struggle with
nature on a South Sea Isle.
Splendor of gowns ln the drawing
rooms of ultra-fashionable sets.
Costumes of grass and skins In snt-
age jungles of the tropics.
Lady Mary, in bath and boudoir, In
her ancestral mansion In England.
Lady Mary, In rags, shrinking from
prowling beasts on a storm-swept
Beautlfnl yachting scenes on a placid
summer sea.
Shipwreck, terror, despair und
lllirlls of heroic rescue.
Intimate pictures nf below-stalrs
life In wealthy British households.
Pictures of lore and strife ln a primitive land where conventions and
classes are forgot.
Gorgeous spectacles in the palace of
u king of ancient Babylon.
Bevies of beautiful women; pomp of
power; excesses of a profligate court.
Humor, pathos, colorful drama, vivid
contrasts, dazillng pageantry enacted
by hundreds of players, with an all-
star group of principals.
Genuineness and absolute realism
are two factors ln the enormous success
which Cecil B. De Mille has attained
as a motion picture director. These
qualities are present In "Male and
Pcmale," the famous Artcraft-Para-
mount picture, which was adapted
from Sir James M. Barrie's play, "The
Admirable Crlchton," and will be
shown today at the Ilo-llo, matinee
and evening.
It Is De Mllle's desire that every
property or furnishing used ln his
productions be the best that can he
bought. Properties used ln this picture total thousands of dollars In
value. One toilet set alone cost five
hundred dollars, and the gorgeous
gowns worn by Gloria Swanson, Lila
Lee and Bebe Daniels, who are In the
cast, are worth a handsome price.
The story of Crlchton, the butler In
the family of English nobles who waa
wrecked with his mastor's yachting
party at sea and become their leader,
has long delighted thousands.   Under
the master hand of Cecil De Mille' it
is a screen masterpiece. Thomas
Melghau plays the leading role, and
Theodore Robers, Raymond Hatton
and Guy Oliver are included in the
Favorite Seen in Delightful Play
of the Bohemian Quarter
in New York.
Enid Dennett has tho rolo of a young
sculptress In her Paramount picture,
"The Law of Men," which Is showing
at the llo-Ilo on Monday evening. The
story was written by John Lynch.
The scenes are laid In Washington
Square, New York, and Miss Bennett,
when the picture opens, has gained
quite a reputation lor her work In
clay. She ls loved by two men, and Is
under the protection o( a guardian.
The picture develops Into a strong
drama, with a mystery element predominating.
Tlie features of the picture are,
among others, the role ot the star, as
a modeler in clay, who also moulds
several human lives; the romantic atmosphere of Washington Square, New
York; a trap In a roadhouse near the
city; a sensational murder trial and a
dramatic confession.
Miss Bennett Is declared to have
been supplied in this production with
one of the strongest roles se has ever
had and her Innumerable Paramount
admirers will lind that she is highly
effective In the tense situations which
call upon her for histrionic work of no
mean order.
Perhaps the most striking feature
Is the Bohemian atmosphere of the
Latin Quarter K>f Manhattan.
Miss Gray, the Famous Shimmy
Dancer, Specially Engaged
For This Production.
A picture that will appeal because
It is strictly alive Is "The Girl with
the Jazz Heart," In which Madge Kennedy ls foatured by Goldwn. She has
never appeared to better advantage
than In her latest picture, "The Girl
With the Jazz Heart," which is show
ing at the Ilo-llo on Tuesday next.
She plays two roles, one that of the
title, the jazz-hearted damsel, and the
other that of a distinctly opposite type.
She leaves nothing to he asked In
either part, and the "Madge Kennedy
fans" will be hard put to decide
whether they like her better as a demure Mennonite brunnette or a dance-
loving, action-craving blonde city girl.
Tho story of "The Girl with the Jazz
Heart" isn't intended to teach a moral,
nor Is It a defence of "Jazz." So those
who don't care for the tom-toms and
rag-time needn't be alarmed. It appeals because it ls strictly alive from
the beginning to the end.
Famous Shimmy Ilnncer.
To give realism to the cabaret scene,
which is the big effect of the picture,
the services of GUdn Gray were secured. Miss Gray became famous In
"The Galties of ltflll," when she exhibited her shimmying powers to the
public, and in "Tlie Girl with the Jazz
Heart" sbe maintains her prestige.
Used in "Cleopatra," the Won-
. derf ul Picture Which is Coming to Ilo-llo Shortly.
A riot of gorgeousness and Egyptian
splendor that, outrivals the time of the
real Cleopatra is the predominant feature of the William Fox Theda Sara
supcrplcture, "Cleopatra," which will
come to the Ilo-llo In the near future,
In which Miss Theda Bara, world-
famed screen star, plays the title rolo
of the enchanting Siren of the Nile.
The costumes worn by Miss Barn
throughout this spectacle are wondrous creations. No expense was
spared to make this photodrama tho
greatest ever produced and thrown
upon a screen. The entire world was
combed by his assistants to embody in
this masterpiece every accurate historical detail which history describes
as having graced the court of thc
famous Cleopatra. Detail, the keynote
to an artistic production, has been the
point uppermost ln the minds of everyone having anything to do with the
Never before ln the history of photo-
dramatic production has there ever
been seen such a lavish and costly display of decorations.
