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The Review Dec 17, 1914

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Array M
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.OURTEN,   G. C. THURSDAY DECEMBER 17. 1914
NO. 4
I
'-.'i" '  ���:���    ���  .    ������ A.   .^1 __>'__!
Saie
Hun
:   Biscoe  will  sell hy Auction for J  C, Judd, who is
leaving to rejoin Iiin regiment, on
Tuesday, January the 12th, 1915
The whole of tho Household Furniture, Piano,
Horse and Buggy, Chickens, Etc., also the Dwelling
House wii!i 10 acres ol Land and 2 Building Lots
on the beach, all situate ai Royston, The whole of
the al ... _ ill '��� ��� ��������� ivithout any reserve whatever
Full particulars later
HARDY & BISCOE
Real F.stale and Auctioneers COURTENAY
"_�� Y
_.
XMAS. GIFTS
In Gold; Si ver, Cut Glass
and Leather Goods at   ���
IL'     -   1    ?
ne jeweler
��.viaVF___
. erybody to call and see our choice selection of
Sina!) Groceries, Biscuits, Candies, Etc. Also Hams
and Bacon, Tobaccos and  Cigars in large variety
AH Fruits and Vegetables in Season
Nothing but the Best.    Pikes Right
SHEPHERD & HORNBY
Local Delivery Telephone 40
aa____��_11.��i^^mMII_lT��.-CT)-J-^:|..<m,)m<wja-Tav,,i_,^__..-Jr,.
LOCAL  LINES
Owing to the holiday >cek there
will be uo meeting of the K. of P.
next week.
The receipts .if the sale of work
and eutertninmeul held by the
ladies ol the English church last
v, eek were J310
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Walker and
Miss Beattie left this nioruing for
Victoria, where they will spend the
Chiisttnas holidays.
A goodly number of citizens
gathered at lhe station on Wednesday nun nine, to " bid godspeed to
Mr W. 1). Stoker and fa ily, who
left by the train, he for Halifax,
and Mrs. Stoker aud the children
for Vird n, Mnn.
The Rev. J, S. Henderson, who
Ius been giving some very interesting addresses in Courtenay and
Cumberland for lhe past week
spoke on the interesting theme of
"Citizenship" at Cumberland ou
Tuesday and at Courlenay on
: Thursday evening.
'     Home to rent���In the orchard���
! Apply Mrs. ,.. Calhoun.
Coal Oil, $1,30 per   tin   at   the
i Ford Garag 0, Union Bay Road,
Wanted ���Children's     or     plain
sewing to do at  home.      Apr';   I
Review office,
For Sale���A few choice S. C.
j White Leghorn  Cockerels,  heavy
'laying strain.    Also white Wyandotte cockerels    Burton, Cumber-
laud Road, Royston.       ' 4
I Owing to tiie financial depression
caused by the European war, Miss
I Deucy Smith will during the month
of November sell all her large stock
[of  millinery,   trimmings  etc.,    at
'cost  price.     She  has a beautiful
selection of winter  hats,    Be sure
and sec them anyway. tf
Large tract of good farming land
now  open  for free settlement  iu
I Oregon,    Over 200,oooacres in ail.
, Cooil climate, rich soil, und does
uot require irrigation.to raive finest
crops of grain, fruit and garden
truck. For large map, full instructions and information,   and   a
l plan of several sections of exceptionally good claims, send $3.40 to
John Keefe, Oregon City, Oregon.
; Three years as a U. S. Surveyor
and timberman. An opportunity
to get a good fertile free homestead
near town and market.
...^���A._J.^twi..i_,*_'"
a 1 >T^'",'^Aluy   Ll,,��. "' Ii
���ouiqggji
J]
HERE  will be a  great
deal  of  money   spent
during the next  few  days
for   Christmas   Gifts    that
will  not  survive   the   day.
But if   your   gifts take   the   form  of   Furniture
they will last   not   only   through   the   year   but
for many   years  to  come.
So try a nice piece  of
Furniture   for   this   years'
gift.   Call and inspect them
Courtenay Furniture Store
1 About fifty youuti people of the
valley organized a skatin.' party on
Thursday evening ai il proceeded to
Smith's lake, near Camp 5.    Thev
.had an enjoyable time skating until
: nearly 2 a m Ml ���. Williams invited the crowd to have coffee and
sandwiches, which was greatly ap-
: predated,
Extract for November from the I
Meteorological Registei al tittle
Ki\.r, Comox District,, Bertraud
I Vogel, observer. Maximum temperature 53.5; minimum temperature 28 0; mean temperature for
the month ���! 1.5; rainfall 8.61 in,    ,
One evening last week Mr. Kirkwood ran his launch down to  Seal
Island to stay all night so as to   be
in   time  to   shoot    Brant    geese
j next nioruing.    1 luring  the   night
'the thin ice cut a hole iu   the   side
of the boat just at   the   water   line
'causing her   to   sink.    The   boat
] was buoyant   enough   to   keep   a
, couple <,I' feet of  the  cabin   above
Water.     Mr, Kirkwood got out and
[rowed the  dingy  to Comox,  and
the uexi day hauled the boat up on
the beach  antl  pumped  her out,
After putting in a couple of planks
the launch i.s as good as ever.    Mr.
Kirkwood is still busy drying  out
the furnishings of the cabin.
On Tuesday last Walter Browu,
a "long" employee at Urquhart's
saw mill, while coming to his work
saw a fresh cougar track in the
snow. When he arrived al the
camp he informed the boys of bis
discovery. Immediately, Teddy,
the chief cook got busy with the
telephone aud called up Cecil Smith
of Comox. the wide lamed cougar
hunter, who lost no time in appearing on the scene, accompanied by
Mr. Wesley Kirkwood Of Comox,
They were later joined by Mr.
Urquhait, o.vnet of the mill, and
Mr, Stiles, the famous Penman
Island explorer, and through the
keen scent of the of the dogs and
the steady nerve of the hunters,
Mr. Smith was able to add another
cougar to his list, whicli is uo short
one.
Services will be held iu  St.  Andrew's     Church,   Sandwick,     on
! Christmas Day,   as follows:    Holy
I Communion, 8.30 a.  m,   Mattins
and Holy Communion 11 a, m.
Sunday, January 3 rd, 1915, has
been set apart by the Archbishop
of Canterbury as a day for prayer
end peace, and a special invitation
has been issued by him to the nonconformist bodies iu England to
i ji in issue with the Mother Church.
This request has been readily complied with, and also all over the
British Empire the day will be observed as a time of special iuter-
ces.jion that the war may be brought
to a speedy erd on the basis of a
speedy end on the basis of a just
and lasting peace.
Th,- steamer Fingal was iu p irt
this week with a load of cans for
the Condensory,
George W, Willard died i u Idi nly
at   tin '   id    hospil tl   'in
Moudav  morning last in his _,stli
year. He was well and favorably
known iu this district. Ib had
charge of his father's harness cm-
iiorinni for the past three or four
wars. Th ��� fun<ral took plai e
f loin his fntl . residi in . Cum*
Inrland, on Wednesday afternoon,
The pallbearers being M. Francis,
_. Creech. S. Watson, J. Aston,
J. Cairns and W, Halcrow.
Mr, Robertson has ou exhibition
In his drugstore two letters which
were recov ��� I by divers from she
wreck of tlu- Empress of Ireland,
and returned to the writer, Mrs.
Howard Elliott, Sandwick, from
the dead letter ol'fi ���_.
On Monday evening the local
Orange lodge tend la farewell
smoker to Bro, W. D, Stoker, who
had been called by the Imperial
Government to re| il   H '':; ix
After speu ling an hour   01    10
cards,   the   mas ei,    Bro,    H   .
Clarke calle ' I li   111     ing    1  01 ! :r
and announced that a   few  songs
were In crier.
Songs by Mr. Blair. Mr. Hani
Mr. Aitken, Mi    '    I   Tl
Supper was then nine, d   md
coffee and sandwiches were sen
Aft r mi] pei    '
was  gone  through    the   Si il     if
which was "1 he   Kiug ' I
by Mr. Shepherd, i- pl
O, Read.    Soug, I '       H
Recitation by   j. . W.   M  Kenzi .
jr., Sung  by   Mr     :'    '    '..   A
short speech ! ������   Mr     |      ; "'
Song, '
A, O. Read, tae tp'a il td
Navy" was propos��d by B"ro. Geo,
Leighton, replied by !r".
Song, by Joule  Tho   |
to "Bro! Stoker" was pre
Bro.JJohti McK     :i   ''
b I
ist
by
.1.
Mr, Stoker mace .. suitabl repl .
and Mr. Clark present I hira ; ':
a purse fiom the lodge, .' fr
then gave a humorous song with
banjo accomp mi a :ut, foil 1 v. 1 by
a duet by J. W. McKenzie and A.
W. Shepherd, "Larboard Watch"
A recitation by Bro. Allies, followed by "God Save the King" and
"Auld Lang Syne" brought a very
successful evening
close. Three !���;.
tiger were al- 1   ;
to ;; ':. irmoni ��� is
,   and   ,1
ik r.
Presbyterian Church
St. Andrews'  San Iwick
Service 2 p.m.     : and I
and Bible Class 3 p. ru.
Courtenav
Sunday School nnd   Bible Class
10:30 a.m.   Service 11:30-   Evening service 7:30 p- in- All welcome
7 Passenger Cole Car
FOR HIRE
Terms strictly cash
Palace Livery & Feed Stables 1
Comox Creamery
Butter
45c per n. '���*'     :ok
COMOX   LUMP
COAL
$6.00 Per Ton
Delivered in Courtenay
All ^Orders^,Will Recieve Prompt Attention
D. KILPATRICK
Phone 43 Courtenay THE   REVIEW,   COURTNEY,   B: C.
The
Talisman
Ward,
London,
Hy !.. T. Meade
Lock   _   Co.,   Limit
Melbourne and Toronto
it'rt
ironto
Co.r..nurd)
"Well, l am glad sin got si
.'Hi
Uiul plea led both you and her, Vmi
nmsi remember thai she belongs to a
niueli younger generation than olllier
yen or i. MrB, is. i\. iiiiiI therefore lier
tastes 'An with the llmeB, 1 aim I i ���
uml gel Bome uue else io chaperon
her."
"U's downright nm' :. Blr, thai Bhe
should have in ue iii Vauxhall Bridge
llu,ul ever, day ii Isn'l right, Indeed,
sir.'
"Well, l am greatly obliged to you
fur telling me. anil I must honestly say
I iinu't like the story I don'l Ilka
whal ynu havo said, l have reasons,
which I cannot explain. Well. 1 will
got ii very careful chaperon for Mlgs
Barbara, nml now leave me. Mrs.
Gray; ynu will only he troubled with
hor  fur a  day  er  two  al   the  most."
"Thank you, Blr, 1 thouglil you
would see things in a reasonable
light."
Mrs. (Irny went back to her private
sitting ruoi'u, where she called the different "hussies-" and scolded ei ch In
turn, getting .Impertinent answers
from senile, and causing olhera to
weep wltb distress at her extreme
crossness.
"Life would be ao nice now," said
one of the girls, "if only Mrs. dray
were not sn nasty in herself. U's n per-
feel pleasure to see the little ludy
nbout, and don't Air. Sunningley look
'appy!"
lint Mr. Sunningley tell anything
but happy as he sat and sal in his
dining-room, lie hadn't the least
donht thut tbe person who liad followed Barbara was her mother. II was
Impossible lo allow such a thing In go
on. To permit the sweet little daughter and the mother to meet was out of
the Question! All chances of their
doing so inusl be put a stop to with a
firm hand, and that Immediately,
How could it lie done'.' How was il
possible to loll thn child'.' The letters
ill the black box informed her that.
bIic had a mother alive; bul she was
also given to understand that she was
far from London, and that she would
never seo her again, There were directions, also, thai if she mel her she
wns on im accounl tn speak to her.
Barbara had been terribly distressed
nl lirst, when she rend all ihis about
her mother for must girls lovo their
mothers very dearly���and she liad
thought how nice it would be to love
her mother���tp pet her���to corn [or I
her particularly now that her father was dead, But she certainly did
not associate Mrs. Chance with lhat
overdressed, unpleasant-looking woman who had followed .Mrs. Cray and
herself all the way from Vauxhall
Bridge Road in tlie entrance lo Dean's
Yard.
After a long lime, Mr. Sunningley
rose, sighed deeply, and weni Into the
drawing-room. Barbara who was reading a story which she found on Hie
table, sprang up when he appeared.
"I have been wondering when you
were coining to me," she said. That's
your vory most comfortable chair, and
won't you have n smoke'.' Daddy always had a smoke in the evening. I
don't mind a bit."
"Don't ynu, darling'.' What a dear
little thing you are! Some women
strongly object to anything In the
tobacco line."
"Oh!    I wouldn't smoke myself, ior
anything!"  said  Barbara.     "But    1
should like lo see you smoke,
would remind ne. of daddy."
"Well, Barbara, i may bave
arclte prosantly, but now I havi
thing to say to you. my child,
thing of very grave iniportanc
"What is that, Uncle Horace. ...
- how perplexed you look! llow worried���and you were so happy at dinner!    Whal can have happened'.'"
"Barbara, 1 want lo know one. thing.
I have had an interview- wltb Mrs,
Gray��� -"
"Ob!" said Barbara. "Mrs. Cray
doesn't like me."
"She does and she doesn't, Barbara.
It would be exceedingly difficult for
anyone, either man or woman, not
to like you, my little girl, But, as a
matter nl" fail, she finds that the necessary attendance on ynu takes up too
milch "f her lime, and she can't look
alter the1 house as she likes In look
afler it.'
"lim why shimhi i have all this attendance, 1'ncle Horace? When 1
was living wilb .Mrs. liussell in Vnux-
haii Bridge Road, I went hero, there
anil everywhere by myself, and nobody thought of taking care of nie,
and 1 was quite happy. Vou see, -
inn twenty years of nge. and���- -"
"Yes, yes," said Mr. Sunningley Interrupting her. "I know about your
ago, hut thai is nnt lhe question.
While you were with Mrs. Russel,
you were dressed very much as a girl
who lives in that sort of house would
lie dressed. But now you are my
adopted daughter things have completely changed for you. Vou are
dressed according to your station, and
you look ijiiite different. You were
always a pretty girl, Barbara- I don't
want lo flatter yon, my love, but you
were- and now that you have, and
will have, suitable clothes, it would
not he at all correct for you lo go
about alone. Mrs. Cray says she
hasn't time tn take yon out as much
as is necessary, nnd ] am therefore
puzzled to know who to get to   take
cr��� :	
W. N. U. 102S
ears ot you,"
"1 wonder il  Miss Lacy   vrouhl come -
every morning, and slay with me until1
ihe evening." snld Barbaras
"Who is .Miss Laey, dear?"
"She was my governess when father
was alive I mean she left long before
father died and she lives lu ii dear
little bona- in SI. John's Wood. She
waa very, yer> kind to nie���I could
nol have stayed ou al Mrs. Russell's;
without her giving me a   reference, i
and I tbink she would be delighted In
earn a linie money.   I could pay her
whal I gel from Miss Oclnvin Ileus-
low., couldn'i !'.' h would lie a great
help in her. lur I know she Is nol at
all well off."
"That's a gmiil idea." said Suillllllgley. "Bui ihe faci is, Barbara, I
don'l waul you to go lo Vauxhall
Bridge  Read any  more."
"oh!   Bui i musi." said   Barbara.
She began lo lroinhlo---bor lips quivered "I proinised her. poor old thing.
It's lhe one thing she looks forward
lo.    Vou can'l  refuse me."
"I am afraid I must, my child, lor
lhe present. Did you observe a woman  who followed you lo-dny?"
"Oh, yes] But she wns quite harm
less. She was showily dressed and 1
ilid not like her expression. Mrs. Cray
seelueil very much annoyed with her."
