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The Review Apr 8, 1915

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Can not l�� tluae any better, anil
not quite no well atiywh.ie nine
hereabout.. Our tyi>e and machinery ia complete and The Keview
prices we right
�����*���__ii_�����������.������i_>�����M.a_ i.m
_MH      ..lltM.t    _WM
Classified Ads.
.Muke  youi  litta.   Wants  known
through ��� C__   i1'' '. A 'v..rti .- ������. ..t
in The Review   ���   -   -   Plume 59
VOL. 3
NO. 19
Auction  Sale
Bayview Ranch, Union Bay Road
About 2 miles from Courtenay
We are instructed  by  Messrs.   R.   Carter & Son to sell by
public auction at the above ranch on
Tuesday afternoon next, April 13
at 2 o'clock prompt
21 Head Al Dairy Cows and Young Stock
Full particulars of milk tests and records  will be Riven at
time of sale.    Sale without reserve
Real Estate Agents aul Auctioneers
Telephone 10 COURTKNAY
IT IS ONLY very shal-
low people who do
not to a very appreciable extent judge a
young man by his appearance. The enthusiastic expression you wear
on your face must be
reinforced by clothes
which express correct
and clever style
Art Clothes
For Younger   Men
overlap  the style  line just enough to gain admiration.   They're youthful in line and of
couldn't-be. better quality
Telephone 34 Next Royal Bank
Where everybody goes for  choice
Candies, Cigars, Tobacco, Fruit,
Vegetables, Groceries, Etc.
Phone 40
$6.00 Per Ton
Delivered in Courtenay
All ..Orders Will Recieve Prompt Attention
Phone 43 Courtenay
Local Lines
Mr. Robert Duncan is home from
McGiU college.
Miss Belle Berkley is home from
Vancouver for the holidays.
Miss Milligan is visiting her
brother and sister at Victoria this
Miss Amv and Mr. Bert Kilpatrick are home for the EasUr
Some miscreant stole four sacks
of oats and a large block from
Mayor Kilpatrick last week.
Robt. McKean, of New Westminster, spent the Piaster holidays
with his brother W. G. McKean.
��� The Agricultural hall, which has
been in the hands of carpenters for
the past fortnight is rapidly being
J, Cairns & Sons have secured
the agency for the district for the
Imperial Oil Co., and the first car
load of oils arrived at the station on
Several fine catches have been
made iu the river during the past
week,' several weighing ln the
neighborhood of four pounds,
The officers and members of
Tsolum Lodge, Knights of Pythias
intend holding a smoking concert
in their hall on Tuesday evening
April 13, at 8 o'clock. All members are asked to come and bring a
Hugh Stewart and J. W. McKenzie returned from their
electioneering trip up north on
Friday. They report grits as being
plentiful on the Islands, and at
Powell River, They've run wild
for so long, however, that we think
they'll be hard to catch.
Wanted���a.ooo split cedar shakes
delivered.   Apply at Review Office.
Wanted to rent���A team of work
horses for one or two months. Apply Box 33, Review Office.
A few good seed potatoes for
sale, Carmen variety, Apply, R.
Carter & Son.
Wanted���Good bulls, fit for killing. Also fat cows and calves,
any quantitX, for cash. Apply
Review Office.
Wanted���Situation on ranch as
manager or othetwise, by experienced married man. Apply' Box
6, Review Office.
For Sale���A few good cows, records and tests given, also Tuberculosis tested. Apply, R. Carter
& Son, Union Bay road.
Winning White Wyandottes,
My pen of 6 birds that won the
last contest averaged aa 1 eggs each
in 11 months. Eor Price list of
hatching eggs, etc. write E. D.
Read. Duncan.
For Sale��� One 6 h, p. Fairkanks
Morse Gas Engine, one 3 k. w.
Dynamo switch board, etc., also
pump and belting, Capacity 12
gallons per minute. Apply at
Riverside hotel,
I have again improved my flock
of Rhode Island Reds by the introduction of new blood, Excellent
winter layers, well adapted to this
climate. Price of eggs per setting
reduced to $1, per setting of 13.
|6 per 100. Cash with order.
Bruce Towler, one mile south of
Courtenay.   P, 0. Box.
Employers living anywhere in
Comox District requiring hired help
and all persons out of worK living
within the limits of Courtenay
municipality are requested to enquire at Tarbell's store for further
particulars. The terms and conditions are that any employer
securing help from the bureau is
requested to deduct 5 per cent out
of the first week's wages and pay
same to the officer in charge of the
George Millard and John Duncan
are home from King Edward High
Miss Williams, of Vancouver, is
visiting with her sister Mrs, D,
Howard Ellis came up from Willows Camp last Thursday evening,
and returned on Monday morning.