Don't have cold feet—get a guaranteed seamless hot water bottle at
The following statement has just been received from
the Chevrolet Motor Company of Canada
"We have no intention of changing the List
Prices established for the Season of 1921, but
in the event of an unexpected reduction in
labor and material affecting the cost, and
justifying a lowering of List Prices of Chevrolet Cars prior to May 1,1921, we will refund
to every purchaser from October 4,1920, and
during that period the amount of such reduction.
Weeks Motors
Courtenay and Nanaimo, B.C.
Saturday, November 20th
Cecil B.De Mille's Famous
Male g Female
A Paramount Artcraft Picture starring
Bevies of beautiful women; excesses of a
profligate court
IMAGINE! A group of men and women, suddenly flung on a desert isle.
Master and man. mistress antl maid—now only males and females. Mirth.
wealth, trappings, vanished. A new life, calling to a test of worth, where
those who are strong, lead, and those who are weak, follow. Such is this
great story. Ranging from the splendid home of an English earl to savage
scenes in a tropical jungle, from nice conventions of the cultured elite to
uncontrolled passions of ancient Babylon. An epic of love and struggle,
vital in theme, stupendous in conceptions, amazingly dramatic, beautiful
beyond words. All the passions and yearnings of the race, fused into an
inspiring story that beats with red blood.
Intimate Pictures of below-stairs life in wealthy
British households
Also an Extra Special Comedy
Grim Trails of the South
Monday, November 22nd
— IN-
" The Law of Men"
It's a Picture you'd be sorry to have missed
Tuesday, November 23rd
Madge  Kennedy
In a dual role in
Wednesday, November 24th
IN —
Also Episode 7--" THE DOUBLE TRAP " of
November 20, ldaOi
Misrule of the Oliver-Farris Government
.They have not abolished patronage as promised in the election
They did not properly enforce the Prohibition Act.
They have not spent money on roads to keep them in proper
They have only spent during their term $3,516,000 on Public
Works, while the Conservatives spent $44,500,000 on Public Works
during their term.
Their first expenditure on assuming offlce in 1916 was to refurnish all the offices occupied by the Ministers, at a cost of over
They have expended in three years $150,000 in automobiles for
They have borrowed in four years $27,536,500, while the Conservatives during their 13 years of office only borrowed $12,405,000
The net debt of the Province when the Coservatives left office
was $19,000,000, while the net debt of the Province today is
$34,000,000, or an addition to the debt* under Liberal rule of
They have imposed on the people attending moving picture
shows the sum of $345,985 during their first two years, and not a
cent was given back to the Municipalities.
They have collected in their first three years in offlce from motor
licences $573,754 and expect to collect in this fiscal year $650,000
making a grand total of $1,123,754 and not a dollar have they paid
back to the Municipalities nor have they spent any portion of their
money on the roads.   See the state of the roads today.
In 1917 they took over the operation of the Frondeg Farm at
Cobble Hill belonging to Griffith Hughes, the then owner of the
Victoria Daily Times and a strong supporter of the Government,
and in its operation they lost $8,718 and then gave up the lease
before the time expired.
They built a private bridge for Charles Doering on Cache Creek
connecting his field with the Cariboo Road. It cost $2,45!). They
put a gate on the bridge preventing the public from using it. This
bridge is locally known as the "Hindenburg" bridge.
The firm of Gillespie, Hart & Todd, of which firm the Minister
of Finance is a partner, have been doing business with the Government in connection with Insurance and the selling of Provincial Bonds.
The Pacific Great Eastern Railway, whose directors are the
Premier, Mr. Oliver, and the Minister of Finance, Mr. Hart, and
the Attorney-General, Mr. Farris, placed insurance on the railway
in 1919 amounting to $2,249,970 with the firm of Gillespie, Hart
& Todd, although they were not the lowest tenderers, and the
insurance was placed with an American firm.
In 1917-18 the Oliver Government spent $1,151,970 on Public
Works and the cost of supervision was $119,972 or 10.4 p.c, while
the Conservative Government in 1912-13 spent $4,124,042 and
the supervision cost $137,907, or 3.3 per cent.
In 1916 under tlie Conservative Government the total salaries
for the Deputy Minister of Public Works and his assistants at
Victoria was $855.32 per month, while in 1920 under the Oliver-
Farris Government this same offlce is costing $2,254.00 per month,
an increase in this offlce alone of. $16,796.04 per annum, or 2ti0 p.c.
of an increase, and during that period the Oliver-Farris Government built no new roads. This same increase has prevailed all
over the Province in connection with Public Works. You can now
see why the Government "surtaxes" the Farmer by increasing his
taxes three-fold and spends nothing on roads.
When the Conservatives left offlce in 1916 they left over 15,000
miles of roads, 8,000 miles of trails and 60 miles of bridges, while
the Oliver-Farris Government has failed to keep up these works
by way of repairs, as all their money voted for district votes is
spent in overhead salaries and travelling expenses of high-class
In the first three years of office the Oliver-Farris Government
collected $214,136 for Game Licences, and this year they expect to
collect $120,000, making a total of $334,000. And the game of the
country is being slaughtered because all old game officials were
dismissed and there are no officials to speak of attempting to
prosecute under the Game Act. Dr. Baker, a practising dentist of
Vancouver, was placed in charge of the Department and is now
receiving a salary of $300.00 per month, and Attorney-General
Farris purchased for him an Overland 5-passenger car costing
$1,523, which is used exclusively by Dr. Baker in Vancouver and
vicinity. The Department pays for the storage and up-keep of
the said car.