"There you are.  Barbara, tuy dear,
vmi  must  clearly   understand   that
you inusl never speak lo slraugers,
either men or women, In the London
streets. Now, ibis woman may follow you once wore ��� she'll trace you
io this house she won't rest until she
does, and Barbara, lor my sake, don't
go to Vauxhall Bridge Uoi.il, for, the
present. Give il up for one week, and
you shall write a Idler to Miss Octavia Idling her il. is my wish. Will
you refuse Uncle Horace whal I know
vour dear  father  would   wish  you  to
do?"
"Of course nol. I'm le Horace, if I
ean really go back lo Miss Octavia at
Ihe end of the week, You don't know
whnt her life is. She is always alone
or being scolded hy Miss Lnvinia. 1
don't think Miss l.avlnla is at all an
amiable woman. Both ladies are a
little difficult lo deal wilb, inn surely
when one Is deaf and nearly blind, the
other ought to have patience with
her. She made me tell lier every
little thing that liad happened slnco
I left���1 can't lell you how she loved
il I"
"Well, Barbara, for one week you
must give il up, and meanwhile 1
will send you wilb .Mrs. Cray iu a
carriage to-morrow morning, to see
Miss Lacy. And Mrs. Gray will arrange terms witli her, it she can
spare time to be your chaperon, but
you ure never lo walk out alone, my
dear.   Never, you understand."
"Uncle Horace"���Barbara gave a
quick sigh���"Doesn't lhat seem a
little like-like prison?"
"No, cliild. Where love is there is
no prison. And 1 love you dearly,
Barbara, What 1 do, I do for your
good. I trust tilings will be all right
at. the, end of a week, and that you
will have a very happy time witli
I'ncle Horace. Now, sit down to tbe
piano and sing uie a song. Uow we)'.
I remember the songs you used to
sing to your lather and me when 1
came for ono of my red-letter days to
Worthing-oii-the-llill.
Barbara Immediately complied: sbe
had a low voice, slightly contralto,
and very swoet. She sang two or
three of the Scotch melodies, and the
old gentleman listened, beating time
witli his hand; but all the while his
thoughts were full of that strange woman who had followed little Barbara
from Vauxhall Bridge Road to Dean's
Yard.
This is the Box
to get if you have
any Kidney  or I
Bladder Trouble
There's nothing else like il
nothing just as good, thnl will do
you ti? much good. 'I In-re. is only
this one proscription known us Oin
Tills. You Lim get il at all dealer.-',
in the box shown above
lie surctoai-U lor "GIN I'll.;,'."'
uml srethat llicbox you nre offered
bears the legend "GIN I'll,I.S",
together with the name, National
Drui. mul Chemical Co. of Canada,
Wanted, 011 hand around tin- box.
At all dealers SOc,�� box, ii for
$2.60���Gill Tills may also lie lnul in
the United Slates under the name
'CINO' Pills���trial treatment seal
free if you write National Drug and
Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,
it
SII111C-
Some-
llow
CHAPTER XIII.
The woman who had followed Barbara, liad dono so at first unintentionally. Then she observed something
in tlie girl's face and small dainty
figure which caused lier heart to beat
furiously.
The woman knew at the moment
when Mrs. Gray turned and spoke to
ber that she was looking at her own
child. The child sbe bad lost seventeen years ago. As she tottered down
the street after Mrs. Gray's reproof,
she clenched her bands���her brow
darkened-she was making up lier
mind. This woman had apartments in
Cliesney Street���sbe also had other
rooms in another part of town.
She was known in the place where
she lived as Mrs. Florence Dunbar.
Wherever she lived she ruled���she
was much feared by those neighbors
who were as bad as herself- -she lived
on the fear she inspired, and in consequence could do pretty much what
she liked. But, on the olher hand,
there were some people she dreaded���
Henry Ferris lirst and foremost; and
now the two lawyers, .Messrs. Parkes
and Sunningley. She had seen mention of her husband's death in the
newspapers- for she was a well-read
and well educated woman���and nothing would induce her not to keep herself up lo the news of lhe day. On
reading of the death of lhe Rev.
Humphrey chance she fully expected
that her allowance would cease-���but
no, it was still sent regularly to the
General Post Office.
The woman was neither good nor
happy; she had lived a liad life, and
brought misery on others���she struggled over and over to retrain from
crime���-but all in vain. Crime pursued her���she could nol get awn;- from
it. or its dire consequences.
On the present occasion, as she
walked down tlie sloppy, dirty streets,
her heart was full of lier child���the
little dear one she had brought into
the. world���the best, part of her was
shaken to its depths. Sin repelled her
���for the time she wished to be good.
"I'll see her again���I'll see her
again," she murmured. "Yes, if I die
for it, I'll gel lier; is she not mine?
Darling that she. is, that disagreeable
woman shall not keep her���she knows
nothing of my past life, she shall
never know. I'll he good for her sweet
sake.    .My littlo one, iny little one."
Mrs. Dunbar���or Airs. Florence
Dllllbar, _s  she liked   lo lie    called������
turned down Chesney Street just as
Kate Jessop was coming home. Kate
had a half day off; this usually happened on Wednesdays, when most of
tho shops in the neighborhood were
shut. Kate had been very angry indeed with Barbara for giving up all
acquaintance with her. Bul she was
nn match wiih Mrs. Russell and, as
she had been forbidden Ibe house, and
did not dare to show her face where
Mrs. Russell told her not to come, sho
thought less of Barbara as time wore
on. It so happened, however, on this
special evening; after having liad a
right good time with her favorite
young man���she had gone witli him a
long way on the outside of a 'litis in
the direction of Kew- she had come
back hungry, and somehow' her
thoughts reverted io little Barbara
Chance.
"It wor lively in tlie country," she
said to herself, .lust then Mrs. Dunbar passed lier. Mrs. Dunbar walked
slowly, letting lier purple silk dress
trail on the muddy street. Her toque
had become slightly crooked. This
was after she had imbibed, a large
glass of whisky at a public-house near.
She tottered slightly. Kate Jessop
knew ber well���she was an habitue of
Chesney Street, and the best girls
there avoided lier. Kate was one of
those who did not eare to speak to
Mrs. Dunbar; she knew nothing of
her history, but every one said tbat
the woman was up to no good, ln
fact, it was whispered among tlie boys
and girls of Cliesney Street that sbe
had often seen the inside of a prison,
This Kate was quite sure of. She
hurried now, in order to get into lie.
own house; but Mrs. Dunbar called
after her���
"I want to speak to you, Miss Jessop."
"Indeed," said Kate, "and what may
you be wanting with me?"
Low as tlie miserable woman had
fallen, she had not lost the voice of a
lady, her accent, compared to Kate's
was extremely refined. Kate stopped
and looked at her.
(To Be Continued)
Tommy came home from school
looking so depressed that mother was
worried. Inquiry resulted in tlie presentation of a little note from teacher.
Tommy bad been very naughty that
day and needed a serious reprimand.
"What did you do?" questioned his
mother.
"Nothing," was tlie wailing answer.
"She asked a question and I wus lhe
only one who could answer it."
"But what was the question?"
came mother's puzzled but natural
query.
"Who pul Ibe dead mouse in the
drawer of lier desk," sobb' ! Tommy
in reply.
ROAD HOGS OF EUROPE
THE LITTLE NATIONS DEFENDED
Stirring Speech Delivered by Mr.
Lloyd George in Queen's Hall
"There is no man in this room who
has always regarded the prospects ef
engaging in a great war with greater
reluctance, with greater repugnance,
than 1 have done throughout the
whol: of my political life. There is no
man either inside or outside of this
room more convinced that we could
r.ot. have avoided it without national
dishonor, I am fully alive to the fact
that whenever a nation was engaged
in any war she has always invbked the
sacred name of honor. Many a crime
has been committed in its name; there
are some crimes lieing committed
now.   (Hear, bear).
"But all the same, national honor is
a reality, and uny nation that disregards it is doomed. Why is our honor
as a country involved in tills war?
Because In the llrst place we are
liou'nd  in nn  honorable obligation  '.o
defend the Independence, tho liberty,,
the integrity of a small neighbor, that i
has lived peaceably, but she could not j
have compelled us, because she was j
weak.    The man  who decline.. In dis-
bis debt  necauso lib, creditor
lOOr  Ul  enforce   il   is a   black-1
'iiiered Into ibis treaty, a soil
etnii treaty, a lull llealy, to dole-id
Belgium und her Integrity. Our sign i i
lures are alLuliod lo tile document.
Our signatures do nol sland alone:
there. This was nol the only count .H
to defend the inlegrily of Belgium!
Russia, France, Austria ami Prussia [
are all there, Why did Ihey nol perform Hie obligation?   u is suggested
that when you quote Ibis treaty, it is
purely an excuse on onr pari. It is
onr low craft and cunning, just to
cloak our jealousy of a superior civilization we nre attempting io destroy.
"Our answer is tbe action we look
in 1870, Whal was thai'. .Mr. Glad-
stone was then  prime minister. Lord
Granville, i think, wus then foreign
secretary. I have never heard il alleged to their charge lhat the. were
ever Jingo. What did Ihey do in 1S70?
We called upou Ihe belligerent powers
lo respect thai treaty, We called up-1
ou [Trance, wc called upon Germany.
At lhai Hiiie, iiear iu mind, ihe greatest danger In Belgium came I'rom
France and not from Germany, We intervened to protecl Belgium against
France exactly as we are doing now lo
protecl her against Germany. We are
proceeding exactly iu Hie snnic way.
We invited both lhe belligerent powers lo state lhai tbey had no lllton-
Hon of violating Belgian territory.
What waa (he answer given by Bismarck? lie aid it was superfluous
In ask Prussia such a question 111 view
of the treaties in force, France gave I
a similar answer.
"We  received   the  thanks    al   lhat. j
lime of lhe Belgian people lor our Intervention 111 a very remarkable docu-|
ment.    This is a document addressed
hy   Ihe   municipality   of   Brussels     lo
Queen Victoria alter that Intervention,
" 'The great and noble people over
whose destinies you preside have just
given a further proof of its benevolent
sentiments towards this country. Tho
voice of the English nation has been
heard above tlie din of arms. It has assorted the principles of justice and
right. Next to the unalterable attachment ol' the Belgian people lo their independence the strongest sentiment
which tills their hearts is thai of an
imserlshable gratitude to tlie people
of Croat Britain.'
"That was in ISTO. Mark whal follows. Three or four days al'tor '.hat
document of thanks tlie French army
was wedged up against the Belgian
frontier. Every means of escape shut
up bv a ring of flame from Prussian
cannon. There was one way of escape. What was lhat? By violating
the neutrality of Belgium. What did
tbey do? The French ,on lhat occasion preferred ruin, humiliation to the
breaking of tlieir bond.
"The French Emperor, French marshals, 100,1100 gallant Frenchmen in
arms preferred to he carried captive
to tlie strange land of their enemy
rather than dishonor the name of tlieir
country. It Was the last French army
defeat. Had they violated Belgian
neutrality tlie whole history of that
war would have been changed. And
yet it was the interest of France to
break the treaty.   She did not do it.
"it is the interest of Prussia to
break the treaty, and she has done it.
(Shame!) Well, why? She avowed it
with cynical contempt, for every principle of justice. She says treaties only
bind vou when it is lo your interest
lo ke'ep them. 'What is a treaty?'
says the German chancellor; 'a scrap
of'paper.'
"Have you any live-pound notes
about, you? 1 am not calling for
them. Have you any of those neat
little Treasury _l notes? If you
have, burn them; they are only 'scraps
of paper.' What are they made of?
Rags. What are they worth? The
whole credit of the British empire.
'Scraps of paper!'
"I have been dealing with scraps of
paper within the last month. We suddenly found the commerce of the
world coming to a standstill. The machine liad stopped. Why? I will tell
you. AVe discovered, many of us for
tlie first time���I don't pretend to say
that I do not know much more about
the machinery of commerce today
than I did six weeks ago, and there
arc a good many men like me���we
discovered the machiaefy of commerce was moved liy bills of exchange. I have seen some of them
wretched, crinkled, scrawled over,
blotched, frowsy, and yet the_e
wretched litlle scraps of paper moved
great ships, laden wilb thousands of
tons of precious cargo, from one end
of tho world to the oilier. What was
the motive power behind them? The
honor of commercial men. Treaties
are the currency of International
statesmanship.
"Let us be fair. German merchants,
German traders had tlie reputation of
lieing as upright and straightforward
as any traders in the world. But if Uie
currency of German commerce is to
lie debased to tho level or that of
lier statesmanship, no trader, from
Shanghai to Valparaiso, will ev( r look
at a German signature again. This
doctrine of the scrap of paper, this
doctrine which Is superscribed by
Bernhardi as treaties which serve only
as long ns it is to its interest goes
to Hie root of public law.
"it- is tlio straight road to barbarism. Just as if you remove the magnetic pole whenever it was in the
way of a German cruiser lhe whole
navigation of the seas would become
dangerous, difficult, Impossible, and
the Whole machinery ot civilization
will break down if this doctrine wins
in this war.
"Wc are lighting against barbarism.
But there is only one way of putting
it right: if there are nations that say
tbey will only respect treaties when
ii is to their Interest to do so, we
PRESIDENT
SUSPENDER
'NONE SO-EASY-
must make ti to tlieir interest  to dc
so for (lie future.
"What is their defence? Just look
al lhe Interview which took place between ihe British ambassador and
great German officials, When tlieir at-
tenlion was called lo this treaty o
Which Ihey were partners, they suld:
'We cannot help that.' Rapidity ol
action was ihe great German asset.
There is a greater asset for a nation
than rapidity of action, and Hint l��
I om st dealing.
"Whal are her excuses? She suld
Belgium was plotting against, lier;
Belgium was engaged in a great conspiracy wllh Britain and with Franc*
I" attack  her.    Not merely ls it uot
true, bui Germany knows it is not
true. What is her olher exenso?
France meant lo invade (iernuuiy
ihrough Belgium. Absolutely untrue
���France offered Belgium live army
corps lo defend her If she wns attack.
ed. Belgium said, I don't require
theni. I have gol. lhe word of the
Kaiser, shall Caesar _-nd,a lie? All
thOBO    laics about conspiracy have
been fanned up since,
" \ great nation ought to be ashamed lo behave |||<o a fraudulent bankrupt. It is not I rue she says. She haa
deliberately broken ihls treaty, und
we were In honor hound In sland bj
il.
"Belgium lias been treated brutally.;
how brutally we shall mil yet know.
We know already too much, what imd
she done?   |ij,| 8||0 Bfln(i ,m ultimatum
lo Germany? Did she challenge (lor-
many? Dad she Inlllcted any wrong!
upon Germany which lho Kaiser was
bound lo redress? She was ono of Hie
most unoffending llltlo countries is
Europe. She was peaceable, industrious, thrifty, hard-working, giving
offence to no one, end lier cornlieldl
have been trampled down, her villages
have been burned to lho ground, lier
art treasures have been destroyed, hoi
men have been slaughtered���yea, and
her women and children, loo (Shame).
"What had Belgium done? Hundreds of thousands of her people hav.
had tlieir quiet, comfortable little
homes burned to the dust, and an
wandering homeless In their own land.
What is their crime? Tlieir crime was
that they tructeu to the word of a
Prussian king. 1 don't know what the
Kaiser hopes to achieve by tills war.
I have a shrewd idea of what he will
gel; bnt one thing is made certain,
that no nation in future will ever
commit that crime again.
"1 am not going to enter inlo these
tales. Many of them nre untrue. Wai
is a grim, ghastly, business ut best or
at. worst, and 1 am not going to suy
tbat all that has been said in tho way
of taels of outrage must necessarily
be true. 1 will go beyond that and say
that if you turn two millions of men,
forced, conscripted, and compelled
and driven, into the Held, you will certainly got amongst them a certain
number of men who will do things
lhat Ihe nation itself will be ashamed
of.