The^Bible Class wllljbe atjhome
to their friends on Friday evening
of tbis week in the basement of the
presbyterian church'|||       t_fj_B_
A grand Basket Ball Tournament will be held Thursday uiglu
March 8th, iu the Opera House,
for the championship of the district
Cu nberland, Happy Valley, Comox
and Courtenav teams will take
part, the victors of e��icli double
play to play a fiuale, making three
thrilling trials of skill. Everybody
should turn out to root for 'heir
own team After the games, a
dance will take place. Everybody
Presbyterian Church
St. Andrews'  Sandwick
Service 2 p.m.     Sunday School
and Bible Class 3 p. 111.
Sunday School and  Bible Class
10:30 a. m.   Service 11:30-   Evening service 7:30 P' ui. All welcome
Notice of Meeting
Canadian Order of Foresters will h dd its
fir-t m_ting on Wednemluy evening, April
14, at 8 o'clock, in the K. of P. Hall. All
signer* of tho application are kindly request*
ed to be pre ent without fuil, Officers will he
elected and all other business transacted in
conn ction with instituting this ne * court.
Those who have not yet made application
may do no on or before the date of this meeting and become charter members at the small
fee of S5.0 .| -i
District Organizer
Gun Club
Good Friday   saw   the   opening
shoot of the Courteuay Gun  Club.
Several new members joined the old
faithful never inisseiii's of last year
in tearing up the scenery as well af
puncturing  the ozone,   Good for
first shoot records were   made,   as
all seemed eager to annex, and stir
tlieir sugar with that tiffany trophy.
Some excitement w.is caused when
.111 alderman discovered   that   the
damp weather   had   softened   the
shot, thereby only   "dusting"   his
sky rockets.    It's to be  hoped the
dry days to follow will remedy the
evil.   Some of the younger shoot-
ists were  distracted  by three  red
birds across the river in great peril
but a litile   Barker   saved   them,
All members were very enthusiastic
and optimistic at a  justly  popular
sport being so well attended.   _ fter
the shoot, the members met in Dr.
Morrison's   rooms   and   discussed
plans for the erection   of   a   Club
House.    Mr. Sutton was asked to
estimate the probable cost of a suitable one.    A resolution was pissed
to be forwarded to the   Provincial
Game Warden, re certain suggested
changes in the Game  Law.    A re-
solutioa has already  been  sent   to
Mr. Williams asking permission ty
shoot grebe, lorn,  and  divers,   as
they nre so destructive to game tisli.
The scores made are:
Kirkwood 18, McCuish   19.   Emde
11. Fechner 16, Johnston 6,   Urqtt.
hart 19, Dawley   18,   Morrison   9,
Uverett 3, 1 .liner 6, Whittle 5.
Comox Creamery
45c per lb. this week
Privatk Schooi, for Boardfrs
and Dav Scholars
For Terms and Prospectus apply to
Principal, Mis* M. King
Next term commences Monday, April 12
Ford Garage and Repair Shop
We are licensed dealers in  Coinox -District for FORD  CARS
We sell Ford parts at factory prices
We have everything for the Ford car
We have in stock Dominion Plain and Nobby Tread Tires
We have in stock Goodyear Plain and All Weather Tires
We have in stock Dunlop Tires
We sell all tires at list price F. O. B. Vancouver
We have the above tires in all sizes
We have in stock a full line of auto accessories
We have the oil for your particular motor
We have been in the business for a long time
We owned the second car in Comox district
We have sold more than 50 per cent, of the cars in this district
We have sold .50 per cent, of the stationery engines in this district
We have sold several small electric lighting plants
We have sold dozens of acetylene and gasolene plants
We try to please our customers
We have Cleveland, Crescent and Victor Bicycles
We sell bicycles on monthly payments
We have sold 60 per cent, of the bicycles in this district
We repair and sell bicycle accessories
Licensed Dealer
Now Is the Time
to purchase Tires
for Your Car
We supply3J[Goodyear  Tires for
Ford Cars
All Weather Tread   ���   -   $18.40    .
Plain $15.50
All repair work guaranteed to be O. K.
A full line of accessories in stock
Courtenay Garage - Phone 38 THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY,   B. C.
The   "1
By L. T. Meade
Ward,  Lock  A Co.,  Limited
London, Melbourne and Toronto
lie Bald
is nol  ;
handle of
try my best, monsieur; I am
Biiro she needs friends, la pauvre pet-,
Hi', imi sin1 is seldom alone, and 11
may be difficult. Thai nurse nev -r
leaves her, unless Mrs. Villiers herself is wiih her -and that nurse, I
like hor not. she knows nol the art i
ni' nursing- -and her voice, monsieur!
li is nol lho voice of n psraon who
onglil in bo with _ in-li ii i-i'i'ini ,i young
lady, As to tho greal lady, madame
tho magnificent, we call her, she is
mit most of the time, buying, buying,
buying. (Hi! tlie lovely things sin
brings home, monsieur! and she showers iliem on mademolBolle; bul mademoiselle, she won't touch ona ot them.
.ho just wears llie shabby littlo dross
she had on when she enine here.