The Agricultural Credits Commission, brought into existence by
'the old Government for the purpose of loaning cheap money to
farmers, cost $13,073 a year to operate, while the Land Settlement
Board which took its place under the Oliver Administration in
1918 costs $28,860 a year to operate, or more than double the cost
of the old Board, and have only loaned about $110,000 since they
took office. Thia Board has spent $2,400,000 in connection with
so-called Soldier Settlement areas, and everyone knows the most
unsatisfactory results received from this work. This Board bought
the Christian Ranch near Kelowna for a Soldier Land Settlement
area for the sum of $34,543.52, and in addition spent $55,171 in
development work, in all $89,714, and in July last the Government
abandoned it because there was no water available to irrigate the
land and the soldiers had to give up their holdings.
Mr. Thos. Morrison, President of the Liberal Association at
Rutland, obtained this property under option from the original
owners and after having it for thirty days turned it over to the
Land Settlement Board, making a clear profit of $9,000.
The Board also bought a Soldier area at Fernie and spent
$201713 on it, and then abandoned it, and the soldiers from both
this area and the Kelowna area have now been scattered all over
Ui*.' Province.
When the Conservative Government left office in 1916 the
salaries paid to officials in the Province amounted to $1,664,222,
while today under the Oliver-Farris Government these salaries
have reached the enormous figure of $3,202,482—or an increase in
four years of $1,538,260, which is a quarter of the total revenue of
the Province.
Tlie record of absconding officials under the Oliver-Farris Administration has never been equalled in the history of the Province. Their first Attorney-General, Mr. M. A. Macdonald, was
forced to resign owing to his having received $15,000 campaign
funds from the Mackenzie-Mann interests. He was also involved
in his first ele'ction in 1916 in the "plugging" scandal when Seattle
toughs were brought over from Seattle under one John T. Scott,
to vote absentees and dead men in the city of Vancouver. Scott
was assisted in this work by a man named Cook, who was afterwards appointed by Attorney-General Farris to the public service
and placed in .charge of automobile licences. Later on he
absconded and together with Scott is now residing in the United
States and has never been punished. Mr. Findlay, the Prohibition
Commissioner, was also appointed by Attorney-General Farris
and tried to escape but was caught on the U. S. boundary line and
has since served a term in the penitentiary.
Although the Mothers Pensions Act passed the Legislature last
April the first payment under this Act was not made until the
month of October, just before the election.
The Minimum Wage Board has proved a failure as employers are
allowed to evade its provisions.
What The New Conservative Government Will Do If
»        Elected To Office
1. They will give you an efficient and economical administration.
2. They will reduce the great overhead salary list but not in
such a way as to effect the Public Service, and at the same time
pay reasonable salaries, considering the high cost of living, to
those in the employ of the Government.
3. They will do everything possible to encourage and assist in
developing natural resources.
4. They will try to establish, as they did in the past, more pulp
mills in this Province.
5. They will restore our credit in the money markets where
they left it in 1916.
6. They will follow out their original policy of 1914 in extending the Pacilic Great Eastern Railway into the Peace River and
touch the great grain growing area of Western Alberta so as to
divert that shipping into our Coast harbors.
7. They will ecourage prospecting in both minerals and oil and
will cancel the reserves which the Oliver Government has placed
on coal, iron and oil in this Province.
8. They will go into the money markets and borrow money at
the lowest possible rate of interest and re-loan it to farmers in
loans from 10 to 40 years.
9. They will institute a proper and practical policy of encouraging soldiers to go on the land.
10. They will give assistance to the Municipalities by paying
them a per capita grant from the Consolidated Revenue, which will
have the effect of reducing taxes.
11. They will encourage irrigation in the portions of the Province requiring it by assuming Government ownership and con
trol of tlie water for irrigation purposes, construction of storage
surveys and main canals as public utilities.
12. They will also assist the distribution of irrigation water by
guaranteeing of bonds of water municipalities.
13. They will also give consideration to further necessary
irrigating facilities by means of assistance to hydro-electric projects.
11. They will introduce legislation and carry into effect the
declared wishes of the people as expressed in the recent referendum on liquor; at tho same time this Act must be a fair and
reasonable one so that the Government will have absolute control
of the traffic and that there will be no abuse in the uses of liquor
but the same to be used only in moderation. Heavy penalties will
be included in the Act for all infractions and the Act will be
strictly enforced. They will also use every effort with the Dominion Government, under whose jurisdiction the matter lies, to see
that legislation is passed at Ottawa which will stop the importation of liquor into this Province by private parties so that all
liquor purchased and sold in British Columbia will be absolutely
under Government control.
15. The Conservative Government will also hand over to the
Municipalities a share of the profits derived from the sale of liquor
in the Government stores so that the burden of taxation in Municipalities may be reduced by this contribution from the Government.
16. The above are only a few of the reforms which will be
instituted by the Conservative Government should they be elected
on December 1st, as they stand pledged to adopt a constructive
business-like programme which will be administered by business
men, looking forward to a more successful period in the next five
years and with more results than we have seen under the Oliver
Vote for ANDERSON and an Efficient
and Economical Administration
is becoming so valuable that it is fast approaching the point where it may be considered as a standard of value, and the discovery
of it will cause to
up instantly in the mind of the prospector delightful visions of afiluance long deferred, but
the source of sure and real pleasure is a drink
of good, refreshing Silver Spring
Silver Spring Brewing Company
Electric Appliances |
No good housewife wants the little imps ot dirt, bad air,
spoiled (ood, stilling heat, lost time and waste in her kitchen.