"it is enough for mc to have ths
story which tho Germans themselves
avow, admit, defend, proclaim���the
burning and massacring, the shooting
down of harmless people���why? Be
cause, according to tho Germans they
fired on German soldiers. What business had German soldiers thero at
all. Belgium was acting in pursuance
of a most sacred right���the right te
defend your own home. But they were
not in uniform when they shot. If s
burglar broke into tlie Kaiser's palace
at Potsdam, destroyed his furniture,
shot down his servants, ruined his art
treasures, especially those he mads
himself, burned his precious manuscripts, do yon think he would wait until he got into uniform before he shot
him down?
"German perfidy has already failed.
They entered Belgium to save llmej
tlie time bus gone. They have not gained time, but they have lost their good
name.
"But Belgium was not tlio only little
nation that has been attacked in thit
war, nnd I make no excuse for referring to the case of the other little na-
lion, the case of Servia. The historj
of Servia is not unblotted. What his
tory in the category of nations iy unblotted? The lirst nation that is without sin let her east a stone at Servla.
A nation trained in a horrible school,
she won her freedom with her tenacious valour, und she has maintained
it by tlie same courage, if any Servians were mixed up in tho assasslna-
lion of tlie Grand Duke they ought to
bo punished. Servia admits tbat. Ths
Servian government liad nothing to de
with it. Not even Austria claimed
that. The Servian prime minister is
one of tlie most capable and honored
men in Europe. Servia was willing te
punish any one of her subjects whs
had been proved to have any compllo-
ity in that assassination. What molt
could you expect?
(Continued next week)
"I have killed lino after line and
column after column,' he was telling
an admiring circle of friends.
"Somo distinguished military man,
I suppose?" asked the stranger.
"On the contrary," confided the mat
at liis right, "he's tbe news censor."
 Buffalo Express.
CA|)A Granulated Eyelids,
(__5^_fM \? ^ts inflamed by expo-
I uiretoSan.DustsuidWtat
| ft-" ��/___��_ caiickly relieved by Hurht
> lm Y CS_ cyeRenedy. No Smarting,
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Till.   REVIF.W.   COURTNEY,   B. C.
M
You will find relief in Zam-Buk I
It eases the burning, stinging
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ll'ij I   ���*'' Ih-nuaisro and Biuret.���
1 f _6o*
&*3^Bufc.
Inventor Refuses Germany's Offei
Tho    London  Morning Post prints
the following despatch from its Rome
correspondent.:
"The German government lias offered a largo lanu to Prof. Argen-
tlorl, of Aiiiiihi, for his pocket sys-
tem of radio-telegraphy. The professor     has   praeliciilly   refused   tho
otter, preferring to place nis Invention at the service of bis own go.
.rninenl.    He  has safely carried out
experiments before an Italian commission, and lie is coming here to
lecture on his Invention. Thn apparatus la capable of Intercepting mes-
tages from the l.iffol lower, 7110
miles front Anulla."
It Bids P.iin Begone.-���When notir-
algla raclis lhe nerves or lumbago
cripples lhe back in tlie time to lest
the virtues of Dr. Thomas' Ecleclric
Oil. Well rubbed In it will stilt the
pain aud produce a sensation of eaBO
ind rest. There Is nothing like II as
a liniment for its curative properties
are great. A (rial ot It will establish
faith in it.
HOVy  TURPINITE   KILLS
Trench   Full  of  Dead  Germans Who
Seemed Alive
The terrible ettocts of turpinlte uro
described by Private .1. d. Thompson,
2nd Dragoon (luards, now al home,
wounded.
1 "I was on outpost duly in the Cam-
lirai district when shrapnel was poured inlo us My horso ___ struck, and
in getting In,- I ree.iivt.d a violent
kick, fracturing my ankle. Not far
away a wounded comrade was lying.
Presently   German cavalry camo up,
Just ns the wounded man was trying
to  raise himself  up.    Tho    Cernuins
looked  at  bim.   and   then  OUt    both
hands off al. the wrist.    1 lay shamming death whilo this win going on.
1 fi 1 had 1 moved I would have shared
! the man's fate.    He belonged to tho
' Kssox   regiment.     I   lay     for   twelve
hours 011 Hie Hi.Id until I was plaited
, up and taken on horseback Inlo our
! Hues.   I saw many burned farmhouses
land olher buildings. Al Mons women
and children were made to march in
1 front of lhe enemy so lhat our troops
1 could nol  lire.    Ou one occasion I es-
iped  death   by   lhe  merest  chalice,
j 1 was lo accompany forty of our men
10 make a reconnaisaiice, hut at thn
last iniiuilo was h-l't behind to look
after the horses. The men never returned, eevryono lieing shot down by
hidden machine guns.   1 saw some of
lhe affects of tlirpintle. Hie wonderful
French explosive, used ill Ihls wur l'or
the flrsl lime. I saw a trench full of
dead Germans killed by It. Tbey wore
standing rlghl up in the trenches looking 11s though Ihey were still nllve."
Moving Meals
Sir Ernest Shackleton related not
long ago some- stories connected with
liis last "Polar expedition.
"As mosl people know," so said,
"tlie penguin is a bird, and puiumican
Is a kind ol' food. In fact I thought
everybody knew that, until one oven-
ing when I delivered a lecture ou my
expedition and showed some cinema-
graph pictures ot Antarctic scenes.
After the lecture the chairman rose
to offer me tlie formal thanks of the
committee.
"'We thuni; you so much for your
lecture. Sir Ernest,' he said kindly.
'And we have greatly enjoyed the
moving pictures, with all those dear
little pemmicans running about!'"
Rents,���A customer of ours cured a
very bad case of distemper in a valuable horse liy the use of MINARD'S
WNIMENT
Vourr. truly,
VILANDIB FRBRBS.
THE TERRORS
OF INDIGESTION
"Some people," remarked Morton
Musiugtoti, "look the same, whether
going to a funeral or a weddinr "
"Well," replied J. Fuller (lloom, who
Is cordially detested for his pessimism, "why shouldn't they'.'"���puck.
FEELS LIKE
A NEW WOMAN
As Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
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for I have taken it
at different times
and it always relieved me when
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failed, and when I
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with a severe case of organic weakness.
I had backache, pains in my hips and
over my kidneys, headache, dizzineas,
Ijusitude, hail no energy, limbs ached
and I wss always tired. I was hardly
���bio to do my housework. I had taken
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound on one other occasion, and it had
helped me so I took it again and it has
built me up, until now I feel like a new
iromsn. You have my hearty consent
to use my name and testimonial in any
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women."���Mrs. Orfha Tukner, 431 S.
Wayne St., Fiqua, Ohio.
Women who are suffering from those
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should not doubt the ability of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to restore their health,
If yoti want special advico
write to Lydia IS. Pinkham Medicine Co., (confidential) Lynn,
Mass. Your letter will _e opened,
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Disappear When the Blood
is Made Rich, Red
and Pure
Che mistaken idea that faxatives
or drastic purgatives provide a short
cut to tho cure of indigestion is
largely responsible for the prevalence
of dyspepsia and other stomach disorders. Indigestion calls for more
than a makeshift. Your stomach needs
tone; it cannot absorb nourishment
from tlio food you eat. To give new
strength to your stomach so that it
may perforin tho work of digestion
without pain or distress, you must enrich the blood. This is tlie tonic method for strengthening weak stomachs.
In cases of this kind Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People are the |
best medicine known. Every dose j
makes new, rich blood, which not only!
Strengthens the stomach but builds up
every pari of tho body as well. Hero
is aa illustration of what this medi-
cine can do: Mrs. I. N, Drown, Uow- \
vtlle, N,B��� says: "For three years I
was a sufferer from chronic indigestion. I wns hungry all the time, yet
could take very little food, and what
I did take was followed by great distress and nausea. My sleep at night
\yas broken, and I often had proftiae
night sweats. The suffocating feeling
which often followed eating would
cause my heart to palpitate violently.
At times my hands and face would become the color of clay and I would
lie completely prostrated. 1 was
under the care of a good doctor who
finally told me the trouble was incurable and that the most I could
hope  for was  temporary    relief.    I
SUBTERRANEAN   TOWN
Enemy's Trenches Resemble a 0lgan-|
tic Rabbit Warren
They  are  very    elaborate,    these
trenches   iu which the great host .fl
the German army has been living tike
a gigantic, long drawn-oul warren ot
green-grey rabbits,   They are floored,!
many of them, wllh cement; they are
roofed over with boards covered with
sods Hint serve both to Keep out the
rain and to hide them from French or
Ilritish aeroplanes; they are divided
Into chambers communicating hy
doors. There is tlie most advanced
trench in which ihe oul posts mount
guard at night, then two or three hundred yards behind is lhe main lino of
entrenchments, and behind that again
aro greal pits dug out of the ground!
to serve us kitchens or dormitories Ini
which the reserves and supporls fori
the llrsi  line  live,    These    real ward
trenches are connected with the foremost line by parallel passages. Then
behind all. often iu the chalk quarries
of the hills, ure the   emplacements
where lhe big siege guns, bolted down
to their eeineiil platforms, and the
howitzers that toss a shell high into
lho air Cor it to fall three miles awuy,
are posted. A whole seini-siiblerraii-
ean town, lu fact, with main thorough-
fares anil side-si reels and telephone
wires running all along, where hundreds ot thousands of men eat-und livo
and sleep, and yel so well concealed
lhat from a little way down the hill
In front ynu would see nothing to tell
yoll of its existence nulftss it were a
hardly noticeable litlle bank of earth
raised Slightly above the surface of
the ground. So it. Is that the Germans
are resisting tlie Allies' advance, hidden in this labyrinth of trenches and
halt-subterranean gangways that follow for mile after mile the ,;ide of tlie
valley of the Aisne and stretches beyond towards the woods of Hie Ar-
gonne; damp dwellings Ihough they
may lie they are an excellent defence
against, tlie artillery lhat la still bombarding tbem from sunrise to sunot
and sometimes during the night as
well."
Time ar.d Trial Prove
the unequalled value of Boechftm'a Pills aa Uie
best corrective ot' ailments of the digestive organs
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have a groat record. For ovc r half a century thoy havo been used with
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Try them, and you will know what it is t 1 hnve at your command such
An Invaluable Aid to Health
reared only by 'I''
:,���,!.! -..,���. .1,   1  ,
ui 11. chain, Si. Helen . l._ct._re. EajlanJ.
uudtrni- U.S. Amu-Urn.   Inborn,SSorau,
Minard's Liniment Cures Bunts, etc.
father
some-
the
her
-er���
"I was speaking with youi
last night," he said at last
what inanely.
. "Oil, wero you?" answered
sweet young thing, lowering
eyes. "Br���what were you-
talking about?"
"About the war in Europe. Your
father said that he hoped tlie lighting would soon be over."
Tlie sweet young thing smiled.
"Ves," she remarked. "I know
he's very much opposed to long engagements."
The Most Certain Corn Cure
Is Putman's Painless Com and Wart
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pain, cures the Corn, and prevents it
returning.
was in theso straits when a friend
advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. I did so, and used the pills
steadily for two months when I was
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had no return of the trouble."
You can get, these pills through any
dealer in medicine or by mail at 50
cents a box or six boxes for $2.50
I'rom The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
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Almost Too Harsh
A very estimable widow in Philadelphia is the mother of a son who
lias given her much trouble by reason of his waywardness.
"I am afraid," said a friend one
day, In speaking of the boy, "that
you are not firm enough with him."
"On the contrary," said the mother,
"I sometimes fear that I am much
too harsh."
"Indeed?"
"Oh, 1 dont mean to say," the fond
mother hastened to explain, "that I
have really taken any summary action; but I have talked to him a great
deal."
"And what have you said?"
"Why, I have said, 'Richard! Richard!' and other severe things."
o,��______��.���_-. __T_a
��
The Comfort
Baby's
Morning Dip
�� riOODNESS
VJ KNOWS,"
says the Comfort
Baby's Grandmother, "what
we'd do without
this Perfection
Smokeless Oil
Heater.
If I'd only had one
when you were a
baby, you'd have been saved many a cold and
croupy spell,"
Por v/arming cold corners and isolated upstairs rooms, arid
for countless special occasions when extra heal is v.^niej,
you need the Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater.
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The Perfection is light, portable, inexpensive
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Made in C_n_d_
ROYALITE OIL ia beat for all u.c.
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He���I'm not earning my salt.
She���That's unfortunate, when you
need salt so badly.
Only Well-Trained Troops to the Front
Lord Kitchener clearly believes that
it is useless and a waste of men to
send untrained troops into the firing
line. That lie is putting the volunteers
from the motherland through a very
severe  training  at home  is  told  us
most authoritatively,   if a man is going to "break," Lord Kitchener holds
that lio had better break in England
than in France,   That is good, sound,!
common sense.    The  way  in which |
Brituin is going to win this war is���
not by rushing raw recruits over today,
���but by steadily pouring well-trained!
troops   into  tbe arena  in   the  form 1
of ever-fresh reinforcements, and so
finally blaring down the resistance of
an   enemy whicli mobilized his whole
people at tho outset.   II is the ease   f,
the North and the South over again, iu |
the American  Civil  War. When the
South lost a man, it could not replace1,
him; but when tlie North lost a man.1
It soon had  two ready to take his |
place.   The Germans will grow steadily weaker, and tlie British will grow
steadily stronger, as tlio war goes on.
���Montreal Star.
W. II. U. 1026
Miller's AVorin Powders are par
excellence the medicine for children who are found suffering from
the ravages of worms. They immediately alter the stomachic conditions
under which the worms subsist and
drive theni from the system, and, at
the same time, they are touical in
their effect upon the digestive organs,
restoring them to healthful operation
and ensuring Immunity from further
disorders from such a cause.
"1 hope, Ethel," said a fond mother to her little daughter who had returned from a tea to which she had
been invited, "I hope that you remembered what T told you and did
not ask twice for cake, did you?"
"No, ma'am," r.plied the cliild.
"That was right���you waited until
you had' been asked."
"No, ma'am;  I helped myself."
The "Meat"
of Corn
���the sweet centers of choice
Indian corn; cooked, seasoned
just right, rolled thin as paper
and toasted until they become
golden brown flakes ��� crisp
and delicious!
That's why
Post
Toasties
are better than ordinary "corn
flakes."
Toasties arc packed in an
inner container inside the
tight-sealed, familiar, yellow
carton���keeps the food fresh
and crisp for your appetite���
Superior
Corn Flakes
���sold by Grocers
Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ltd.,
Windsor, Out.
What about your wife and children? Will they
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be educated ?   Have a talk to-day wiih an agent of
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FARMERS
Can always make sure of getting the highest prices for WHEAT, OATS,
BARLEY and FLAX, by shipping their car lots to FORT WILLIAM
AND PORT ARTHUR and having them sold on commission by
THOMPSON   SONS   AND   COMPANY,
THE WELL-KNOWN   FARMERS'  AGENTS.
ADDRESS   701-703   Y.,   GRAIN   EXCHANGE, WINNIPEG.
The Intelligent Juryman
A lawyer once asked a man who
bad at various times sal 1111 several
juries: "Who Influenced you most,
the lawyer::, the witnesses, or the
judge?"
ile expected to get sonic useful and,
interesting information from so experienced a juryman. This was the-
mail's reply:
"I'll tell yer, sir, 'ou I make up my j
mind. I'm a plain man-and a reason-.
In' man, and I ain't influenced by anything the lawyers say, nor by what the
witnesses say; no, nor by what tlie;
judge snys. I just looks at tlie mau]
in the dock aim I snys:' 'if lie ain't j
doue nothing, why's he here'.'' and il
brings 'em all In guilty."
Corns are caused by the pressure
of tight boots, but no one need be
troubled witli them long when so
simple a remedy as Holloway's Corn
Cure is available.