Madame one day was quite angry, I
went into the room and 1 heard her
words. Mademoiselle was crying, and
madame, she said: '1 am giving up my
life Tor you and you scorn me.' Ah,
monsieur, the little lady is mosl miserable, and if you are truly her friend,
I shall be glad."
Osborne was silent for a moment.
thinking; then he suid:
"I have changed iny mind. Don't
Hike the young lady any message,' but
let me know llie moment she is dress-
"(loil bless you, sir, 1 will do my utmost."
The woman went away; Osborne
turned now to the concierge.
"Would it be possible l'or nu to see
the manager?" lie asked.
".Mais, oul, monsieur, certaineraent.'
"Say that my business is very urgent, and that I will not keep him
long. But first I. have a strange request to make. Is there any way out
of this hotel except by the main en-
"Mais, non, monsieur."
"Then 1 am safe if I stay here. No
one can leave the hotel without my being aware of the fact?"
"That is so, monsieur."
"Then I wish to remain here, nnd 1
want to talk lo Hie manager here. I
want to be where 1 eau see without being seen."
".Monsieur, if yoll cotnc inside my
box, you can protend to be one of my
assistant clerks, and no one will notice yon. Certatneniout no one can
leave the hotel except by passing
through the I.all. Now 1 go t' fetch
.Monsieur Adolphe, onr manager."
Monsieur Adolphe wul n lyplcal
Frenchman. Ile showed great astonishment when Ihe concierge brought
him tlie message from Osborne, hut
finally decided to see him. At first he
looked haughty and annoyed, but one
or two words that fell Irom Osborne's
lips caused him to change his mind.
"I wish to ask you a question, monsieur," said Osborne. "Have you or
have you not noliced wil bin the last
Un days, thai, any of your visitors at
the hotel or any resident here has
lost anything of value?"
Monsieur Adolphe stared at Osborne.
��� "But lhai is remarkable," he said.
"Fritz, come here." He spoke to the
concierge. "For the last, few days,"
he said, glancing at Fritz as he spoke,
"there have been constant complaints
in the hotel aboul articles of value being missing, so much so that I have
now asked my ladies to allow me lo
take charge both of their j_vels and
money. There does not seem to be a
single person in the place who lias
quite escaped���-watches, chains, rings,
nothing very enormous in itself, hut
still of value to llie proprietor. I know
not what we should do but. for that
kind lady, Madame Villiers. She has
helped us to recover several small
properties belonging Io the ladies and
has herself been most kind and good-
natured; for, whoever the unknown
thief is, he seems to hnve served her
worse tbnn anyone else, taking rings,
bracelets and a diamond tiara."
Osborne's face was deadly white,
"Can you throw light on Ihis mystery, monsieur?" said the manager.
"I think I can���I believe I enn. But
have you taken no slops? Have you
tlol called ill the police?"
"I must do so today, monsieur: but
madame, she beg, she say, 'Leave il
to me, monsieur, I will iind what you
an- missing'���and she did. mon_ei_;
mil a day bas passed thai she hasn't
brought 11iin back some of Hie missing
ponds. Our servants are in great
trouble; but she say 'Suspect them
not: leave il to me.'"
"Monsieur Adolphe," said Osborne,
"will you now leave it to me? 1 hold
a clue which you do not possess. I
must ask you to send immediately for
two of"Hie gendarmerie, who will wait
here until 1 summon ihem. Ah! and
here conies the maid who attends on
Madame Villiers. Monsieur Adolphe,
I am a friend of ifcr'little yoirig lady
who is staying rt! .1 Madame Villiers.
Will you permit mo to go lo her room
now, and will you do what 1 ask about
the other matter, and quickly?"
Monsieur Adolphe assured him that
he would. Osborne now followed the
maid up the main entrance. In a few
moments they stood outside the door
of the sitting room; within was the
sound of voices in high dispute. Osborne turned to the woman.
"Leave me now," he said; "and
When I rang, send up the gendarmerie."
���Tbe woman turned pale, and looked
at him iu astonishment.
"Monsieur Adolphe knows
������ii is all right, Co- then
moment to lose"
Sol'ily Osborne turned ll"
llu- well oiled door. He slipped inside
without making Ihe slightest sound.
Shielding the door from draughts was
a high Bcroen; Osborne Btood behind
tbe "screen; he listened. Two people
were arguing angrily, lie recognized
the coarse voice uf Ferris. 1 _rrll said-
"You'VO done me, that's �� iiat you've
done. I have been your friend nil
Ihrough, Inn you have done inc. You
promised me faithfully one-half of all
tin- money you got in Paris    where Is
for yi
. nice.
"Nol tor mo?" \V ll soon see It it's
not for me. 1 can gel you into the
worst scrape ynu were ever in in your
life. Vou promised tin- money and the
use of the gel ill my shop, aud I've gol
neither. Where's the gel? Where's with
pretty little Barbara?" He smacked
his lips���"I want her, dainty llllle bit
that she is. 1 say, old lady, give nie
the gel, and I'll let yon off the roof.