She has only tolerated them because she didn't know how to get
rid or them. The Electric Kungo has shown her the way. The
minute It is Installed in her kitchen, dirt gives way to cleanliness,
bad air to pure air. The food becomes better flavored, all the
cooking more uniformly successful. The kitchen is a cooler place
lu which to work, the housewife linds her leisure hours increased,
and the bills grow less. Tho transformation is really wonderful;
no .one who has ever known the convenience and comfort of electric cooking would ever willingly go back to other methods.
You can have this range ln your kitchen. The cost Is very
moderate in proportion to the service It renders. Once Installed,
you will value It more highly than any household convenience
you possess. There ls an Electric Range to Ht any requirement
of large or small families, big or little kitchens.
With the high cost ot living an
ever-present problem, the imp
of waste becomes one of the
big kitchen annoyances. Beside the waste of cooking failures, there is a big waste in thc
shrinkage of food in cooking.
If you could cook in such a
way as to cut your meat bills
20 per cent, the imp of waste
would begin to dwindle in importance and tlie saving in living costs would be an appreciable one.
Economy is a boon to every
home. Every penny saved
counts greatly in these days of •
high living expenses. The electric range oven Ib built on the
tireless principle. The juices
arc not carried off hy the air
currents; the rich flavors are
preserved. Meat shrinks 20
per cent, less; a four pound
roast weighs just as much after
cooking as a live-pound roast
cooked in a coal range. This
means a saving of from 25c to
r,0c* on every roast you buy—
und this is but one ot the
economics of tlie electric range
Whereas certain mischievously Inclined persons have
tampered with, the valves on the mains of this company,
thereby allowing a considerable amount ot water to run to
waste, wo therefore wish to point out that It Is a serious
offence to tamper with such valves, and should the offending parties be apprehended thoy will be prosecuted to the
very fullest extent of the law.
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Phone 75
Co., Ltd.      p.
O. 314
Charlie S.ing Chong
Groceries, Dry Goods, Boots and
Shoes, Crockeryware and
General Merchandise.
HONG CHONG & CO., Bevan.
New Home Bakery
Fresh Bread, Cakes,
Pies, etc.
* Wedding Cakes a Specialty
Dunsmuir Ave.,      Cumberland.
If a bass drum doesn't make good
music It drowns a lot of bad.
Tanlac,   the   master   medicine,   at
In Ireland's national game the score-
keeper is the undertaker.
A bad memory is the skeleton In the
liar's closet. .If
November 20,1920.
is what the whole world wants.   There's some people
who won't take it when offered, they're so skeptical.
We have them with duplex grates. This is the most
modern type of grate for coal.
The firepot is heavy and is corrugated, to give additional strength.
Call and get yours.
P. 0. Box 279
Phone 31
Aa we are catering for the big Masonic Ball on
Thursday next, this Cafe will be closed from 9.30 in
the evening.
Shelled Walnuts, per lb 70c
Jordan Almonds, per lb 70c
Desiccated Cocoanut, per lb 30c
Sunmaid Seeded Raisins 3 pkts. $1.00
Sunmaid Seedless Raisins 3 pkts. $1.00
Eating Apples 3 lbs. 25c
Cooking Apples  3'/2 lbs. 25c
Onions 4 lbs. 25c
Heinz Bulk Pickles, per lb 50c
Peanut Butter, per lb 30c
Pure Lard 2 lbs. 75c
Ayrshire Roll Bacon (not Shoulder), per lb 60c
Side Bacon, smoked, per lb 70c
Old Dutch Cleanser, per tin 10c
Sunlight Soap, per pkt 35c
Fels Naptha Soap, per carton $1.25
Christie's Arrowroot Biscuits, per lb 50c
Walking Doll Contest
A Coupon Given with Every Dollar Purchase Carried
Away from the Store.   Save Coupons for Doll Contest.
The Corner Store
W. GORDON, Proprietor      Phone 133   Cumberland
Gives a larger return for life than is obtainable
from any other form of investment with absolute
Free from Dominion Income Tax.
Any person resident or domiciled in Canada over
the age of 5 may purchase, to begin at once, or at any
later date desired,an Annuity of from $50 to $5,000,
to be paid in monthly or quarterly instalments.
Any two persons may purchase jointly.
Employers may purchase for their employees.
Apply to your postmaster, or write, postage free, to S. T. Bastedo,
Superintendent of Annuities, Ottawa, for new booklet ond other
information required.   Mention age last birthday.
Premier Oliver and Hugh
Stewart Visit Cumberland
Although the Liberals had the City Band out to stimulate Interest, when
Premier" Oliver commenced his speech in the Miners' Hall on Saturday last
there was probably less than 100 people present, though as the evening went
ou tlie number swelled to twice that number. A large percentage of those
present were ladles. Mr. Oliver spoke at some length, laying particular
emphasis on the legislation put through in the last four years affecting women
and children. Forty por cent, of tho names on the voters' lists, said tlie
premier, were those of ladles, which together with those of the newcomers
represented fully 50 per cent, of tho voters. He made a strong appeal to
those people.
Mr. Hugh Stewart, Liberal member, i Izing tliat tlie cities were up against it.
briefly outlined what he had done for j Passed a law last session  to   assist
municipalities with a population of
1500 or less.    Mr. Stewart   had   an-
the district during his term of offlce.
In the first place, he said it was
through Ills elTorts tllat they hail a
life-saving station established here. Ho
had not been their member for one
year before they hud tliat established.