"Tommies" in German Hands
How the British prisoners are employing their time in Germany during
captivity is told by a reputable German newspaper, which gives details of
the camp at Doeberitz, near Berlin,
where three thousand Britishers are
interned. The men are engaged in
building wooden huts against the cold
weather, in improving roads, and in
weeding and digging. "Regiments" are
kept together. Non-coinmlsioned officers do not work. The only British
officers at Doeberitz are two doctors.
The same newspaper admits that the
familiarity of "The Times" with the
movements of the Kaiser and German
army corps has greatly impressed Ilie
German press, which is completely in
tlie dark as to these mallei's.
An Approprinte Gift
sir Hubert von Herkomer, r.a��
well known artist who died recently,
used to toll an amusing story of a
London art dealer. This man had
two beautiful reproductions of the
painting "The Approaching .Storm."
One of the pictures he placed in
Ihe show window; but it did not sell.
At length, in order to draw attention to the picture, he put a card on
It, 011 which he printed tho words,
"'The Approaching storm.' especially
suitable for a wedding present."
Heard at a Concert
"She sings with a good deal of expression, doesn't she'.'"
"Yes, siie does; but It's Hie kind cf
expression yon must close yonr crtu
10 appreciate/'
WE'LL SEND THE F1BST
few doses of Gin Pills to vou
free���if you have any Kidney
or llladder Trouble. After yq_
see how good they arc���get
the 50c. sizj at yonr dealer's.
National Drug Si Chemical Co
OS Canada, Limited      Toronto
"1 suppose .011 have heard of   the
Pool Killer."
"Ves; but I've never mel him."
"That ls quite obi lous."
\ THE COURTENAY REVIEW
!   ��
'��
i[_e  .(( ai Bank oi Canada
11
incorporated 1869
Cupil .1 Paid I p H 1,-60,000        Reserve and Undivided Profits .,3,000,000
i i,i:sh,   i, BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTBD
DRAFTS ISSUED
Payable in all parts ol the world
Special attention given to Savings Department and Transactions of Ordinary li,inking Business by mail
COUUTUNAY BRANCH   -
CUMBKKLAND BRANCH
R, II. HARDWICKE, Mgr.
���   li. M. MORRISON, Mgr.
The Courlenay Review       LetlC1't0 l_he Editor
And i 'mm,-. Valley Advocate
_   Week}   Newspaper,   i'ublslied   nt
Courteuay, B, C,
N. ll. Bodbn, ttdltor and Proprietor
Subscription II 60 per Vest In Advance
Telephone 59
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 191-1
Our alleged contemporary has
been very busy of late scratching
nvei' the Ki'Diinil lookiug for possible candidates for next year's council. La-t week it gave the names
of it long list of probable candidates
who would make good city fathers
if they could be elected. The list
included   the   following   citizens:
Dr, Crompton, John Johnston,
J. VV. McKenzie, J. Su'ttou, W.
1-1, Peterson, A. Kerton, VV. (>.
Robortson, O. II, Fechner, Harry
Idiens.
We have taken the pains to look
tip some more likely candidates
this week, and find lhat Messrs I)
Kilpatrick, Ed. Creech, Geo. En-
dall and George Leighton are also
in the field for alderman honors
Of course everybody has always
conceded that Mr. Jos, McPhee
would be a candidate for the
���Mayor's chair. During the past
fortnight many of our fellow-citizens ami friends have importuned
the Editor of this Newspaper to
sland for election as mayor, and
we have consented to do so and
will announce our platform next
week. En the meantime we would
jus! like to say that wc will continue lo do our best for the interests of Courtenay.
Patriotic Concert at Heriot Bay
On Tuesday last, the nth inst.,
a concert, ill aid of the Belgian
Relief Fund was held at Heriot
Bay, which was very successful.
The following program was given.
Song, Queen of the Earth, W.
H, Lines,
The reason Noo I Wear a Kilt,
C. A. Kirby
Land of Hope and Glory, Miss
McPherson.
Rock the Babv to Sleep, J- Ho r-
rell.
ist act of "My Turn Next."
Quastika Cove Company.
Come Tell Me Pretty Maiden,
Bayot Bros.
Admiral Brown, W. H. Lines,
My Moon, Miss Milan,
2nd act of "My Turn Next."
Soldier and a man, J. Ilorell.
Recitation, The Inventors Wife,
Mrs, Hazelton.
How the Noo, C. A. Kirby,
Mary, Miss Smith.
Tableau, The Allies, by the Company.
Over 350 atteuded, A sociai
dance was held after the concert,
and refreshments were served by
the ladies, in the dining room of
the Heriot Bay Hotel.
Editor Review
Dear Sir:���lu connection with a
voter's qunli icnti its at the approaching first Municipal Election,
there appears to be some uncertainty as to whal constitutes 'ownership,' On this point the ruliug of
the Attorney-General's Office is tin
follows:���
A person who has not fully paid
lor a lot cannot lie deemed the
owner, although he may have an
interest in it. IU- has nierelv
agreed to liny tile lot from the
owner, and when h, gels tlie deed
he becomes the owner, lhe title
having pissed to him. He musi
'own' property; that is, have the
title in is own name, and if what
he owns is worth $100, he has a
vote; if nol, lie has no vote.
Yours obsdiently,
Howard Ei,1,1s.
Returning Officer. ;
CUMBERLAND
Mrs. I . Bums, of  Dove Creek, '
is visiting Mrs  Syd. Horwood.
T, D McLean, the local jeweller
is home again and recovering slow-
ly.
A debating Society was organ-;
ized here last week, The officers
elected were:���President, John
Sutherland; Vice-president, Miss
McKenzie; Secretary, J. Gillespie.
Treasurer. A. J. Taylor; Librarian,
Rev, Jas. Hood, assisted by J.
Gillespie. |
i _ The Courtenay school gave an
interesting and successful concert
in the Opera House on Friday
evening. Those in charge of the
affair, either by accident or design,
failed to notify the Review of the
event, or to extend the usual courtesies, hence we can say nothing
further about it.
Cobblestone and
Septic Tank Work
All Work Gnitrnntood
A. Beveridge, Courtenay Hotel
F-  PIKE     I
Plastering Contractor
The Dyke COURTENAY
Estimates Furnished   Work Guaranteed
PERCY WINCH
"GRAND DUKE CIGARS"
SIDNEY,  B.C.
Germans Demand
Er.ormous Levy
A message from Brussels to Hau-
delsblad states that the German
government of the province of Brabant, in which Brussels is located,
concocted a nieetingof financiers
and told them the Belgium must
pay 35,000,000 francs ($7,000,000)
monthly for the maintenance of
German troops. In addition to
this sum, it is said, Belgium must
contribute a war levy of $375,000-
000francs (75,000,000) as a penalty
for violations of neutrality by Bel- j
gium and losses ensuing herefrom
to Germany,
First-Class Plumbing
Hot Water and Steamfittiug
Jackson & Whittle
Phone 9 Courtenay
Campbell's
CUMBERLAND
Christmas
Novelti
es
Our store is in perfect readiness for tlie Christmas Season with a large slock of
the newest in novelties,
ladies neckwear, hand bags,
handkerchiefs, motor scarfs
and veilings, infants wear,
furs aud fur sets, middy
sweaters aud sweater coats,
silk crepe kimonas, eiderdown quilts, dressing eases,
fancy work bags, toilet sets,
patent leather pumps, silk
table covers and mantle
drapes.
A large assortment
of Mechanical and
other Toys for the
Children
MORIN & DAY
General Blacksmiths
Solicit Your Patronage.    Careful   Attention
Glvon lu Horses Feet I
MILL STREET COUKTENAY i
DENCY SMITH '
Courtenay
Great Millinery Sale
Must Clear
Hats from 50c. to $5
AliojTrfirimngs and Notions
Men's Dept.
Bathrobes, smoking jackets
overcoats, sweater coats,
necKwear, mufflers, suspenders, gloves, hosiery,
men's fine shirts, fancy
vests, handxerchiefs, plain,
initial, aud fancy embroidered, hats umbrellas, armbands, belt and garter sets,
military brushes, hair bushes, clothes brushes, pocKet
booics, tobacco pouches,
match boxes, cigar sets,
cigar and cigarette holders,
knives, razors, shaving
brushes, straps, rings, cuff
links, lie pins, tie clips, collar buttons, collar supports,
pocket combs, belts, slippers
felt, kid and patent,. A
large range of shoes newest lasts.
ampbell's
The  place  to   buy   your
Christmas    presents     for
women,   men,   girls    and
boys.
XMAS. G    STINGS
We  wish om       iid    11   a
ve  ��� **  *      ' 'iri_ti__as
We have a  nice   assortment   of
Christmas Presents to choose from.
Presents to suit your pocketbook,
and invite your inspection
Loggie Bros.
Next Royal Bank Phone 34
at   The   Corner
���   Store  Sandwick
XmavS Stockings, all
prices, from Sc to $1
A good stock of Chocolates,
Candies,   Bon   Bons,   Etc.
Uuseful   Presents  at
greatly reduced prices
THE CORNER STORE
Parkin Bros.
Phone 4 SANDWICK
PUBLIC NOTICE
City of Courtenay, B. C, First Municipal Election 1915
At the request of a large number of Electors of
this City, I have decided to become a candidate for
the office of Alderman at the forthcoming election.
Next week I will publish an outline of my platform
dealing with the most important subjects affecting
our City.
JOHN JOHNSTON,
Lake Trail, Courtenay, B. C.
FOR SALE
Up-to-Date and accurate
Maps showing the limits of
the newly incorporated area
of the City of Courtenay
APPLY
C. G. CALLIN
Mill Street Courtenay 2
DR. J. E. MONTGOMERY
      PHYSICIAN
and SURGEON
Telephone M 92     COMOX, B. C.
C. P. DUNDAS
Barrister  and [Solicitor,  Notary Pub)
P. O. Box 209
Phone 24 Courteha THE COURTENAY REVIEW
I'I'JL ���  ���
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WAI.KEK. C.V.O.. 1.1.. D.. D.C.L, President
ALEXANDER LAIKD. General Maniuier JOHN A1KD, Ass _ Genersl Manager
CAPITAL, $15,080,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000
SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS
Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and
upwards. Careful attention is given to every account. Small accounts
aro welcomed.    Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.
Accounts may bo opened In tlie names of two or more persons, withdrawals to be made by any onu of them or by the survivor. S21
F. C. BROCK, Acting Mmager, Court t -. y    A Comox Branches
Comox branch open < n Tuc- nv   'rom 11 to 3
Letter to the Editor
ttdltor Review,
Dear Sii: 1 have been much Interested
in tlto letters which have appeared in
your paper this winter advocating the
buying ��>i goods outsllle ol the district
nu tin- pleii Hmi pm's nn- niuch lower
Unin ni li    It is true that figures n\,
pear generally a litlle lo.vci lu the cata
login.- of the la'rge depnrtuiem stores
which enn-t-i ih through ihe ill .lla,
therefore in my are carried aw.iy wfth
the idea thai dealers could sell us cheaply here il they would only he satisfied
with reasonable Instead i��( exorhltanl
profits. II those who hnve that idea and
li.iv outside would stop mid think, they
w-mld see that ihey themselves ure the
cause ul highei' prices at home and uot
the deolers.
If every one bought at homo and (nr
cash il would enable the dealer l�� buy
for cash also and in much larger quantities at lower prices.
The_. Baton Co,, which, lam ashamed
to suy, enjoys such a large patronage in
tlie Comox valley, owes its success to
large buying und selling for cash only.
All through Canada, from lhe Atlantic
to the Pacific, 1 am safe in saying there
is not a town or villrge but has Its Baton
customers. I have been told that even
missionaries in China send to them (or
their dry goods. It follows that their
sales are enormous.
A 1 icul dealer lays ill a supply of dry
goods, say ouce or twice a year, and at
the end of the season has to be pleased
if a few of the lines are completely sold
out, while this lirm replenishes its stock
perpetually. The man who lends his
, money at 111 percent, per month interest
is naturally richer at the end of the year
than be who lends tttlO per cent- per
annum.
The principal is the same, and it is no
wonder if the owners of those large
establishments travel in private railway-
cars or die millionaires.
We read the other week of the death
of Sears, of Sears, Rochrick & Co.,
Chicago, leaving a fortune of 17 million
dollars, and I shouldn't be surprised if
some of the farmers ill this remote valley
had contributed something toward those
millions.
Those large firms have buvers in
Britain, France and Germany and when
they approach the factory owners, rattling tlie cash, (figuratively speaking)
and demand rock-bottom prices, they get
it. Having bought chealpy, the duly on
entering Canada is correspondingly
small.
Instead of running down  the dealers
in our own ,1 nimuiiity we ought rather
o look upon    hem as   11   putiellt,  lollg"
sufTerlng lot, who are not slwuys fairly
dealt with, 11 re, like where "I-'.inner"
lived, wchav Ihe people who think II a
.���rime lo ull,i., their store-bills to Btttlul
Indefinitely, uio- enn ,..,
rush to dept, Blores.
Then there are those, who
hills have Btoo I for 1110111I1 _
come to settle, ask the dealer
goinc lo take off something
��ny   their
afler Ihelr
md I.nulls
if he i.-110
eeing tin y
paying hi full, Instead of hiquliin,
what interest they owe.
Still others who bring their produce,
eggs for Instance, expecting the highest
market prices, imd taking In trade perhaps a lump glass, bottle of ink or
loh.ieeo (things hul would cost them
high if Bent for) und asking cash for the
remainder lhat they may send to Vancouver or elsewher - for their groceries.
Sounds funny doesn't il? Why do they
not ship their eggs etc,, to where the;,
get llieir goods? Because in the transaction the price of the produce would go
down and that of the groceries go up.
"Comox" has a grievance against the
dealers hecause they are sometimes slow
in Imying the farmers produce, but perhaps the dealers are not so innch to
blame even there.
We use apples ill onr household all the
time anil as we don't raise any we have-
to buy. This Autumn we have bought
them from three different growers ill
this valley and can truthfully say that
notone box was of first class quality, but
were of all sizes-put in anyhow. A box
filled in that manner settles, so that
when the lid is lifted it is little more
than three-quarters full, besides the fruit
being more or less bruised. This month
we boughtut tbe store after making sure
tbey were imported, and what a difference ! The apples carefully wrapped
in papers, are of uniform size, beautiful
iu color and excellent in quality, and in
price the same as the home grown fruit.
If the home growers would put up their
fruit like that the dealers would be able
to satisfy their customers without buying
out of the district.
���As for potatoes I don't believe many
of theni are brought in except a few
from California in the early summer.
Comox potatoes are often shipped out
but have not so far won a name for themselves on the city markets. When roiid
work is to be had in the fall we farmers
have a habit of neglecting our root crop.-;
and taking onr teams 1111 the road, bater
when the November storms are upon us
and our potatoes are still undug,
blame the weather. We all know what
like potatoes are, taken out of the ground
To   The Electors   of   Courtenay
W. G. ROBERTSON
respectfully asks your support at  the
forthcoming Election as Alderman
M       ���
Buy Her a Silk Waist
For a Xmas. Gift
We have just received from the makers in Toronto
a consignment of Silk Waists in the latest styles
and colours. Sizes run from 32 to 44. In this
selection will be found suitable garments for both
old and young, and the styles are guaranteed to
be the very latest
W. G. McKEAN
PHONE 6 COURTENAY
between the storms, and cannot blame
the Victoria dealer who was heard to
complain that he bought bull u Ion ot
Comox soil for every loll ol potatoes,
Real estate has been high iu Comox the
last few years, still we only expect to
sell onr land by the acre ami not by the
pound.
In the beginning of this letter 1 used
the word appear with 11 purpose, I have
beside me a T. Raton grocery catalogue,
uud after careful examination 1 find 1
would be onl ol pocket instead ol gaining titlythlug thro buying there.