1 gave you Jessop and I helped you
out. of l.iinnon when they was running
you down as thick as bees, and Ihis
is the way I'm sarved. Hut you can
keep .lessop, old 'ooinan, I'm tired of
her  ef  you'll   give  me  the   gel."
"Never!" said tho other voice. Then
it broke. "I'm tired," she suid, all of
a. sudden. "I want to be good: that
child has taught me. I would not. give
her to one like you for all the gold
this world cunt-ins; and now you have
your answer."
"Are those your last, words?"
"They are, Ferris, my very last. I'll
send you money, when I can to London; hut leave me now, you are in danger here."
"And so are you, my proud lady.
Don't think as Henry  Ferris
Conserving the
Live Stock
Home    Demand    Not    Supplied    and
Lar3e Exports Deplete Breeding
The department of agriculture has
been paying special attention to lhe
conserving and increasing of Canada's supplies of live Btock, with a
view both lo meeting the demands
lor home consumption and to taking
advantage of die splendid opportune
i lies now ottered for developing a large
I export trade. Prices both in Canada
; and abroad fur practically all kinds of
meats and dairy produce are very
high, ami war conditions have accentuated Uio shortage of supply, ou
the other hand, Canadian farmers
have not, by any means icept pace
the Increased demands from
consumers nt home, ami Ihe opening
np of the railed States market
through ihe Inking off of the duly
against Canadian cattle has been followed hv Ihe export of millions of
dollars' worth of prime cattle, leavln
Would Seize Wheat
hand  ai
will he
done out. of his rights. Take this, aud
this and this!"
He fired three times from a revolver
which he pulled out ot his pocket,
The wretched woman screamed and
fell. The next instant there wns wild
bustle and confusion; the shots were
heard downstairs. The manager and
lhe cMlcierge rushed up. accompanied
by the two members- of the gendarmerie.
Osborne pointed lo Ferris, who
struggled hard to escape, but handcuffs
number eight were quickly slipped on,
the revolver taken from him just in
time and he was conveyed from the
A girl, white as death, bad rushed
in from the adjoining room. S'.ie saw
Osborne as one in a dream; hut just
then she had no room in her heart
even for Osborne. She bent over the
dying woman; she put a pillow under
her head.
"I could nol���have���kept it up���
Barbara," said the woman.
Barbara took the icy cold hand;
suddenly she did notice Osborne.
"Get a doctor, oh! get, a doctor!"
she said in a voice of agony. "Whatever she is, she is my mother."
Osborne quickly left, the room. The
woman spat up blood, and at intervals
spoke feeble words.
"in all my had life 1 had only on.
love���my little girl���my little giid. All
is up now. They can't put me in quod
���T go before the Great���Tribunal."
Her voice sank to nothing. When
Osborne and the doctor arrived, the
woman, one of the cleverest' thieves in
the world, was dead.
:���:       :ii       !.        lil
Groat was the excitement in the
Hotel 'Continental, People crowded to
the spot when it was known that the
splendid, magnificent Madame Villiers
was in reality the mysterious thief,
and had been sent to her last account
by one of her angry pals. On the
evening of that same day Osborne
spoke to Barbara.
"Vou are mine now, mine forever,
my best darling."
She nestled into his arms; she allowed him to kiss her soft cheek, but
she could not speak, the shock and
agony of those ten days had been too
But sorrowful things, as well as glad
things, eome to an end; and although
for many, many weeks litlle Barbara
Chance was very ill, yet In the end
she recovered, and six months later
was married to Ralph Osborne, and is
now" his happy wife. Ho calls her
by the name he loved best when they
were children together!
"Tho little girl with 111- happy
ebb. In Western Canada, especially
there has been a very severe decreasi
in breeding slock. Canada has he
come ii large Importer of beef, million and hog products, although con-
' ditions in the Dominion should make
instead for the development of n large
export business.
During the llrst ten months of lust
year Canada Imported II2,2"X sheep
and '1,015,152 pounds of million and
lamb. The imports of hog products
for (he same period amounted to r>7,-
576 pounds of fresh, chilled and frozen
pork and 8,340,210 pounds of pork
barreled in brine. During the same
ten months there were imported 1,-
643,728 pounds of fresh, chilled and
frozen beef, and 996,837 pounds of
beef sailed in barrels.
Ou the other hand, exports of some
of these commodities are showing
large increases. The trade in bains
and bacon, whicli is now being developed wilb Great Briiain, and to a
less extent with the eastern United
Stales, promises to become of steadily increasing importance. Packers
now state thut with a price of seven
cent hogs to the farmers Ihey can
successfully compete with Denman!
in the British market. Our export of
hams and bacon to Great Britain iind
lo the eastern United Slates during
the first ten months of 1914 amounted to 19,526,384 pounds, and is now
increasing rapidly month by month.