The next thing lie had done for Cumberland was lo enlarge the school area.
The next help ho had secured for
them was at the time of the "flu"
epidemic, when he again approached
the provincial secretary, as a result of
which the government paid the whole
amount the city had Incurred as a result of the epidemic. Then about a
year afterwards, Dr. MacNaughton and
Mr. Chas. Graham had approached
blm In regard to obtaining help for the
purpose of installing un X-Ray apparatus ln the hospital. Eventually he
succeeded in obtaining the $1500 required.
The next Item was assistance to
roads.   The present government, real-
proai'hed the minister of public works
lu tills connection and was Instrumental In obtaining this assistance.
Through Mr. Stewart's representations In regard to the financial difficulties of Cumberland, the government
was building this school entirely, and
it was not costing tho city a doliar.
In regard to the Minimum Wage for
Miners, the minister of mines had
put through an act appointing a minimum wage board, consisting of three
commissioners—one uppoiutcd by the
government, one by the company and
one by the men themselves. This
board was given power to go into the
mines, examine all mines and conditions and adjust wages.
Mr. Stewart asked the electors to
consider what he hud done for the
good of the district and to vote for
him If they thought he would make the
best candidate.
The Use And Dangers Of
Electricity As Applied to Mining
Paper by A. R. Stacey, Chief Electrician of tlie Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Ltd., read at meeting of the Canadian Collieries St. John's First Aid and .Mine
Rescue Association, November 7th, 1920.
1. Electricity Is generated lu the
majority of cases by the use of steam
or waetr power and distributed from
a central station to the various points
nt which It ls used by means of substations. The transmission of electrical energy may take place at a high
voltage nt the generator and transformed to a lower, or generated at a
low voltage and transmitted at a high
voltage, and again transformed to an
ordinary working voltage. As applied
to mining, electricity has many uses,
such as haulage, coal cutting, pumping, drilling, lighting and shot-liiing,
Electricity has many peculiar properties and possesses great power,
which, If realized by those handling it,
the greatest care would be exercised
when so doing.
3. The use tu which electricity has
been put for mining purposes lias
greatly increased iu recent years on
account of the ease with which it can
be transmitted and the way It can
reach the Inner workings from the
surface, us lu the case of local mining
through bore holes.
4. The ordinary working voltage for
mine work is usually 220, 440 or 550
volts, and may be either alternating or
direct current, up to 50 or 60 h.p.;
above that a voltage of 2200 is considered more satisfactory on account of
keeping the amount of current as small
as possible and thus reducing the initial cost of copper cables.
One great drawback ls, tllat It cannot be seen except when it flashes, as
In lightning or an arc. The ordinary
person is apt to look upon a cable or
wire as a dead thing.
Tho dangers of stationary apparatus
nre slight; once the parts are properly I
Installed there ls very little liability :
to break down;   It ls in accordance |
with the Electrical Inspector's  rules
tliat all motors and electrical equip-
ment be properly grounded, In case the
Insulation becomes defective the leak- j
uge will pass to earth, thus mlnlmiz-
Ing the danger to life.
The  danger  with  coal-cutting ma- j
chines ia damaging thc trailing cable, |
whicli carries tlle current to the con-
trailer and fuse box.   If this cable be- j
comes damaged aud comeB If! contact i
with the machine, the latter wlll be-
come   alive.     The   machine   runner J
should have all cables promptly re-
paired,   as   men   have   been   killed
through  accidental contact  witli  Ihe
machine and the ground wires being j
broken. I
The danger of ordinary insulated
transmission lines within the mine is
slight, except In cases where there Is
a great deal of moisture and the rallies
become damp. A person may feel an
uncomfortable jolt by touching a live
insulated wire; where the Insulation
Is defective tlie current passes through
Another danger of electrical apparatus is thut of fire damp. Flic damp Is
llkelv to enter the interior of machines
that have openings of sufficient size to
permit the diffusion of the methane
with the air. This dlffpslon may readily take place If the apparatus is allowed to remain in a room tilled with
fire damp for several hours.
Diffusion is not the only way in
Which lire damp may enter thc Interior
of apparatus. The metallic parts of a
machine are subject to variation of
temperature (luring periods of rest nnd
operation, consequently the atmosphere
within expands and contracts, creating
an unbalanced pressure with the atmosphere outside. This difference of
pressure tends to become equalized by
the transfer of gases ln and out of the
casing of thc machine. Thus lire damp
may be* drawn Into the Interior of a
motor or other electrical apparatus
through very small openings.
The basic conditions that bring about
a mine explosion having its ignition
from an electrical source are as follows:
The presence of lire damp in the immediate vicinity of the apparatus, tho
penetration by diffusion or otherwise
of the fire damp Into the apparatus,
and the ignition of the fire damp by an
electrical spark, flash or other means
so that II is very necessary iu the case
of closing down the ventilating system
that all necessary switches be opened
and no electrical apparatus started up
until a duly qualified person Is satisfied that everything is clear after the
ventilation ls again restored.
There being no rules and regulations In this province as to the use of
electricity lu mining, all machinery
and transmission lines are, as far as
practice will allow, taken on the intake airway, which eliminates to a
great extent any daugcr whatever.
The writer would suggest that everyone engaged iu the upkeep and maintenance of electrical machinery bo
especially careful wheu handling or
repairing the same, that as far as practicable the parts may bo made dead,
as a slight shock may prove total to
anyone having a weak heart or who ls
otherwise not physically strong.