Necessities, snehaa Hour, sugnr, porridge materials, bacon, 1.1nl, etc,, after I
adding the very low . freight rates
would all bt- dearer thin what lean buy
right here. In coiinectiuii with bacon
we are told not to 1 ��� .- 111 to cut meals
but to Bend plenty ol money as the
weight of the sides* I bacon vurv. Vet I,
eau go lo any bli ���> here und k1 ' ;l choice
piece cut anytime and only pay for it
when I get it instead ot three or four
weeks helorc 1 see il.
In the face of this does it seem [air lo ;
ask lhe local dealers   to   supply   us  on
credit wiih those commodities which entail hard work aud small profits while
we send our money away ? Ought we
not al least lo pay cash nt home as well
as abroad ? It WOVld make us (eel more
Independent when we criticize out dealers
The sooner a rush system comes 111 tlu
better lor both dealers nnd poeple.
Those who no. nm up lulls carelessly,
would then havi io confine themselves
., Lid luey
mid .,
ki   w ,    ..lion   -.1
iliii "     ��� ouiox
ui 1 do   in 01        1 irmers are
11 oli.   1      ii '.* ��� ��� in        know
h iw lo dress, a i'! ll e   .ire   1!   least  20
pianos  and   organs   (not    t"       eiltlon
rainuphones) iu that part ol i>"   valley
ylng   between   Courlenay   and   black
.reel; alow���also several iiutos.
Subscriber.
O-.viii" to onr having to move
mr priming plmn this week, the
Review is a couple of days lute,
NOTICE
City of Courtenay Elections
I respectfully solicit your vote and in- j
lluence a?. Independent Alderman at the ,
forthcoming elections.    It  elected,   my
best efforts will be given to the best  for
Courtenay.
J. W. McK.NZI.Jr,    .
tht Orchard, Courteuay.
NOTICE
I beg to announce my candidacy for
the office of Alderman, uud respectfully
solicit your support. 1 am not tied to
any political creed or faction, and am
firmlv convinced that civic affmrs should
be run on business, and not ou  political
'""'*' _. If. PRTURSON
Courtenay, B. C.
NOTICE
To the Electors of Courtenay
I respectfully solicit your vote and in
lluence as Alderman at the  forthcoming ;  _.
Municipal Election, and if elected I will
do all in my power to further the interests of Courtenay. 	
J. SUTTON,
Courtenay, B. C.
NOTICE
City of Courlenay, B. C, first Municipal Election 1915
I respectfully solicit your vote and indue^ as Alderman at the forthcoming
Municipal Elections aud if elected I will
do all in my power to further tbe interests of Courtenay. .������������.-
DR. K. E. CROMPTON.
Courteuay, B. C.
THE CORPORATION OF
THE CITY OF COURTENAY
NOTICE is beieby given that the list
for the Registration of Voters at
the forthcoming first Municipal Election
will be opened on Tuesday, December 1st.
Until further notice the place of registration will be the Road Superintendent's Office, Courlenay; hours, lo a. in.
to IJ noon and 2 p. in. to 4 p. in. Saturday's ID a. in. to 12 noon. The list will
A Voter's qualifications at the first
election are that he (or she) shall be a
British Subject, twenty-one years of age,
and the owner of real property (not
necessarily registered) within the incorporated area of the value of at least$100,
'urtberiuore, he (or Bhe) must bave leaded within the incorporated urea since
,'une 29th last, anil must have applied to
lhe Returning otricer for registration before the closing of the list and have had
lis (or her) name placed thereon.
Applicants for registration  must make
_, statutory declaration as to  their qualifications, and must be prepared to furnish
proof of such qualifications,     A description of the real property on  which  the
applicant   wishes  to  qualify   must  be
given, and documentry proof  of ownership produced.
The Voters I. st  and declarations   will
open  to inspection  by  any   person
ithin the above mentioned hours.
Declaration forms and any further information required can  be  had  at the
place of registration.
HOWARD ELLIS,
Seturning Officer,
Courtenay, B. C, Nov. 25, 1914,
jV
Men This Is Your Opportunity
20X Discount
Hobberlin  Tailored To Measure
Suits and Overcoats
Special   December  Selling  Only
Sole Agents
McPHEE & MORRISON
Phone 1 COURTENAY
Comox    Co-Operative   Society
Dealers in all kinds of Meats,
Butter, Eggs and Fanner's
Produce, Cooked Meats a
Specialty. We sell only the
best. Prices are always low
and satisfactory. We pay
best prices for produce
Phone No. 2
Courtenay
A. B. CRAWFORD
Dealer in
Hay, Flour, Feed and Grain
Empty Sacks For Sale
Phone Y91 and your order will be filled at once
en
who really desire to make their wives happy
this Christmas and save them an incalculable
amount of labor aud wory now and in the years
to come will have no hesitation in making them
a present of the " Greatest Labor-saving Device"
that ever entered the home,
An Electric Iron
We have a very limited number of irons iu stock
so avoid disappointment  by placing vour  order
early.    We guarantee these irons for ten years,
and our selling price is only S3-25.
The Courtenay Electric Light, He_l & Power Co.
Phone 35 ot 65
Office Mill Street
be
To Bake
or
Not to Bake?
The former is really unnecessary wben Bread from the
Courtenay Bakery is available
andby reason of quality has so
many votaries. Get the A B
habit and satisfaction
W. Aitken
Prop.
Opposite new Presbyterian Church
Palace Livepy
&Fee_S__ bl.
Horses and Buggies for Hire _. _
Terms cash.
We also attend to wood hauling
JAS.   CAIRNS &  SON
Proprietors
Courtenay phone 35
Review want ads pay, try one
J THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY,   B. C.
Ml
*________*_
___
h !
Don't Persecute
your Bowels
Cut out cathartic, and purnitives.  They ar_
bl ul.il--liitr .li"ii....ei.r*iarv. 11 \
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILL
Purcl) vwetablc,;
iiick it. i,l,i, :������ ami letlicestitit,, as millions  hnote.
Small fill, Small Doie, Small Price.
Genuine muii beat Signnturo
/��_^*_
._______>___���__!______���____ '
MRS. NEWLYWED SAYS-
"f can't imagine how you
manage to be dressed liy the
time your husband comes
home on a washday."
Mrs. Wiseneighbor Says-
"I use an Eddy "Globe"
Washboard and an Eddy Indurated FibrewareTub which
keeps the water warm a long
lime."���No (ear of rust.
BUT BE SURE THEY'RE
EDDY'S
The Literature of the Farm I
ln the current Issue "Hoard- Dairy.I
man" draws attention to tlio great I
strides that liuvo been taken tn ro-1
cent yearn towards raising the oducn.1
tional status of tho farmer. The writer says: "One of lho most notable of
the many advances which the genius
of Ilie world lias-made In these modern times is iho extent and quality Oil
agricultural literature, Upon no one
subject has there been suoh a concentration of human Intellect and research   us  Ig  here  shown  In  Ihe last!
quarter of a century, it It astonishing
thai ihe old farm, overlooked imd despised somewhat bj the rago for professional distinction, should thus evoke I
the services ui' ihe boat Intellei is of
tho day and ngo,
The growth of agricultural journal-
Ism, the ivondorful conquests of agricultural     chemistry    and    physical)
science, ihe advance ot our agrlouUur-J
ul colleges und sohools, and lastly lhe'
taking up et1 agriculture studies in lho!
public BChools of the land   all these!
have   shewn 11 wonderful Impulse on!
the pari of all ihe people towards at
better understanding ol   what   thnl
farm means  Lo lho  welfare of tho!
masses. All ihis has culled for an ex-
pressiou of thought and study In tho
Conn of n ureal literature which Is
producing a powerful Influence upon
lhe minds of all the people and of the
farm  population  in particular."
OILLETT'S LYE
EATS DIRT
���z. .'���:*_.-������- ���-.- ���_-^^
- 3!C_i___��____^21--
I
���'"m ium,
GlINl   _ -luU OUt
��__*_��
SgUETT COMPANY UH[g
__2     TORONTO ONT,    H��2_��
How's This ?
Children Teething
3ABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND
LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING
PERIOD.   THANKS TO
Mrs. Winslows
Soothing Syrup
PURELY VEGETABLE���NOT NARCOTIC
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS
[{you feel'ot r ol so_TS"RUN now*,'c
���uppi ii from kii>nm. n cadijbr, nkrvi
w;.:.    rot FREE') f'oTII 11 l(J. D MEU1
thengwfubnohrbmeoYi
THERAPION
THE !__W FRENCH R_M__Y. N  . No2N_,_
" " ml deckle for
iu_.il iii: .
_���il���i_, FR!!_
. up circulars. ..ooone. [ions. DR. I EC! r_
,llA.! e ;r: KUo.llUIr .   , Ul l.i,MHif,,l ��� <i
I   ili mOVE TIIKRAPI   ������ WILL DURE VOU.
PATENTS
_ eatherstonhaugh & Co., head office,
King street east, Toronto, Canada.
Madge���You  shouldn't   say   he's  a
confirmed bachelor unless you know.
Mnrjorle -But 1 do:    I   confirmed
him.
One of the commonest complaints
of Infants is worms, and the mosl effective application for them is Mother
Graves' Exterminator.
Although not one of mighty deeds
An envied man is be;
Tie can pronounce lhe names he reads
Of townn of Hungary.
We otter On�� Hundred Dollars Howard for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure.
r. J. GHBINHT * CO, Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J,
Cheney for the lust lb year . and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions nnd financially able to carry
out an/ obligation-   made by his firm.
NATIONAL HANK OF COMMJSKOH,
Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Ctme Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces o? the system, Testimonials sent free. Price, 75 cents per bottle.
Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constlps-
Hon.
SPLENDID   WARRIORS
70,000 of Our Finest Eastern Troops
at the Front
The Nullah troops nre al length :.i
the front, nnd are now fighting side
hy aide with the British and French in
Franco. In all there are 70,000 of
Ihem, consisting of two infantry dlvl
Slons and four cavalry brigades, with
suppers and transport corps.' with
them come eleven Indian Princes,
chosen out of seven hundred who immediately (tame forward to offer their
lives, armies, nnd treasures to their
emperor. This Is the first time that
the native troops have fought against
uropeans, hut. it is by no means the
first time thai they hnve battled side
by side with the English Tommy At-
ins, They have fought battles of
unparalleled fury, nud undergone untold hardships in many campaigns,
inarching and fighting and camping
with our own troops, to whom they
are no strangers. In the Indian Mutiny, In tho two Afghan wars, in Bur-
mah, in Egypt, in the Chitral, and j
dozens of frontier campaigns, from 1
one sldo of India to the other, they!
have shown themselves capable of i
marvellous endurance antl tremendous
energy, Hecause il is hot in India it is
an entire delusion lo suppose that ourl
Indian armies are mere fine-weather|
lighters. The rigors of a European
winter are nothing to what these,
troops have experienced in times past,
fighting on the northern frontiers of
the Indian empire, on lho roof of the
world. Passing from the heat of the
plains they have climbed up into the
mountains. They know what rain is,
such tis is never seen In Europe. They
have fought and stormed fortresses at
11,000 feet above sea-level, nnd camped with the thermometer at an degrees
below freezing point, the rivers frozen, and snow covering tho ground.
Among the most famous native regi
ments are the Gurkhas, short, slight,
wiry men of tremendous strength, capable of amazing endurance. The Bengal l.ancers are other famous lighters,
men of splendid physique, und mag-
nlficenl horsemen, highly disciplined,
and knowing no fear. It is of these
men that Lord Curzon hns said that
he hopes to see theni marching
through ihe streets of Berlin.
War and  the   Eugenlst
The economist, the political idealist, the moral enthusiast   leaders in
nil branches of thought, will regard
the present war with doubt and misgiving, llul. none will deplore It so
deeply as Ilie eugeni .t. The iiuiu with
visions of race Improvement, tlie be-
lievor In 1110 hereditary transmission
of physical characteristics, must behold ihe destruction of the strong uud
hardy, the preservation of lho weali
and infirm. Ile is convinced that Ihe
physical Improvement of the peoples
of Europe will, us a result of lhe con
Hid, receive 11 century'!; setback, Mis
fours are well grounded; his faith
has the justification of history, Napoleon's fatal genius clouded nil Europe wllh the gloom of wnr. wreclced
commerce and industry, crushed political freedom. Hut worst of ull, nnd
most lasting, wns the blow to ihe
manhood of France, That wns ropnr.
aide only through the course ol centuries.
The devastation of humanity is still
tho most terrible exaction of warfare.
Progress in civilization, in political,
economic and personal freedom is
dearly bought, if it be attained ouly ut
lhe price of physical deterioration. --
Conservation of Life,
CRUCIFIED  ON   A   DOOR
Germans' Appalling Outrages on De-
."clueless Peasants
Private ,1. V'ollowley, .Norlhuiuher
land Fusiliers, wounded nl __ Peru, is
now at his homo at Beaton Dolnvnl,
Durham. Ho declares thai everything
he lias read hi the papers about German atrocities Is quite true. "In our
place, when we were retiring from
Mons, I saw children who liad had
arms and legs cut nit by the Her
niiins.    While passing a house I heard
moans as of someone in distress, With
others of Ihe company I Weill in, and
we round nn old mull lying dead across
the fireplace. This was induing compared lo what met our gaze a mum. hi
later, when we eaine upon a wollllill
nailed to a door. Her nrnis were outstretched, and Ihrough each wrist 11
milt had been driven. The woman
was alive, though unconscious, Wo
were not hie lo do anything for her
until one of our surgeon officers arrived, when we look her down Under
his directions, This woman, I believe.
Is  still   alive;   at  least,  she   went  on
board a bout which look a number of
refugees to Mnnchesior."
Found a Friend
in Dr. Chase
CONSUMPTION TAKES
HUNDREDS OF PEOPLE
Hundreds of people succumb to cos<
sumption every day.
Science proves that the germs only
ihi'ivewlirn the system is weakened from
colds or silliness, overwork, confining
duties or when general weakness exists.
The best physicians point out thai
durlugchangfngjeasons tlie blood should
be mado rich and pure and active by ink-
IngSoDlt'e Bmulslon after meals. The cod
liier oil iii Scott's Emulsion warms the
body by enriching tlie blood; It peculiarly
strengthens the lungs and throat, while tt
upbuilds the resistive forces of the lioilf
lo avoid colds and prevent consumption.
If you work indoors, tire easily, feel
languid or nervous, Scott's Kmulsioh i.s tilt
11K1. _sllengtheiiiiigfood-inedlcine known.
It is tot.ill. free from stupefying clrtijs
Avoid substitutes,
tWJ     Icoll _ n.Hvin, Torautt, Outnlo.
No Asthma Remedy Like It. Or. J,
D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is distinctly different from other so-called
remedies. Were this not so it would
not, have continued Its great work of
relief until known from ocean to ocean
for its wonderful value. Kellogg's, the
foremost and best of all asthma remedies, stands upon a reputation founded
In the hearts of thousands who have
known Its benefit.
, "A great deal of what we call
pleasure is largely imaginary." said
the ready-made philosopher.
"I Riippose so," replied the man
who was working on his automobile,
"Now, wouldn't you like to he able
to take a long ride without having
to worry about speed limits, or
spark-plugs or tires or anything at
all?"     ���
"I 'should say so!"   .,
"Well, hero's a street car ticket."
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neural
gia.
Just From  Paris
Isaacsteln���Ab, yes, madam, here is
von of our latest Paris creations.
.Mrs. Catterson-Paris'.' What, are
those perforations?
"Those  are bullet holes." -Life.
Father���You talk altogether too
much. Vou should cultivate the art of
listening.
Willie���llul you lold me the other
day that listeners heard no good ef
themselves.