The chief danger seen by the department of agriculture is in the depleting of the breeding supplies, and au
educational campaign to induce more
widespread and vigorous efforts towards slock raising in _Tl 1 the provinces is now being undertaken.
British Trade Unions Say Government
Should Seize the Wheat Supply
The General   Federation  Ot Trades
Unions, in a document issued regarding  llie  high  prices    of  food   in  the
United Kingdom, recommends chiefly
thai the British goveruemnt take over
all  wheal supplies as  has  been doue
; iu Germany.
"Tlie     British   fanner,"    tlie  document   reads,   "wouu'   suffer     no   renl
��� hardship or loss if the governmeni
, coinniaiiib I'l'ed the whole hoiue-grown
and unmarketed wheal at   j shillings
, t, o.'iiii a quarter, mul Immediate tic-
' tion on these lines would i  a . to Mod-
er.iie prices."
Tho manifesto charge., the govern-
I ment with failure to anticipate   and
organise against certain conBequoucos I fy,'.
ol tllO war and urges qpick and drus-1 ()|||
llle  retni'dial action  lo-avert a  sllua-
liion  which  is "becoming desperate,"
The COUlinltleB   suggests   a    belter
distribution  of  lm  thing  steamships
at ports olhei than London and Liverpool.    Continuing II  says:
"Now that troubles have developed
j the government must move, nol tenia-
The Quality
of the Soldiers
a  very low   lively, as if lhe next century would
j iiii, bul Immediately.   The   procedure
. of | rize courts musi he expedited and
! all captured  ships    inusl    be  valued,
manned and ulilized by tho stale for
thu  purpose  of transport iug supplies
purchased directly from ihe producer
and such supplies must be placed on
lhe  market  at  prices  to  cover  only
the  costs  and  distribution  charges."
Radium as a Fertilizer
Has Not Yet, However, Been Used
Extensively  For This  Purpose
If you happen to have any radium
about the farm it may Lo well to remember that a British scientist, ,1,
Thome Baker, has found that it may
be used to increase the yield of
Anyhow he has found that when a
litlle over a grain of radium is put
in a ton of soil, wheat sown in it
will sprout a week sooner and be six
inches high.when the check plot is
only four inches high.
Pretty soon the rolltop desk farmers will be telling us that radium is
a fertilizer; but, of course, it is only
a stimulant which enables the crop
to take more out of the ground without putting anything in.
In view of the fact thr.t there are
only 12 grains of radium in existence
��� commercially speaking���the matter isn't very important to the farmer.
And yet it must be remembered
that there are considerable amounts
of mineral matter which carry very
small quantities of radium, and oue
of these days agents may ho about
the country trying-to sell it tc us for
our crops.
It might be well to remember that
scarcely any of the immense claims
set up regarding the use of radium
have as yet  received justification,
W.N.U. 1041
Watch in a Pearl
feat of making a watch in a
has  been  accomplished   by  a
making firm at Ohaux de
Ponds, Switzerland. This wonderful
watch, the only one of its kind In
the world, was finished a few days
ago. A pearl which weighs forty-
five grains and has a diameter of
about half an inch, contains all the
works. 11 took an employe of the
firm fifteen months to hollow out the
pearl and fix the wheels. The watch,
which is guaranteed to keep good
time and may be worn as a ring on
tho finger, is for sale for $6,000.
The growth of the co-operative
movement in Saskatchewan is shown
by the increase in creameries in that
province. There were only four of
these in 1907 with a patronage of 213
and an output of 66,246 lbs. of butter,
while In 1914 theri were thirteen
creameries with a paronage of 3,625
and an output of 1,161,230 pounds of
New Boats for the C.P.R.
The Melita and Minnedosa Will Soon
be Placed in Commission
Particulars of the two new vessels
recently acquired for the Atlantic
service by the Canadian Pacific Bail-
way have just come to hand. These
two new steamships have r.lready
been named the "Melita" and the
".Minnesota," and have a length over
all of 520 feet, witli a beam of 67
feet, and the depth of keel to bridge
is 46 feet. They will be fitted with
a combination of turbine and reciprocating engines, driving three screws
and a sea speed ot fifteen knots. The
vessels will be of the popular one
cabin class providing accommodation
for over five hundred cabin passengers and 1.5U0 tnird cabin passengers.
A feature of lhe cal in accommodation
is the number of two berth rooms,
there being fifty in all. The public
rooms for the cabin passengers will
he elaborately decorated and will consist of a large lounge and smoking
room situated on the promenade
deck, also u gymnasium. The main
dining saloon will seat three hundred,
and live hundred and fifty can be accommodated in the third class dining
rooms.   The "Melita'' and the "Miune-
; ijota," like tlieir lister ships, the
"Missanabie" and the "Metugania" will
be equipped with Babcock and Wilcox
! patent davits, which enable lifeboats
to be launched froi . either side of the
vessel, even should the ship have a
considerable list. The famous cruiser
stem has again been ' introduced,
thereby giving greater stability ami
seaworthiness, while every device for
the safety of passengers will be provided, including double bottoms, wireless telegraphy and submarine signalling apparatus.