In the treatment of a person having
received an electric shock, Schofcr's
method may be used. The Immediate
and continued application of the same
is essential.
Reliable Treatment for Asthma,
Rheumatism, Stomach
Complaints, Etc.
Every reader is familiar wilh the use
ol* herbs by the housewife or mother
and few will gainsay the wonderful
medicinal properties contained in these
herbs or the effective manner in which
these home remedies ward off disease.
Trained herbalists have done lu a
wide manner what has beeu done in a
limited planner in the home. Going lo
the four quarters of the earth they
have discovered herb specifies for
practically all human ailments. These
herbalists huve then prepared formulas which cover herb ingredients capable of doing the greatest good for
Wonder Health Restorer, now being
sold in Cumberland, is an Illustration
of this form of treatment First prepared as his private prescription by a
grent Scottish herbalist, It has for
years been doing wonderful work.
Cases nre on record of its success in
treating Asthma and kindred complaints, Rheumatism In till forms, Indigestion nml Stomach troubles, Kidney complaints, Female troubles,
Nerve diseases, Skin diseases, Piles,
etc. Sufferers from any of these com-
! plaints should nsk their druggist lor
i a copy of "The Road to Health," a
j booklet which tells all aboul hcrli
| treatments and gives Instance after
| instance where Wonder Health Re-
j storer has afforded relief.
Wonder Health Restorer is for sale
In Cumberland at R. E. Frost's Drug
Call and enquire about the remedy
and the wonderful work it docs,
Christmas Comes
But Once a Year
and if you want a merry time you must be well. Keep
your feet dry and warm by wearing a pair of our
SOLID LEATHER SHOES. Then you will stand a
good chance of being well and strong this coming
Don't be foolish, put good strong shoes on the
children's feet. Our STRONG SHOES are cheaper
than Doctor's Bills.
We have just received a shipment of Adams' Welts
for children. They are high priced but good, and the
cheapest in the long run. _
Cash Shoe Store
Next Door to Waverley Hotel
of the DRINKS
Buy the products of the
Ask for the Brands that are the Best
Alexandra Stout is sure to satisfy.
U.B.C. Beer   The Beer of Quality.
Silver Top Soda Water £ffc* Pure
Cascade Beer  The Beer Without a Peer.
Tolal Income for year ending
November, 1920 $1831.60
Total expenditures for year
ending November, 1920  1832.62
Balance in bank      68.98
Liabilities      38.35
The Gift Season
Is Approaching
We submit the following list for
your consideration
A. MacKinnon
The honor of being Ihe only member
of the British Columbia Legislature
returned by ncclamation has fallen to
Dr. W. II. Sutherland, of Revelstoke,  Irom the contest.
Government member In the last Legislature. At thc nomination last week
the Opposition had the name of Capt.
Fitzsimmons ready, hut In a wire received at Victoria this week it is stated
that Capt. Fitzsimmons had withdrawn. Sight
November 20, 1920.
INFANTS' FLANNELETTE GOWNS, in a good fine quality; most desirable $1.75
INFANTS' FLANNELETTE SKIRTS, well made of a nice fine material. Price $1.50
INFANTS  FLANNELETTE  BARRICOATS, splendidly finished.   Price $1.50
INFANTS' FLANNEL BARRICOATS, made of a strong, hard-wearing quality flannel.
Price   $1.95
INFANTS' FLANNELETTE DIAPERS, full size, good quality. Price, each 60c
INFANTS' FLANNEL BANDS, ready for use.    Price, each 50c
INFANTS' ROBES, in a choice of several qualities, at reasonable prices.
INFANTS' BONNETS—A very large selection to choose from, both in knitted wool and
also in silk. Prices to suit your purse.
INFANTS' WOOL VESTS, in Ruben style as well as button front; 95c. $1.50 and $1.75
INFANTS' WOOL OVERALLS, nicely made    Price   $1.75
INFANTS' HAND-KNITTED OVERALLS, beautifully made; a real choice article. $3.75
WOOL MITTS, in two qualities. Prices  40c and 95c
Personal Mention
Mrs. W. A. Owen will not be receiving until after the New Year.
If we haven't in stock what you desire, give us an opportunity to procure it for
you.   If it can be got we will be pleased to get it for you.
VANCOUVER.—Mr. Vllhjalmur Stef-
ansson, F.R.G.S., the world's foremost
Arctic explorer, hero of ten winters
and thirteen summers Inside the Arctic circle, and the man who, as a result
of his recent five years' sojourn in the
polar regions, has added more than
one thousand miles of new coast line
to Canada's northern hinterland, described some of his achievements ln a
lecture here Monday night.
To hear Mr. Stefansson's Interesting
comparison of temperatures of sub-
Arctic locations, which he showed
were no colder than the average winter climate of Manitoba and northern
Alberta, and then hear his description
of vast areas of open rolling prairie ln
summer, covered with blue grass and
where dandelions and bluebells bloom
with a temperature that rose as high
as 100 ln the shade In the summer,
completely knocks the average conception ot the polar regions out of one's
mind. Stefansson almost convinced
his hearers, if It were not for the mos<-
quitos ln summer—which he admitted
were pretty bad—that the polar regions were a land flowing with cheap
meat and free Ice cream—without the
Especially Interesting were the ex
plorer's description of the vast herds
of reindeer, or domesticated cariboo,
which he estimated at ten million in
Canadian territory alone, and between
thirty and forty thousand musk oxen.
and a Solid, Sane and Progres
sive Administration.