BABY'S FACE
S OF ERUPT
:.____m?>*
pW|_i_f|
i___\___5T_f
W. N. U. 10:?
Millard's   Liniment  for  sale   every-i
j where,
l British  Columbia  Sanitary  Inspection;
That Canada's western province is
| keeping to the fore In  lhe matter of!
sanitary measures is evidenced by the
' facl that the provincial health depart-,)
ment has despatched inspectors lothe,,
new  settlements, mining, logging and
consi'UCtlon  camps,   where there  is a
hick ol* sanitary conveniences. Too often very little care Is given to cleanliness mid health precautions In those
temporary establishments,  and  it   s
, with a view to a thorough investigation of their condition that the present inspection is being made. Reoprts
1 so far received show very satisfactory
j results of the government's watchful
Not Worth  Keeping
A young fellow called on a dealer
in dogs one day and said: "I'm look-j
in' iu fer a certain kind of dog, but 1!
don't know the name of It." ;
"Can you describe it?" asked the
dealer. "1 have nearly all hinds for
sale."
"Well,"     said     tlie       young     man
thoughtfully, "I  want 11 dog about soj
high  and  so long"���designating    the
size.    "It's a  kind of greyhoun', an'
yet  it ain't  a  greyhoun',  either,  he-
cause his tall is shorter than any of 1
the greyhoun's. an' his nose is shorter, an' he ain't so slim    roun'    the:
body.    But still  he's a  kind  of grey-'
lioun'.    Do you keep any such dogs'.'"]
"No. 1 don 1," replied tho dog mau. 1
"I drown 'em." !
Spread Over Head and Neck. Caused
Disfigurement, Burning and Itching. Could Not Get Any Sleep, Cuticura Soap and Ointment Healed.
 9	
1 THiVrnta Ave, Woat Toronto, Ont.���
" i-'ir-i wo noticed a rash on our child's face;
which soon bogan to spread a!l over hla
���-rT^i^      head und then around his
_;>#V\
fjf.    .   ..i^j. ......        ......        U.l,   [,       ,,,,,,,,,11        ,11:1
/fei^fe^'-xN neck, 1 thought u was
li going all over Ids body. It
<���* <S'4 was '" m' Pa*0'188 ��n his
�� fnce, then pimples began to
form which broke and mat-
lei' wns running from them.
111.3 face, and bend waa a
mass of eruption and it
caused a very bud disfigurement, also burning and Itching, Tlio child could not get
any sleep. I tried several kinds of ointments and powders but with no success for
about two months. 'The rash seemed lo get
worse, l.ittlo blisters would form then,
burst, and a lot of discbarge would corns
out.
"We tried Ointment and ���
but lo uo good effect. After tlio child hud
been suffering aboul, two months wc were
recommended to try lho Cuticura Soup and
Ointment. After a few applientlon , It gave
relie__id tho child began to get some sleep,
tn about six weeks Cutioura Soap and
Ointment completely healed tho trouble
and not a sear is left." (Signed) lira. Wm,
Tuckor, Feb. 19, 1014.
.Samples Free'by Mail
A singlo cako of Cutlciti*a Soap and hox of j
Cuticura   Ointment   aro   often   sufficient j
when alt else has failed.    Sold throughout '
the world.    Sample of each mailed free, |
Willi _2-p. Skin Hook.   Address post .aril I
"Cuticura. Dept. D. Boston, V. S. A."
His   Medicines   Proven   Effective, and
Always Kept at Hand in This Heme.
Mrs. ChOS, l.nwll, Agassiz. II. I'..
��riles: "I Cool It my duly lo lell you
what 11 great friend Dr. Chase's medicines have been lo myself and family,
I cannot praise his medicines too highly, nml Dr. Chase's iinine Is ti household word in our home, Well, quite
n number of vcars ago I sent lo you
for u sample box of Dr. Chase's Ointment for protruding piles, nnd. having
used   lhe  sample  nml   found   relief.   I
sent to a neighboring town   for   four
boxes, nud I nm completely cured.
"I have also used Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver l'ills [of constipation, and,
otter using them, I am completely
cured of Ihis dreadful disease. 1 am
the mother of ten children, of whom
nine are living, and when seven of my
children were all very bud with
whooping cough, caught in Ilie middle
of a severe winter, 1 used Dr. Chase's
Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine, and
they were all cured before the winter
was over, and now we are never without Dr. Chase's medicines in our
home, I recommend them to all."
Enlarge the Wheat Output
Under normal conditions Canada
has about 1 .0000,000 acres under
wheat cultivation. The Dominion department ot agriculture is urging
Canadian tanners to increase very
largely their wheal acreage this fall
and next spring, for even if the war
is over by the lime the next crop is
harvested, the stoppage of production
in Europe caused through the war,
will make wheal, high priced next
year. Russia alone produces about
900,000,000 bushels of wheat, and if
eight or ten million men nre put into
the field against Germany over winter
there is likely lo be a shortage in the
Russian production alone of as much
as Canada produces altogether.���
Mall and Empire.
BABY CRIED
CONSTANTLY
.Mrs. Simon Aumonl. Mushka, Ont,
says: "My baby was ill and cried continually till 1 began giving her Baby's
Own Tablets. They worked a marvellous change In her and she became happy: gained in weight and nil
slgtis of sickness left her. The tablets are tlie vory best medicine 1
know of for little ones." Baby's
Own Tablets cure all the minor ills
of little ones such as colic, colds, constipation and indigestion, etc. They
are sold by medicine dealers or by
mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brookvllle, Ont.
Worry, when you come to analyze it,
Is not a social vice. We worry chiefly
over those, lliings whicli concern the
"nie." Show ine that what impends
will leave my bank account intact, my
health unimpaired, my friends and
family out, and any further tormenting
solicitude lliiil 1 may feel is frankly
academic. 1 may still take thought
nud use preventive measures, but 1
cease as if by magic to worry over
tlie outcome. On the contrary, 1 can
now work l'or the accomplishment of
my object belter than ever before, for
most worry is not only an arch form
of selfishness, but it is tlie, great inhibitor of action. We say "I nm worried;" we mean "I fear for myself."���
Klliotl  Park Frost in Atlantic.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.
MAN'S   EYEb   PULLED   OUT
Girl's   Hands  Chopped   Off  and   Man
Roasted Alive
Wounded Belgian soldiers who are
arriving In England continue lo bring
appalling stories of German brutality
ami vandalism, one, u private named
Bogaerts, who has jnsi reached Birmingham, wns 1111 eye-wlliiesu of several
acts ol' gross cruelly ou tlie pari of
Hie Corn s.    Ilo lnul  been  lighting
live days iii Hie trenches when ho wus
wounded in the knee, und had to get
to Ihe. hosplliil at l.ouvain us besl he
could.    After his dlschnrge from hosplliil  he  was malting his  way lo the
coast,  and  was  in  Troinolon when  a
strong force Invuiied lhe place. Quick*
��� ly   Tromoloo   was committed to tha
flames, and Borgaorts saw a number
I nl' men who liad sought shelter In lha
I cellars dragged  up  and   held  against
' the sides of the burning building until
Ihey  were  partially  rousted.  Also he
saw   a  German  soldier chop off the
hands of a girl of seventeen, while hie
brolher wns witness lo a further atrocity.    [11     this case a  man's eyes
were pulled out, afler whicli he  was
burled alive,
Louis  de   Cock,   who   was  also  in
Liege, declared that two members ot
his  company  look  0"   starving  Germans prisoners by the simple ruse of
walking In front of Ihem eating bread
and butter.    Later, at Wnronne, lie
narrowly escaped death as tho result
of  Uhlans'  treachery.   Ue  Cock  and
four Belgians were engaged with four
I lllilans.   when  one  of  the  Germans
I threw up his hands, antl clutching at
1 his    throat, showed evident signs cf
; distress.    De Cock ran forward, anl
throwing aside liis rifle, wus bending
over lhe prostrtate Uhlan to render
' him aid, when the latter swiftly drew
j a revolver.    Happily  for the  Belgian
I one of De Cock's companions, who had
closely watched the incident, was ablo
to put a bullet in the Uhlan's heed
1 before he could complete his treaclt-
ery,   Auguste Julian Srhlthz, who is
a native of Louvroil, had been engaged in making a trench outside Mau-
beuge when the Germans descended
011 the place.    The German artillery
had  guns  with  a  range  of '21  kilometres, while the French guns carried
only 14 kilometres.    They were thus
hopelessly outclassed, and Maubeiige
was effectively bombarded. Smitz detailed several examples of cold-blooded   brutality.     His   wife    and    two
daughters were shot, and his father-
in-law's hand was chopped off by a
German soldier as he was attempting
to close his door.
Mrs. Anglei���-Are vou sure you
caught this lish?"
Mr, A.���Sure.
Mrs. A.���It smells very stroug.
Mr. A.���Strong! I should say It
wns!   it nearly pulled me overboard!
The Now Maid���In my last place
I always took things fairly easy."
Cook���Well, it's different here. The/
keep everything locked up.
"My farewell appearance wus an occasion of the greatest    enthusiasm,
said one prima donna.
"Yes." replied the other. "Isn't it remarkable that such a large number
of people should have seemed so delighted to hoar you for the last time?"
���Exchange.
Pills for Nervous Troubles.���The
Stomach is the centre of tlie nervous
system, and when the stomach suspends healthy action the result Is
manifest in disturbances of tbe nerves. If allowed to persist, nervous
debility, a dangerous ailment, may
ensue. The lirst consideration is to
restore the stomach to proper action,
and thero is no readier remedy for
this than Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.
Thousands can attest the virtue of
these pills curing nervous disorders.
".Vow. Tommy,' said the teacher,
"when water is transformed into ice
what great change takes  place?"
"The change in price,' replied
Tommy.
THINK HARD
It Pays to Think About Food.
The unthinking life some people
lead often causes trouble and sickness, Illustrated in the experience tit
tli is lady.
"About four years ago 1 suffered
dreadfully from indigestion, always
having eaten whatever I liked, not
thinking of the digestible qualities,
This indigestion caused palpitation of
tlie heart so badly I could scarcely
walk up a  flight of    stairs    without
stopping   lo    regain     breath    and
strength.
"I became alarmed and tried dieting,
wore my clothes very loose, nnd used
other remedies, but found no relief.
"Hearing of tlio virtues of Grain.
Nuts and Postum, I commenced using
them in place of my usual breakfast
of coffee, cakes or hot biscuit, and in
one week's time I was relieved of
sour stomach and other ills attending
Indigestion. In a month's time my
heart was performing its functions
naturally and I could climb stairs and
hills and walk long distances.
"I gained ten pounds In this short
time, and my skin became clear and
1 completely regained my health and
strength, i continue to use Grape-
Nuts and Postum for I feel that I
owe my good health entirely to their
use.
"1 like the delicious flavor of Gra_>e-
Nuts and by making .ostum according to directions, it tastes similar to
mild high grade coffee." Name given
by Canadian Postum Co., Windsor,
Onl.
The most perfect food in tlie world.
Trial of Grape-Nuts and cream 10
days proves.   "There's a reason."
Look in pkgs. for little book, "The
Road to Weliville."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of hum**
interest. THE
REVIEW,   COURTNEY,   B. C.
Ar
GERMAN HATRED OF ENGLAND
NOW EXTENDED TO AMERICANS
AMERICAN CONSUL OBLIGED TO LEAVE GERMANY
American Consul am. his Wile were Persecuted by the Germans
because they Spoke the Hated English Language, nnd
Were Finally Forced to leave
The story of how German hatred of 1 can. to wear ^^tf"^
everything BtoglUh, even the Bngllsn     ns in        ' (,    ulll. ,.���.
fanguage, made lite  a awnw ��J Jg^S TSSf aid treated   with
bearable for an Ame inUl 001. sola 111  og ; a ^  |)y  m
l��,l to Ins reslgnation, tt-to�� ,       , lr.m, i( ,��� you whethei
Nation
Answer
consular imsts lu Ganaila,  Italy and
Austria,  was  appointed  some    three;
months  ago to ihe position of consul I
in Chemnitz, "the Manchester or Germany."   A few i.ays ago he arrived  u
London with his wife on his way to:
Washington,    lie bus been  furred  lo
roslgn his posi nt Chemnitz by reason
Of Ilie Insults  to  which he  uml  his!
wife were conslniilly suh.ieelel by the
people oi rheiuniiz. Because Airs.
bpedmoyer could not speak Gorman,
ihey conversed lu the streets and i'i
other public places lu their own Ian
gunge. Again und again mobs of well-
dressed   (leriniins    collected     around
them us ihey were walking ihrough
ihe atrocts nnd threatened them with
vloleuce,  and   when   Mr.    Deedmeyer
protested thai he wns American consul, he wus answered, "That makes no
dlfforonce lo ua, No one shall speak
the haled ICngllBh language iu our
city." Further, Ihey wore invited by
tho proprietor of a loading restauranl
10 keep nway from Ills esUthlishuicnl
i ml Aire,. Deedmeyer was frequently
refused admission to shops.
nn Augusl 28, Mr. Deedmoyer call-
i il upon the mayor of the City and itsk-|
nl for protection. The mayor mnde:
rather ll. ht of the matter but undertook to issue u cautionary notice io
the tradespeople through the local
newspapers. Later, the following correspondence passed hei ween ihe consul und the mayor:
American Consulate, Chemnitz,
August 28, 1014,
To the lion, tlie Qberburgermetster,
Dr. Sturm, Chemnitz;
Sir,- -Permit   me to thank you lor
the prompt exercise of you: influence
and for your appeal to the Inhabitants
uf Chemnitz In behalf of myself, iny
wife and of other Americans.
That my appeal to you for protec-
Sturm, Oberburger '. cl
Ureal esteem,  1)1
metstor,
American Consulate; ChemnlU,
September l.
Dear     Mr.    Oberburgermelster,   I
have the honor io acknowledge the]
focelpl of your letter ol the 28th _lt.|
Vour    kindly reeomiuetidiitloii that
all local Americans wear a distinctive
emblem, perhaps lu lhe form of
small American flag, has been seriously considered hy myself, nnd by other
persons ai Berlin, who have been consulted on the subject.
lu view, however, of lhe fuel Hint I
have charge, with the consonl ol tl o
imperial government, of the interests
of the British BUb]ect8 iu this consular
district, ii is considered thai the wearing of siieii emblems would tend to ul
ouce individualize all oilier persons
speaking English hut not using these
! emblems as British subjects, and to
j expose these to tile kind of hostilities
I to whicli I have been subjected.��� Willi
great esteem, Frank Deedmeyer, American Consul.
The following la a translation of tlie
url ic In iii the local Allgciueino /.citunp;
of Augusi 28 referred lo iii the correspondence:
"The local   representative   of   Hie
United -iiaies lu.s made complaint at
the Ittustelle that lie and his wife, as
well as other Americans, are molested
on the streets and in the street ears
for the reason Hint they converse In
the English language,   There is in our
city a considerable number of Ainor-i
leans, witli whom we are nt peace and i
in umHy.   It should not. lie necessary!
to call attention to the fact that the
representatives of lhe 1'nited   States'
, have     taken over the protection of
Germans In  danger in  foreign coun-
; tries to justify the request to he mini
ful of Hie reputation of our city as t
    ���,...!   ...   olio
Effect of French Guns
I French  are  Using  sn   Effective  New
Gas Explosive
I   Si vera! war correspondents whose
headquarters are lu Paris have hinted
darkly that the French have no fear
[Ot the terrible siege guns which Gcr-
! many   had   prepared   In   secret,   and STIRRING
with which they reduced Namur in 21 i
i hours Instead of the three months It'
was thought that city could hold out,:
Paris, it was slated, would be dofeii- I lie
iled hy un arm more secret and eveil|
more terrible, A clue lo Ihis peril to.
lhe German advance is given by the'
l'nrls correspondent of the Daily Tel-!
egraph,   lie says:
There have been rumors before of
ihe terrible explosive which M. Tur-.
pon, lhe Inventor of melinite, hnd plac
ed at Hie service of France, It had
been tried onee near Chalons, so it
wns said, on a thick of sheep A shell
liarged With lhe new explosive burst
above    ihem,    The    smoke    cleared
away, 0�� the four hundred sheep
four hundred were dead. It has been
used now, I learn, in the bitter ear-
ni si of war.