It is expected th- vessels will bo
ready for service towards Hie end of
the coming season.
Can't Let Germany Win
A groat New York newspaper has
bluntly declared that the civilized
world will not allow Germany to prevail. We have every reason for confidence that the forces arrayed against
her will accomplish her undoing, if
it were to prove that our strength,
were insufficient, the olher free nations must join the struggle. Every
mouth that the war lasts the openly
expressed sympathy witli Germany's
enemies grows louder and more insistent, and every victory that Germany
can win threatens her with new foes
to conquer.���London Express.
Bonar Law on tbe Splendid Material
in the British Army
lu the course of a recent speech,
Air. Bonar Law, lhe Unionist leader,
made this reference to lhe services o(
lhe army:
"Let me tel) you, if I may. an incident -one of many���Willi h was lold to
me by a friend who was at lho front,
and which made nie realize what this
war means.- lie said that a battalion,
full strength, weni inlo the trenches.
They stayed thsra day after day without relief, resisting and resisting successfully, overwhelming forces which
a trying to drive theni oul. At last
tlmo for relief came,   "'hey came
out of the iii'iiehes but only a fourth
of i[kisc wlia had gone into Iheiu, and
ihey came out under the command of
one wlio had become tlieir senior officer, a hoy of .sixteen. When tbey
eamo mil be formed up bis men. He
gave Ihem llle order to march and
I hen he burst inlo tears, and fell fainting lo lhe ground. While duty required il he had done all that was
wanli'd of him, but when It was over
lhe strain was too much, and he broke
down. Thai, is I hi' kind of Ihlng that
is being done by our soldiers everywhere, and we are proud of Ibis.
"It was iu numbers a contemptible
III Ilo army, Hm kaiser called it, but
small as il was it is no exaggeration,
If ii is no disparagement to our French
allies who are. lighting so bravely, to
say that lhat 'contemptible little
army' saved Paris in tlie hour ot her
need. But before we have done we
may need, and we must have, not a
small hut a greal army, and we must
have it fighting our battles now, and
we will have it.
"In the last few weeks I have been
present at two encampments where
soldiers are, training, 20,000 men lu
each, and a finer body of men never
shouldered a rifle in any country in
lho world. It. is a marvellous thing,
the number of men who under our arrangements have flocked to enlist under the old Hag. There has been nothing like it. No army of this dimension has ever before been raised by
voluntary enlistment, and it is my
opinion that in no country in the
world could such an army bave been
raised by such means except in this
country of ours. We all know that
" e question of national service has
always been a dabatable one, and to
have raised it now would not have
helped us to get the men. Everyone
knows it would never be adopted in
this country at a lime like this till the
old system had failed, but ! we had
been starting with a clean sheet one
might take another view. 1 at least
am not blind, and 1 am sure you are
not, to the advantages of the present
system. We know that under it some
who ought to have gone have re- ���
mained here and we know that many
who ought not to have been called to
(_; until others had gone have gone
and are fighting the country's battles.
I don't say that it is the best arrangement, but a*, a time like this the
best arrangement, h that which works
most quickly. Just as we have got
all the men we need up to now so we
shall get. them. Of. this also I am
sure, that the nation as a whole realizes the danger in whicli we stand,
that it is determined at all costs to
see this thing through, and if the
men don't come voluntarily the who.e
nation will demand that they shall be
made to come compulsory."
United States Wants Zeppelin
The U.S. navy department will
shortly advertise for bids for lhe construction of a Zeppelin model airship
and for u number of new type aeroplanes. All the new aircraft, including the Zeppelin, are to be constructed in the United Slatis.
Tbe navy has wished for some
time to obtain a Zeppelin, but there
were no dirigible manufacturers in
the United States and no one willing
to undertake the experimei.. of
building one.
Navy department officials have
finalyl succeeded in finding several
big concerns which have promised Iol ion government "which"are Canadian
Compensations of War ���
The compensations of wa;- are, al
least as great as ils horrors i ml miseries, and they arc of a kind that harmonize with end lllustrata much tha_
is fundamental in the Christian ideal.
If there is any virtue in sacrifice
l'or an ennobling cause, in the spirit
nf service thai dedicates life itself
to its end, and in Hie brotherliness
and unity lhat bears down all .barriers and links rich and poor in a common sympathy and a common devotion, then the war which hns evoked
these qualities in superabundant degree iB not without its redeeming
side.���London Daily Mail.
Fire Insurance in Canada
There are only twenty-one Canadian
lire companies repotting to theDomiu
undertake the construction of a
Zeppelin type if their bid is successful.
A well known bishop who has a wife
of pronounced temperament, one day
caught a small boy stealing grapes
from his vine. He reproved the offender sternly, and concluded:
"Do you know, my boy, why I tell
you this? There is One before Whom
even I am a crawling worm. Do vou
know Who it is?"