To obviate the Christmas rush, to give you prompt
and efficient service, we are making this special offer.
Our offer is: Call in any business day between
November 20th and 30th, choose and decide what make
and style you like, then pay a little cash each week
until Christmas. We will make delivery the day before
This spreads your initial payment out and will
enable us to give you careful attention and service.
Columbia  and  McLagan
Fill in the enclosed Coupon and
we will mail Catalogue without
obligation on your part.
P.O. Box..
If you have a Phonograph in your
home place a cross against the make of
Phonograph you own—this will enable
us to give you Improved service.
and all
W you.live out of town,
write for complete catalogues, which will positively be mailed to you
tbe same day as enquiry
is received. Then choose
your outfit and send a
deposit. We will deliver
to you before Christmas. We guarantee
satisfaction on delivery
or your money refunded.   You run  no  risk.
$250  IN  PRIZES
Mr. Edison's Latest Diamond Am-
berola—Style No. 30—with a guaranteed genuine Diamond Reproducer and
twelve selections, $72.80. Here are tlle
Special terms—
$1.50 Cash and $1.50 Per Week
until Christmas. Then we deliver it
and you pay the balance weekly or
monthly, ns you wish.
Mr. Edison's Latest Diamond Am-
"wrola—Style No. 50—with a genuine
Diamond reproducer and double spring
motor—complete with 12 selections,
4112.50.   Special terms—
$2 Cash and $2 Per Week
•until ChrlBtmas.   The balance weekly
or monthly, to suit you.
Columbia, Sonora or Ceclllan, complete with 12 selections. This style Is
a full length cabinet with space for
75 records and Is a style that Is very
pleasing to the eye.    Our terms are
$2.50 Cash and $2.50 Per Week
until Christmas. Balance arranged.
The famous Ceclllan or Sonora, In a
'beautiful, full length cabinet, complete with 12 selections. Our special
attractive terms are
$3 Cash, $3 Per Week
until Christmas.   Then we deliver and
you tan arrange the balance conveniently for yourself.
Thomas Graham, General Superintendent of the Canadian Collieries
(Dunsmuir) Ltd., accompanied by Mrs.
Graham, returned from Victoria on
Mr. E. D. Pickard left for Victoria
on Friday.
Mrs. A. C. Lymn and daughter left
for Victoria on Tuesday and will not
return until December first.
Miss Janet E. Graham returned from
a visit to Victoria on Thursday.
Miss Blanche L. Dando spent the
week-end in Victoria and returned on
Mrs. Charles Graham returned from
a visit to Victoria ou Thursday.
Mrs. F. Baun returned from Seattle
on Wednesday, after spending a few
days' vacation with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel Stewart.
Conrad Reifel, of Xanalmo, manager
of the Union Brewing Company, arrived on Thursday and returned on
Mr. C. Low, of Nanaimo, arrived on
Friday and returned on Saturday.
Charles Graham, District Superln
tendent of the Canadian Collieries
I Dunsmuir) Ltd., left for Victoria on
Friday and wlll return on Sunday.
Dr. G. K. MacNaughton, James Dick,
C. J. Parnham, D. R. McDonald, A. R.
Stacey, Fred Pickard, Thomas Mordy,
J. W. Cooke, John Walton and several
other members of Cumberland Lodge
••Jo. 26, A. F. and A. M„ motored to
Victoria on Friday to attend a special
meeting of the Vancouver Quadra
Lodge No. 2. The party will return on
Messrs. Bloedel, Stewart & Welch,
of Union Bay, entertained their loggers
and friends to a chicken supper on
Sunday evening. A very enjoyable
time was spent by all present. Dane,
ing was carried on until the early
hours of Monday morning.
Miss Davis and Mr. Anderson of
Union Bay cycled to Courtenay on
Saturday afternoon.
Ed. Thompson, an employee of the
Gwllt Saw Mill at Puntledge, had the
misfortune to have one of his lingers
cut off on Tuesday.
A grand dance will be held at Puntledge, In the No. S Mine School, on
Wednesday, November 24th. Good
music; refreshments will be served
by the ladies. Admission, ladies 25c,
gents $1. Everybody welcome.
class condition. For further particulars apply Cumberland Barber Shop.
of Fifth Street and Dunsmuir Ave.
Lot 6, Block 15. Building contain
Ing 16 rooms, store, cellar, barn, two
garages and other outhouses. For
further particulars apply C. Mussatto
on the premises. 4-46
Reward given upon returning same
to The Islander Office.
good reader, to read to advertiser
one or two hours several evenings tt
week. For terms and particulars
apply ABC, c-o Islander Offlce.
D. McLennan
Kstliiuitt-s anil Approximate*
In the Matter of thc Estate of Siuiilioft'
Simdovskv, deceased, anil In the
Matter of Ihe Administration Act
TAKE NOTICE that by order of
Judge Barker, made the 10th day of
November, 1920, I was appointed administrator to the estate of the said
Stankoff Sadovsky, deceased, and all
parties having claims against the said
estate are hereby required to furnish
same, properly verified, to me on or
before the first day of January, A.D.
1921. And all parties Indebted to the
said estate are required to pay thc
amount of their Indebtedness to me
Official Administrator.
Dated this 18th day of November, 1920.