A friend of mine, a member of the
American branch of Hie lied Cross,
returned to Paris from a visit to the
I .cliches around Moanx, whllhrr he
had gone with his ambulance In bring
iu the wounded, The strange horror
of what he had seen there, was still in
liis eyes.
"I saw," he sain, "Hie German trenches us Hie  French  guns left them.
They were filled with dead, but with
I dead hi such posture as the world has
never seen  since the  Destroying An-
i gel passed above the Philistine camp
'in  that avenging  night of Scripture.
II  was as though    some blight  from
11 en veu hud   fallen upon them. There
Iliey stood in line, rifles to shoulder,. B1J1���unl.
a silent company of gliosis ill the grey | '(||ilt   ^
���  ��� ..    i ..__._i_i,,,. them.     ' ia m���
NOBLE RESPONSE HAS BEEN MADE
I   TO BRITAIN'S CALL TO ARMS
APPEAL
IS  ISSUED  in    LORD   ROBERTS
Firsl
cai
Ims Responded Nobly  to tbe
die Present Demand for Volunteers with
Promptitude    \ Long War is Probable
" ig
and inns'
Equal
>e comes as a pendant
[0r adequate numbi rs
tor whom, as he Bays,
bave pleaded1 In times
ilghl of dawn.   I approached Ihein.
''There was no horror in tlieir faces,
no agony of surprise even. Only over
them was a film of line greyish powder, You would have said that they
hnd travelled a long and dusty road.
i I have seen men before who had died
"Fvery in Hon should usk himself
why, ��i a most critical moment, the
commander of the British forces In
the held had only two army corps at
his disposal Instead ol three corps,
which make up a full expeditionary
force."
|    The above  Is  an  extract   from u
notable article on lhe crisis by Lord
Roberts In lhe October lllbberl .lour-
, mil.
Tlie seldom
i in his appeal
i of trained met
I lie uud other
i of pence.
i     "We   pleaded   in   vain,"   Lord   Rob-
'oris  writes,  "and  the  wnr  has  nunc
I upon   us,   ami    with it the coil for a
��� n illlon more soldiers. This, therefore, in no time for urging the nee:l
lot universal training; whnt wo have
now to do is to respond to Lord Kit-
1 ohoneis appeals tor men to be train-
i ed now.
| "Tho brave ami generous hoc-'-' nl
our   young   men.   who     now   S1
: danger which I tailed to maki
' understand,   have responded
half a million  men  have come  tor-
ward  in  a  few  weeks;   it  is now   the
supreme duly Of every citizen  lo see
'   '  "-���' second half million of men
e  the
them
mill. ;
the   lirst
Ilritish   de-
it possesses
1 power,    to
struggle for
It   Ilie   seeoi.u   ii	
furnished wllh equal promptitudi
I     "Not only  is tbis    n  light  between
I the systems of rule of the peoplo by
the people and rule of Ihe masses by
I a  higher  casto;     il   is  a
opportunity given  to  tin
1,.""",'""-,������������.-_-, .     moeracy of showing Hut
oi asphyxiation, but here was no sign  Ul(1 resoiutione    the   wl
Of the agonizing struggle for breath. j flghl llm, to tti'��� ., gmit
it-was as if a deep and sudden sleep! ns exigence
had overtaken theni���only their eyes I    "The working classes of Ih
were open.    They    might have been   Cl,   |<jnK,iom    have
there for all eternity thus, their rifles   gained  their
al rest,   I felt lhat if 1 touched them  fjon a)  |),js
ihey would crumble into dust.   Neverftt,�� jj?
have 1  seen  anything more, terrible i    "Jn the Illume str���
than these erect, silent, figures in the  French  republic  nuif n_iii_ i' Nnpol-
enill dawn. I eon   om.   Midlers   fought under   the
l:,_ was my friends story.   1 Ktvc | col(1   si,ttde of   the aristocracy, .and,
powei
crisis
only
lhe   gr
Uggl
Unit
l-ei ly
���III   ones
ivlll the.
atnsl i
it without comment.
In tlie local Allgemelne Zoltuug, Fri
day, the 2Xth Instant, In whicli tliisl
newspaper covertly incites ihis population to just the kind of actions about:
which l was obliged to complain to'
you.
All over the United stales the con-j
sular officers ot bis majesty the emperor of Germany are now engaged :n
onroiling German subjects ot military
age for the present war, and these
German consular officers are in no
wise interfered witli in this work by
Hie American government.
I, as the American consul at Chemnitz, am hard at work every day to
protect the interests of German subjects in countries now at war with
Germany; and when, afler my day's
tusk is done, my wife and 1 appear in
lhe streets of Chemnitz, and we converse in the language of our country,
i are exposed to coarse abuse liy per-
arc
.,., ' though  greal   mistakes
I hut. ray appeal io you u..  f,��._ , lm u, Ulc ,_,,,....,���  as al - 'yet through  lhe whole
____��_,___^i__SH^to "liU'e iiml'" a"sti,in tt0.  Germans in  Prison Camp��� U__m__i struggle  tm
sentence otanauicie wnicii appeared  mojeatlng any persons conversing in _ l   qner never tailed,
      * 'eiiiniir. I'rl-  llle Knglish language, to avoid inter- ' "I appeal. Iherefoi
l'erence.with subjects or the friendly   Prisoners
American nation. '
"The foregoing notice was sent us
I'rom the Ualshaupkanzlei.   This is to
be regretted.   On the other hand, we
want to impress it upon foreigners to
-  . ...,,.���.,,i |n .lip npe,
will
so ofteu had the privilege of addressing mass meetings of the working
classes In our great centres ot population, make this appeal with every
contldeuce in the result.
"But I would also ask my fellow-
countrymen io accept certain warnings as In what ihey should not oo
iii ihis , risi_
"i would ask   them   uoi :o be led
iiw:i\ by lliose who sny that the end
oi ihis great struggle Is to bo the
eml of war. and lhai ii is bound io
lend to a greai feduction of armaments. There is nothing In lhe history of the world to justify nny such
conclusion,
"Lei us uoi tinder-estimate the
power of the great nation of sixty-
si-: million German people, who have
eniered upon this wnr in the firm belief Hmi ihey are bound to win. 1
cannot help thinking that the gri-.it
tusk   of   subduing   thai nation will
begin   when   we,     with   our   French.
; Russian,   and   Belgian   allies,   have
��� driven the German armies Into Hie
, in-art. of their own territory,
"The German recruiting statistics
for 1912 show that, after taking 300,-
lino men for the army and navy, the
Germans had nearly a million men
between the ager, of twenty and
iweuiy-iwo who were left untouched
and remained in reserve.
"It hns, indeed, been stated that
since ihe war began over a million
fresh men have been enroll -t 'or
military  service  in  Germany
"May I give a word of caution to
mj countrymen against the i! porta
manlike practice of ahusing one's en-
e lies? Lei us avoid whal Mr Kipling, during the Boer war. described
as 'killing Krugor with your mouth
Li t us rather devote all our i n rglee
to defeating our toemen by I e sup-
erioi lighting of adequate numb' in
of ilritish soldiers in the opi n di I
"When   we   read     charges     Ig li:    .
the Uerman troops, lei us remember
Hmi   gross  charges,    absolutely  un-
trill-, were brought against ..mr own
brave soldiers lighting in South Vfrfe
en, Bul whether the chi tgi - ire
true or not,  let  us  keep    our own
ing men   ol    this
themselves worth
which   they  hold;
of     Great     Britian
, Treated Well
On the lofty plateau, tree eiiclrcled	
I with western gaps giving jflnW*"."' I^TTI
i the sea, some
, stokers, Uhlan
lo the work-
country   to show
of    the    power
and  I,  who    have
hands clean,   and let us flgbt against
lhe Germans   in   such o   vo    ��� i tn
earn their liking as well as their r��-
i sped."
y��nfluSl__ ���7T -7 ^H^etfDirect Result of thi  War
. 1,000 prisoners, seamen,  q   j    Advance Guards Its 1 tl 	
ans, spies,  suspects, and;  '     ' _  Artificial   Flower   and   Fea.her    rac-
La_UuZpec"_idcMet��rin Hie^Man^old    baron . or���  t ���-���tch    ��M}| Mi|itary correspondent  Points
"T_,_���atiu_'ii....��..i���� p*8S__ _. a. �����'�� smui,
inent ciuzeuH ui, v_  ,,^,u���,���(B.   but ] ))risml canip
.ou
personally     at  the   Consulate;   but
though this would have secured perfect protection to J.Ir. and Mrs. Deed-
emery,  they refused to adopt it. In
Mr. Deedmeyer's opinion,    it   would
have   let loose the mob of Chemnitz, VBI.bB lllUM1
upon the hundred or more defenceless, s(mers ���,. war "are Treated with
English subjects In and about the city, j more consideration lhan is the
 nn insulted the It -   ���
War Has Only --
JWWf?s_S_SS
._��� ��� -tt.,..��,��-,����if. | a'* _a__^r_........ �������-���
commandant.    The    in-
���isoii camp comniaiuiaiu.   .'''",,.'..| says:
terpreter who walks beside lie grey      ���w   llave ftt ,���-,.
haired officer is scarcely needed,   or
almost everyone of the IM(tents hau|
at least one occupant whojean con
verse fluently in^ngUsh.^ Ihese p^
Bri
mr. .... .^ ._ . exactly double
that number, namely   1,200,000 men,
and the number grows almost luster
1.1 than   we  can  cope  with   it.    This  !s
only Ihe beginning.
"it is our way. ������
well as  that
mr arms
we are exposed to coarse abuse by per-   ,,,-    ljsl, !iullj���(,ls ,��� .������, .,,��������� ,���.  . ...        	
sons who are incited thereto by such  Mmiy of Ule perBOn8 who insulted the I ��u seldier coniined
'"""       '   ' hi* wlfe were known to! barracks for some i
in a
barracks for some petty military of-1 ffW       , ,, ������, nWnmto ��a��
2S'_'a_&r?����l__3!h__sjSS
'have to .pay carriage; they may write i ----
I and receive letters every day of the''mlla'
! week, although before delivery or des-1
organs as the_ Allgemelne /.ett'ung, a con~g"uf"and liis wife'we're known to
newspaper whicli has written much on Ule autUorlties_ but none was punished
ihe subject of Belgian outrages.���With ()1. even reprimanded
the assurances of my highest esteem, In ite ot lhe miyor's cautionary
Frank Deediiieyer, American Consul. n0Uce, the threats and indignities con-
Hat der Stadt, Chemnitz,  tinned, and the consul was at last ob-
,,     ,,       , A"g' 28.'      . ,    I Used to give warning that he would, weeK. Blul0UBU UBlul��� uv_  __
Dear Mr. Consul,���I    acknowledge  close the consulate. Upon this a guard pat,,], these epistles   undergo   close!-
wiih thanks the receipt ol your letter I wa_ provided for him and his wife,  and' scrutiny-   and  Iliey may sunolemcnt'1)e ,nliu- ______________
of this date. The bitter feeling against] tbey never appeared again in public' ��� liberal diet bv purchases    'it   the!    "Il is onl>' :i ll1,eallon '"' "ml'
Kngland, which in onr opinion is chief-! without that guard.    After    bearing i ��dr_ ,.antcen ��   The "drv canteen" Is' Slll,lllK t0 reason thai  an empire i
"""*'"  <v" the  present war, | this for some time Mr. Deedmeyer ap- practically  a  grocer's  shop   set up  ��om' hundred million can never lm
 " I-"" "mluissador a:!���in;;fi to the  ,lrst barbed-wire fence,  men'
I Berlin, nut ww �������_����,   -,-���--       ,. ���.. which  the prisoners    make ! sun.    ,,~ .._..
I that the ambaesadoi was unable, to se-| tjle[r nU1.0hases    No newspapers or I v��ece guard into i- rant
cure him and his wife against molests- ��� ' ��� ��� ... ���       ���-i-j  nn.
I tion.   Consequently,   when the   last
iT .esponsibie' Tor Uje'midrt war   this tor��^^^-^flA ^e"t
S self-evident.   But there Is , pea ed t^the^/menea
newspaper article published at my re-
quest wl�� he sufficient to save you
further annoyance.
In this connection many suggestions
reached me to recommend to Amori-
intoxicants are. allowed, but. tobacco,
cigarettes and cigars are bought freely,
Tlie    prisoners    are allowed 1 1-2
^^^^^ I pounds of bread a day, whilo Tommy
 -���-           -           ���       ��� ���=_=___  ! Atkins has  to he  content with one
The Cost of Living Problem!** ���' Un ._ .farm ,,Vp,e,,,ems;"��'"._eM,isCpecti_nTn_a_. ____ u?
��                       Canadian  manufacturers    have    not  """" "'.   '""P". l|un, anu luiougu ui
.i.oie iill thev might in this respect.          ����nt_in
tlon.    coiiseiiuem...	
American tourist liad gone from thel
district Mr. Deedmeyer resigned and
loft tlie country.
^^^^^^^^^^^^_______ interpretri- calls to hlni the captains
Inducements Should be Made to Keep   The kerosene lamp is  still eupreuio,,0! ,'JVP  te.uta, ,wlli(,'!'  lla.vp  Sprung  Up i
the Man on the Farm the  farmer  still  carries  ills     water!"     1P el111 '.   lll(! line Since his round
The       ���,    v_,    has earned the' while his wife does the milking, wash-',01 ' "* OT'1���" ni0���i',B-    Tht8���.��SU'
lie   present   yea!   has earned the aml (,o(.k      ,n lh(j game M       .   pun s of the new tents are Uhlans,
distinction in tlie business world! wimt is evidently wanted Among' caP'tired in the reverse to tho German
ut least as one of depression; 1 other things Ib a line ot plumbing lit- right wing, if these are the Germans
that is, n period of money scarcity. At tJnKS .lt ,t nodorate price that can bei wn0 Inspire such lerror to the peas-
peculiar difference is noticeable, how-1 set ', , Uy llle" ruri'iu-r lilniself; com- an. >*', .nd .. hose barb(ir,,l!e,s lll,vtt
.ver, between ibis period of strin- pact systems of heating and lighting, F��mei' tl,r "'"i" ['�� unenviable notor-
gency and tlie one which we liad about ,uv\ devices for the production and "dy, oue ���wonders what will happen
twenty years ago Inthat^on Jhta oc- j utili?Ja��on of power, etc.    We havelwh"u 'h,'>'
i wnen in .  m= confronted by a Brit
utilization oi i_n_, =   M uh cavalry force of a quarter, or even
onsioii C,c__BV'bm"ncc^l^of:^1ed,_eflU.en^ Soffil""** ��f ^"2��.
iinitren  uiuii_ .._.  .
This war for us lias hardly he-
We hare  sent merely  an ad-
......_ 0.._ "ranee. In the spring
i the remainder of the advance guard':
will follow, and iinewhere near lhe
end of 1915 the main body will begin'
; to come into view.
I "We nre sorry for the Allies that
we are even slower than ItUBslti .n
! making our weight fell, hut a year o
| so hence, when the Allies need a rest,
', we shall be in a position lo make
j good war.    i
"Nothing can arrest the steadily ascending of the figures of our army.
Tlieir cost is of little account since
Germany will ultimately have to paj
In territory, as well as money.
"Imagine things al their worst. Imagine the last Cossack on the I'rals,
and the last French doorkeeper evicted from Bordeaux. Then we would
begin a maritime war against Germany and still be no worse off ihan
when we began war against Napoleon
Flower and Fea
tories Busy
The removal of the co_.
cheap German artificial flowers and
feathers, as a result of the war, is
stimulating activity in the artitiehu
Mower and feather factories of I'.ia
lula. The imports of artificial dowers and feathers from Germany te
Canada during the last Bs al year
amounted to $177,171. The Canadian
artificial flower and feather industry
will liave to make up much of the de-
llciency caused by the.withdrawal ot
ihese imports.