"Sure," i lid the hoy unhesitatingly,
"the missus."
in the true sense lhat they are owned
by Canadian shareholders. There are
twenty-four British companies and
thirty-one American and foreign com<
"Why,  look  here,"  said   the  merchant  who  was  111   need  of  a. bo;
"aren't you the same  boy  who" was
in here a week ago."
"Yes, sir," said  the applicant.      '
"I thought to.   And didn't I tell you
then that I wanted an older boy?"
"yes,  sir.    That's  why  I'm  back
I'm older now."
One would like to know how Heligoland's "First Recruit" has been
faring in this war. He was the first
baby born in the island after Germany
took it. over in 1890, and, as lie would
have to serve when he grew up, his
photograph appeared in the shop windows. From a witness O. Stevens heard
of hia scandalous behavior when the
Kaiser and Kaiserin visited Heligoland in state. Six girls presented the
Empress with a bouquet. "Behind
him was the First Kecruit in the arms
of his mother; the Kaiserin approached him and mado lo pat his cheek.
The First Recruit mado one wild
clutch at the bouquet and tore the
middle out of if. Next cume the
Kaiser, and, undeterred made also to
pat his cheek. Then lhe Flrsl. Uecruit
once more raised an impious band and
smote bis Sovereign across the face,
and then turned light round and
showed his back and hid his face and
refused to be comforted."���London
Big Public Works to Proceed
The war is making no difference
with government expenditures on the
big public undertakings. Last year
ordinary or consolidated outlays were
$111,000,000 and this year, iu tbe corresponding nine months, $14,000,000.
Railway outlays 1.-st year were $10-
000,000, and this year $15,000,000, but
railway subsidy payments have declined by $12,000,000.
In regard to smaller public works
there is a tendency to economize,
but all the big ones are going ahead,
money being putt into circulation,
and employment being furnished to
Pedlar���I have a most valuable book
to sell, madam; it tells one bow to do
Lady (sarcastically)���Dees it tell
one how to get rid of a pesteriii.
Pedlar (promptly)���Ob, ye��, madam.   Buy something from him. THE   REVIEW,   COURTNEY,   B. C
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when lhe liver is right the
otomach and bowels ue right.
gently bul firmly compel a I.iy live, lo
ao ils duly
Cures Constipation,
'Headache, and Distress after Eating.
, Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.
Genuine must be��r Signature
I  Hill
Children Teething
Mrs. Winslow's
Soothing Syrup
liiBint'-*, l.tipm. nr*a wlthimt kt_r_. 1*1
.__. !'�����   WH.l.lAMH. _l__i_ll_t nil   . n.�����, _, I
IIl| (Inn. t-4,t, Ava. _. K.  Minnr_t,*_a. Minn. I
ltfwttn\'otl i ui 80. TB' 'HON DOWN' 'OOf thn Bl If ItB
itJFPin (rum md ... .. n .Hi.:-*, n__voi'_ ntsr_ ._ _,
3Hit QHI_ W_AKN_H .,1 1.1 L BS.SK.  . _Rl _ IIIINS.FII. _ _.
trite fnr FIIBI i i.oin um nu m.oum   _ook os
fl _ti-.CU._i_ 411.1 .,<>._. __ i t Ct'KF.'. .__.!���_ ht
-.hs r_i��d. fin VOUR OWHSllmSnt. Abiolillitir PRII
N.'f.llowup circular*. Nuublli.tion... I'n.I\c: etc.
*s Wani lu f-suvt llil_ri<_ WILLOWS! to*.
Featlicrstoiiliiiugli & Co., head ofiice, King street cast, Toronto, Canada.
Copper for Germany
Or. Schuster Says the Churches and
Colleges Will  Help Supply
"So far as copper is concerned,
by making use of nil the bronze monuments and the copper cupolas of lhe
churches and colleges and all the copper we have used for other purposes
in the last lew years, Germany would
tie able to hold out for thirty years
Thus spoke lir. Schusler of the
Iron Founders' Union, at the annual
meeting of the union in Ducscldori,
according to a despatch received by
the Tijld. Dr. Schuster is reported
as having added, "If necessary in the
conquered parts of Belgium and
France we shall seize everything
aiade of copper."
Holloway's Corn Cure takes the corn
ant by the roots.   Try It, ami prove it.
245 Homesteads Taken up in a Week
The government records show that
during the last week in January no
less than 245 homesteads were taken
up in Western Canada. Of these
Manitoba got GO, Saskatchewan 83,
Alberta 1)8 and British Columbia 4.
Over 65 per cent, of the new arrivals
trere iiingllsh speaking, GI being Canadian, 50 British and 4!) American.
The remainder were from continental
During Ihe same jieriiiil 108 Americans crossed the northern line, bringing with them $10,000 in cash. Practically hall of. them are farmers and
about 30 domestics, four mechanics
and a number of clerks.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
"Now," said the farmer to the new
hand from the city. "I wani you to
.lean up the pigsty and the slahle and
the henhouse and all lhe other houses
of the stock."