Watch Grocery Window
For Prices Which Will Save
You Money
Sugar iO-lb. sack $1.80; 20-lb. sack $3.60
Whole Wheat Flour 7-lb. sack 60c; 49-lb. sack $3.50
Graham Flour 7-lb. sack 60c; 49-lb. sack $3.50
Split Peas, per lb  10c
Dried Green Peas, per lb 10c
Pearl Barley, per lb 10c
Small White Beans 10c lb.; 3 lbs. 25c
Speckled Bayo Beans 10c lb.; 3 lbs. 25c
Cream of Wheat 35c pkt.; 3 for $1.60
Olympic Pancake Flour, pkt 50c
Buckwheat Pancake Flour, pkt 50c
Kellogg's Corn Flakes 15c pkt.; 7 for $1.00
Macarroni, cut or long 15c pkt; 2 for 25c
School Biscuits, per lb 40c
Venetian Biscuits, per lb  50c
Empress Sodas 35c pkt.; 3 for $1,00
B. 6i K.  Oatmeal,  three  kinds—Fine,  Medium  and
Coarse; 10-lb. sacks  90c
Boulter Corn, per tin 20c
St. Charles Milk, family size tins 2 for 25c
Maple Leaf Milk 15c tin; 7 for $1.00
Squirrel Peanut Butter 35c tin; 3 for $1.00
Lowney's Breakfast Cocoa  i/>-lb. 35c;  1 lb. 65c
Lowney's Baking Chocolate, i/>-lb. cake 30c
Mott's Baking Chocolate, V4-lb. cake 15c 2 for 25c
Hipolite Marshmallow Cream, per jar 45c
Pure Plum Jam, 4-lb. tin 95c
Wagstaffe's Pure Strawberry Jam, 4-lb. tin $1.50
Empress Marmalade, 2-lb. tins 65c
Keiller's Marmalade, 4-lb. tin $1.35
Empress Raspberry Jam, 1-lb. jars 50c
Australian Pure Honey, 2-lb. tins 75c; 5-lb. tins $1.75
Rogers' Syrup, 2-lb. tins 40c; 5-lb. tins 90c; 10 lbs. $1.75
Edwardsburg Syrup 2-lb. tins, 15c; 51b. tins $1.00
10-lb. tins   $1.90
Pride of Canada Pure Maple Syrup, quart tins... $1.25
Libby's Extra Sliced Pineapple, 1-lb. tins 25c
2-lb. tins   50c
Libby's  Pickles,   12-oz.  bottles,  including  Gherkins,
Sour, Sweet Mixed,  Chow  and  Sweet Chow,  and
Sweet Relish; per bottle 25c
Canned Apricots, small size tins 25c; medium tins 45c
Large tins   60c
Goblin Hand Soap 3 for 25c
Silver Foam Soft Soap, 1-lb. jars 25c; 5-lb. tins $1.00
Sunmaid Seedless Raisins, 1-lb. pkt. 35c;  3 for $1.00
Sunmaid Seeded Raisins, 1-lb. pkts 35c; 3 for $1.00
• Currants 25c pkt.; Bulk, lb. 25c
Bulk Cocoanut, cut medium 35c lb.; 3 lbs. $1.00
Wagstaffe's Cut Peel, 1-lb. box 60c
Bulk Dates, per lb 25c
Dromedary Dates, pkt 30c
Fresh Ground Coffee No. 1, 70c lb.; No. 2, 60c
Braid's Ideal Tea 1-lb. pkts. 70c; 3-lb. pkts. $1.85
Fancy Eating Apples, Wagner, per box $3.85
Fancy Eating Apples, Kings, per box $3.75
Cooking Apples, per box   $2.85
Russet Pears, per box   $3.50
Yakima Netted Gems, best keepers, 100-lb. sacks $3.50
Full Stock of
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Simon Leiser &Co.
Phone 38.
rooo.     McnaiMnuu.
run.      nuuu.
TvnwS,.COUUHrTI0a1|. UaMl-KaV—
v!m"«c!>U,U "oka -m ■ nr^-
Ojmjrliliuom a ■mas-a*
mi nom  an ■ so   met
nun*-)   aimar  ma, mrr
Rentu ar rm sun 1
Europe's Triangle of Suffering
2,500,000 Children in Central Europe Starving or Underfed-
Campaign Throughout B. C. Next Week Under the Red Cross.
Another—and perhaps the final—
effort to eld Europe to get on her feet
is now being made by relief organizations ln the British Empire. Appalling
conditions, brought on by starvation,
effect the lives of 2,500,000 children ln
Poland, Austria, Hungary, Czecho
Slovakia and Germany. According to
Col. Robert E. Olds, Commissioner to
■urope for the Red Cross, who recently
returned from abroad, a whole generation Is In peril.
Central Europe presents a ghastly
picture of suffering childhood, with
only a few bright spots here and
there," he said. "Economic reconstruction has not begun ln many places.
The political situation Is far from
In Lithuania 6,000 children are
wandering in the woods, eating berrieB
and leading the .lives ot stray doge.
The other week 2,000 women stormed
the Central Charities Building ln
Budapest, demanding food for their
hungry babies. Hospitals and orphanages are closing because of empty
larders. Not a child In Poland, Austria,
Lithuania or Czecho Slovakia ls getting what a Canadian mother would
call a square deal,"
The British Columbia Red Cross,
through Its local societies, is next
week appealing for funds to Inhabitants of this province, which will be
used for purchasing milk, lard and
medical supplies. These supplies will
be used ln children's hospitals or
typhus epidemic centres. Send ln your
contribution to the local Red Cross or
Provincial Red Cross Society, Vancouver. The fund closes November 28.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items