Both the Dominion Ostrich !���'-. atber
Company, Limited, and the Empire
Flower and Fancy Feather Company,
Limited���allied concerns, with factories in Toronto���have experienced
greatly Increased activity since the
war began. Under normal conditions
these two factories have about 200
employees. Since the breaking out ot
��� hostilities the number of employees
has been increased to 210. and it has
been necessary tu have many of the
employees work overtime several
nights a week, in order to cope with
tlie increased business that is being
offered.
"This increased activity is a direct
result of the war," said Mr. f. E.
Lnnskiill, president and managing director of the Dominion Ostrich Feather Company, Limited. "The war lias
cut off imports of all the cheap German- flowers, antl this deficiency has
erealed a demand for better goods.
such as can be turned out profitably
by domestic manufacturers. We have
ample supplies of all Kinds of raw
materials on hand, and, with the cooperation of our friends and customers, we hope and expect to be able to
keep all our hands busy during the
coming fall and winter."
life lias shown no marked tendency
to come down. In fact these have
advanced in price if anything.
For a number of years attention
ha& been called to the rate ut which
our rural population has been Cocking
ii the cities. These wholesale des-
jl'.'ous from the land havo been real
and are prompted ' ���'�����������   _hl_i
our country haa noiiusn uu, uu,	
kepi  pace  with  its  mercantile  and' ���Canadian Machinery.
manufacturing achievements. People'  :���
seem to Iind more pleasant occupation more agreeable surroundings and
1,-itir wages in our cities ar.d factories.
If ilie cost of living is lo lie low
Ener.-.ies'   Property   In   Empire   Safe
Emperor Wilhclm is popularly supposed to have large investments in tlie
timber and mineral lands of British
he cost of llv ing is lo he low-1 Columbia, and it has been rumored in
ered, rural life and pursuits must tie I London that the British government
shorn of a large part of their drudg- j was    considering the confiscation of
eiy and be made more attractive, and  tlie Emperor's property in Canada
'  """ :" thl�� dlr. 1    It can be stated, on the author
���'Tbey don't ] "These Germans.'' said Earl Grey,
are likely to "love the conditions which ihey find
rem that if they Un Canada as much as ihey hate the
be shot Tell conditions which they leave behind,
we iviiui iu _.cat them'kindly an<l lt we cau outa|n !l larger Infill..
Thev are being better fed and housed il,f sn,h Germans into our Dominions
than our men at the front, or even w'o slia11 l,av" H combination of Ger-
Kitehener's troops at home, and so' ma�� culture under tree institutions
long as thev behave themselves they i founded not, upon might, but upon
will be well treated " ! right."
Wants   Half   Million   Warm
Tlie Grand unite Michael Mlkhaelo-
ich, of Kussian, who, with bis wife
I
j    Daddy   No,    yer
Mittens: flrest lhe wny you
&_$ o7com_ _ %A__\�� i otV ft? otiai; hi J*    foreign | hls^ome ftS^Sa^talf,.! ,
atch a husband.
Daughter-Yes,   bill
she got.
mother     never
rls dn today to
look  at   what
gon a
  __. Be, education, wexiioi  a  m_u  �����._,._ _. _     _._      me iu j__t>.��_u, ..,.,   _ .._
10    this    comes    the manufacturer's  offico,  that the  government  has  no I public to assist i.lm in sending half a!    "This plant belongs to the b
ability   to  place  city comforts  In  a'thought of confiscating the property I million pairs of woollen gloves and   fnm'ly." ^^^^^
larger degree witiiin the reach of the I of alien enemies located within tho'mittens to the British soldier: in the      "Ah!  Anil  you are taking care of
people  who till the soil.    Outside of  confines of the British empire. Held. It while they are away."
Shot as a Spy, But Honored in Death
lt must not be forgotten that there
is a place in honorable  warfare for
the spy.
In Westminster Abbey there is it
might reasonably he recalled a monument erected to the memory of a
Britisher shot as a spy. This is ihe
famous Major Andre, who was shot
as a spy by George Washington for
being within the American lines in
disguise. The fact is, he had been
sent by hia general. Sir Henry Clinton, to confer at West Point on the
Hudson, with that arch-traitor, General Arnold.
He obeyed orders and went, taking
every precaution of secrecy and -lie-
guise to escape the notice of the enemy, ln fact, he was within sight
of the English lines on his return
when lie wa9 taken, and after a long
court-martial he was condemned and
I shot. But the traitor Arnold, by
i Andre's self-sacriftce, escaped the
punishment he had so richly deserved.
The body of the gallant and talented young 'soldier was taken to Kngland, interred in the Abbey, and over
his grave the British governmitt
erected a moniment. THE COURTENAY REVIEW
-���_-.________,
LaForest & Fortune
General Blacksmiths
COMOX B. C.
Telephone _ 9.'
Canadian Fairbanks-Morse En-
glues .onl I'umpiug Outfits
Horseshoeing ami   Boat   Irons
a Speci ili.i
Try 0 ir Usee sior Hoof
Ointment
A Work Guaranteed
HEADQUARTERS FOR
Buggies and Expro .. Wagons
All Rigs Guaranteed and Sold at the lowest Possible Price
"
GEORGE B.  LEKJHTON
Blacksmith and Carriage Builder COURTENAY
ov^^.^>'^9__ftii_5
'MADE IN CANADA"
I-,--.     ������. ..
FOR   COUGHS  AM   COLDS
Robertson's Metnholat :J ~'r;      ." ' e
wiih Tar Cough Syruj ,
R ..      on's   Hygenic   Tooth   Paste. fragrant
dentifrice tha* cleano andbe~_rif
Rot 's Drug Store, Co
KWI-' .    ..   ___J_t___________a____K_.
We   Have   tlie   Besi
���'i i
. v. ;ryy
.. ��� ��� i
__v_ V
___<__.
.���
in   si
a.
1
ob Cleared Let, Ever   Listed in
Courteuay.   To be sold ,.,'   ."���-._
cost,  and on terms that
can handle
Now's the time lo prepare for
Vour' arvest will be bigger, 1
vou juit in more time ou tlie fan
mill reduce from a matter of lion
minutes, time spent iu those i_
town during the busy season,
iind Canadian farmers drive the
a time-saver���mouey-saver���ai
h'onl Touriit | Car f5 10,    _onl   Ru
Coupclel f850,    l'ord Sedan _   ISO,
(All cam sold lulu L-i|iii|i|n_ f, n
thn ui-e i,f in iiMctlu il iiui-rt ,\ ol ���ti ii
111,  now  l-'ord earn Imi ivoon \ueie-i I,
_v ..__-,_.//_.\.;_���#._>
ttf\jCV CANADA, Uf.irtD.
��� 'C
-���-���   -��� ������ v .-__.... ���..,-. ;v_.. __&___'   .     '   '     -    f   *'
___-!__'___���
Letters to the Editor
iiior Keview
I .see  by  tlie   papers
DRAWING
Every 25 cents spent in my
store   entitle.,   purchaser   to
one chance on a
Gurney
'_-.Ji.i_
otove
*_'^*_.j  y  ___j
Swan's Old Stand, Courtenay
In Noi'lli and South, in East
and West,
Aston _ Handmade Shoes will
stan 1 the Test.
J.   JE.   ASTON
Exclusive agents for 30 days
_f_PF_,1?    &    PA '
?\)h0��*      &      ili-���_v__._,y
Al'I'I.V TO
RICHARD CREECH
_OR
Sand and Gravel
Kates Reasonable
j|PORT AUGUSTS    tfOTEL
Comox, B. C.
First-class   Accommi I itiou.    Best
Quality Wines Liquors and Cigars
R.  McCuish, Prop.
MRS. KEPNER
has a fine new stock of
LADIES'  WEAR
and
Fancy Dry Goods
CALHOUN BLOCK
Sutton & Kirkwood
Undertakers and
Embalmers
Night or Day Culls [Promptly
Attended
Phone 27
Courtenay
I ending pstitioners for inci rp irtiou,
whose principal object ami aim so
thev saitl al the enquiry into iucor-
  poration   was   lo prevent   private
lat tn-; matter ol inking .-are ol, | Compani s from controlling the
"id tut] lying the large numbers. public utilities of this town, i musi
of war pri oners which are beingJ.say that I regret that Mr. Peterson
taken is causing the authorities! is so hard pres.-ed for a c!tfence for
viuie anxiety, uicl ii i uiggesicd his inconsistent action in signing
lhai ' mie oi them be brought to up with the Kleetric Light Co , (in
Canada ai ! em] 05 I in ihe Ium- face of the fact lhat a City Council
ber woods, and mines, NoW, would be elected within two months
whin.- il is desirable to make lliose j from the signing of such contract)
pi ners help support themselves,! that he has to resort to slang ex-
be t pit) to  pul   them al   pressioiis   and    undignified    nick-1
;    ���' ���  '���'���- ol  .vmi.,   as each   n imes which to any mind were de-
iue put to work would displace one, grading to the Press, entirely
ol the regular hands, and would be|Uncalled for and irrevelant to the
liable to cause hardship, as employ- j argument,
iiififl is none too plenty at present, j. Mr. Peterson has asked mc- to
lint here in li. C. we could put|explain my fear of "class legisla-
any number of them 1 > work where! tion" aud the best possible answer
they �� ul 1 in ! nti .lire with any- I can give him is to refer him lo
one else, where the) would become my letter in your paper of the 3rd
self supporting, and eventually instant, and if he will carefully
produce a considerable revenue for read the same as it is written he
pro\ .:    . j will gain all the answer lie desires
i" gi eminent has thousands of unless of course he puts his own
ac ss -ii logged off laud, good fer- construction upon it aa he appears
tile land where they could be put to have done,
to work clearing, there is private! With reference tn the 2nd para-
laud as well that might be arranged graph of Mr. Peterson's letter I
for. Now say there were five'must say that the statements con-
thousand of th.-m put to work at taiued in if an I attributed to me
. ..' fir ol the year, in four mouths musi have been composed by Mr.
or by seedling nine, they could haye Peterson himself,
three thousand acres ready for j The 6th paragraph ol Mr. Peter-
crop and these three thousand son's letter is again the result of
acres would produce two or three purposely misreading my letter and
thousand bush, of wheat, or fifteen I can only refer him again to read
thousand tons of potatoes, or an my letter as it is written,
equal proportion of other things, I am sorry that I have to request
and the land would have ineieased Mr. Peterson to do this again as it
iu value from ten to one hundred shews plainly that he is more at
I dollars per acre, aud no regular home using 'slang" than he is
employment  would   be   interfered reading  English as  it  is  written f��� ,    .   .-
Another matte, [would  like  to However, atthe last meeting the K^ Furnished,
mention is the acquittal cf the man. 3oard of Trade, I did refer to the -ss   Workmanship and
who did the fata, shooting at Head- Electric Light Co., and lhe Water
quarters.    According   lo  his  own, Co,, as being of a  similar nature
'l
Good Morning!
We .-���'      mtr id ic _y
1 .,    ,,
' 11 "I ic   I I   11-
American ' olton I.i- -
. ) ' ;ry
In . lirtv 1 si     ll 11  test    t'.ive
real  t'i. 1   ir.       Nu se ma  to
rip   SVver cume    ��� ���    or  ' aRgy.
The shape ii lc nil   not pres   il in.
���1 D for ii 1   ,1-ss
jtyl -,   iip ������'. 11 ii iten 1 and
work ;i i    ip.     I'n if.iy     iia-
ess,    Wi 1 wear 6  11 mthi v.      >iit
lloea, ur     i one 1 fret*,
OliU   *P    -I .1. OF. I���!.'
to every une si-ii.lii._i -1.00 1     ���nr-
ren :y   ir n >���: 1  1 1     lu e iv 1  ul-
vi'itisinc anil shipping churn is, we
will Bond post j 1 ii,I   with written
guarantee, backi il  by ;i flvi   mil
iuil .I .11 ir --1111 11 1,. eil her
3 Pain i'i our  75c film
American Si 1; It. lien ,
<ir       4   Pain   of   tiiir   _0c v.i'm-
American Cashmere Hosiery,
<ir      -I   Tain   ol  our  iillc v.-'it_
.incriciiii t'.'iti.n-l.isli- lliist-,
or      (i Pain nl Cblldf ..'��� Hosiory
(live iii ', ��� ������ ���, ' 1 1 vi    1 t
l,ailies' or Gent ���' ho 1 ry [�� desired
DON1 I' UMbAV   Offer  expires
when    I    I ��� I ��� I I        I ��� I
Heeded.
The International Hosiery Co.
I'. 11. Hox  ,! I
li.W'l'ii _,  1 illin,  I'. S. A.
G_AMD DISPLAY
at
WiUard's Harness Emporium
Fine Showing of Horse  Blankets,  Lap
Rugs, Gloves, Truiiks, Suit Cases, Ktc.
Harness Repaired Neatly
W. W. WILLARD
Cumberland and Couiienay
R. N.
gera.
Contractor and Builder
Materials Guaranteed
Established Resident of Courtenay
Cumberland Hotel
Good Accomodation      Cu. ine Excel le
Wm. R ierrj field
Proiprietor
ELK   HOTEL
Comox, ii. i^.
Best MenH North ol Nauiatno
Choicest Liquors and Cigars
C. A. Martin,  Prop.
evidence he did   the   shooting   at and  I do yet. as parties although
about two hundred   feet   distance,! under   different     heads,     having I
j now any person who will mistake a i exactly  the same main  object  in
I man for a deer at a distance of two view,   viz:���the   grabbing of   our  . 	
huudred feet is uot fit to have the Public utilities,
privileges of the woods, and I think I     This is my final answer to Mr. | U il D       PI flMRIM^
the least the court could and should I Peterson's "trash." 11  V IV      1 1_U1V1U_.11VI
have doue   for   the   protection  of Yours truly
j other licensed hunters would be to John Johnston.
have cancelled his license,   Thank- Lake Trail.
ing you lor space j Courtenay, Dec. 15, 1914.
I am Yours truly
Turks In A Panic
NEW   ENGLAND   HOTEL
CUMBER I/AND
Bar supplied with the finest brands of
Liquors and Cigars
JOS. WALKER       -       -       Proprietor
Comox.
Comox, Dec. 14, 1914,
Editor Review.
Dear Sir:���In  reference to Mr.
COURTENAY, B. C.
Power
& Hand
Pumping
Installation
Rome,    Dec.     15.-Despatcnes!
from  Constantinople   describe the :/-^       A       _���_��� -,...,_.
Turks as panic-stricken by the I S. A. COTTON
E. II. Peterson's letter in "The sinking of the battleship Messudieh L ,- ���,%.,* v^i.
Herald" of the 12th instant iu reply 1 by a submarine, The exploit has Gasollne^"8"les Repaired & Overhauled
toniy letter published iu your paper 1 proyoked indignation against Ger- BOX 124, PHONE
of the 3rd iiislaut, concerning the I mans for precipitating Turkey into
signing of a 1 _ month's contract j war with defences of the Dardan-
for electric light by some of the | elles in neglect,
Let us have your next order
for printing
The Courtenay Hotel
Every Convenience for Guests
The Central Hotel for Sportsmen
None but the BEST WINES and
LIQUORS at the Bar
RATES REASONABLE
JOHN JOHNSTON,     Prop.
We Have Our New Coods For
Xmas. and New Year Gifts
Sterling Cigarette Cases, Gents Tie Pins,
Ebony ^Brushes and Mirroas, Butter
Dishes, Etc., Etc.     Come and inspect
CHAS. SIMMS, The Courtenay Jewelery Store
HARVEY CREECH
begs to announce that lie lias
repurchased his pld barber
business from Mr. Smith and
will be pleased to meet all his
old customers at the old stand
Next to the  Opera   House
The  Comox  Barber   Shop
Oldest Shop in Courtenay
Nothing  But   First  Class   Work
Guaranteed.    Baths in connection
C E. DALRYMPLE, Prop.
Try an Ad. in The Review

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