And the hand worked vigorously for
i couple of days. Then lie appeared
before his employer witli both eyes
nearly closed, his mouth swollen and
red lumps all over his face and neck
and hands.
"Gimme my money," he said; "I'm
vgoin' to i|iiit."
"What's the muller?" asked the
"I don't, knuw what's the matter,"
<aid the victim, "but it happened
when I started lo clean the beehive."
A man's best possessions are his
family, his neighbors and his town.
_way froin-home buying never helps
theni and often hurts them.
-: DODl._    .
its    "'GHt-c   nlSf *!"" �����.'
W.N.U. 1041
Increase in Traffic Accidents
Multiplication ot Motor Vehicles is
Given as the Cause
Aii alarming Increase in lho number nl' traffic accidents in Condon
streeis is shown iu the report of the
board of tnule. The tetal number of
aceideuls recorded is ...SOU against
22,'2hit l'or the previous year, ami lhe
report moreover siaies that "tin- proportion of fatal accidents Is Increasing
rapidly, owing lo the multiplication
of motor vehicles." Automobiles are
twice as likely to cause accidents as
horse vehicles, and the proportion nf
fatal accidents is three or (our limes
greater. The theory that the motorlsl
has such control over his machine that
he ean avoid accldcnl Is dispelled by
experience. The In si nope of improvement lies with the pedestrian himself;
he must develop u new traffic sense."
Apart from aceideuls. the repot'! indicates the habits oi the Londoner are
changing. Ile is gelling more restless uud now makes !_71 "journeys" u
year, as against  143 a year ago. Mosl
of the new traffic has been developed
on Ihe electric ear lines and motor
omnibus lines. Indicating thai the Londoner is getting away from the centre
nt the city lulu llie healthy suburbs.
How's This?
We oiler O.lo Hundred Dollars lie-
ward for any case or Catarrh that
cannot he cured by Hall's Catarrh
R .1. CHUNKY & ro.,' Tolodo, o.
We, ibe uiidui-HitfiKitl, have known I-*. .1.
Cheney for llie hist IB .veins, and bellova
Iiim porfedlly honorable in all business
tuiiisiu'UouH ami nnniicliilly ablotocurry
oul. nny obiIftutlons niHdo liy his in in.
Hull's Catarrh cun- is laken Internal-
Tok-do, O,
ly. acting illi-i-cily upon tlie blooil and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials scut tree. Price, V,, cents per bottie.
Sold  liy  all  Druggists.
Tain: Hall's Family l'ills for'constipation,
J Coughs
The prostrating
cough tear* down
your strength.
The dogged air-tube* directly affect your lungs and speedily lead to
pleurisy, pneumonia, consumption.
bronchitis in an easy, natural way.
Its curative OIL-FOOD soothes the
inflamed membranes, relieves the
cold that causes tho trouble,
ond every drop helps to
Itrengthen your lungs.
All Demetiif Hat* It
America's Debt to Britain
���;i _   W_       ��s emm.	
Dr. Charles Eliot Tells Why He Supports the Allies
"All of tho early practice of liberty
ami the teachings of John Milton
about, civil and religious liberty; the
assurance, finally; that national efficiency can be developed tn a higher
degree under free than under autocratic institutions."
Such, in the words uf Charles \V.
Elliot, president emeritus of Harvard,
is the debt we owe to Britain, llie reason for American sympathy with her
in her present struggle.
"1 have received many letters expressing displeasure al my stand in
I favor nf tlio allies," lie saiil. "They
ask me if I am an Englishman, ami
where I was born, ami what the
British  pay  nie.    and  what, also, we
owe to Britain,   So I have thought
about our debt |o Britain."
This ilebt, he siihl, lay In her practice and  teachings of civil and
An Ancient Tablet
Laws of 2500 B.C. Are Found on Tablet Just Unearthed
A Babylonian tablet, believed to
have been buried for more than four
thousand years and containing the
earliest, law code known, has recently
been unearthed and is in possession
of Yale University. Part nf it has
been cleaned aud deciphered.
Tlie laws are written iu Sumerian,
the language of Southern Babylonian
prior to its conquest by the Semites
or Accadlans in the time of Hammurabi.
The laws that have been translated
refer to legislation concerning injury
lo women; the repudiation of children who have perhaps been adopted;
elopement; the hire of boats and cattle, and the provision for the killing
of a hired ox by a lion.
These laws are believed to have
been written about 2500 B.C.
A Guaranteed Medicine
For Little Ones
Baby's Own Tablets are a good
medicine for little ones. They are
guaranteed by a government analyst
lo be absolutely free from the opiates
and narcotics found In so-called
"soothing" mixtures. They cannot
possibly do harm���they always do
good. Once a mother has given theni
to her little ones she will use no other
medicine. Concerning them Mrs. Jos.
Desrosters. St. Alphonse, Que., says:
"Baby's Own Tablets saved my little
one's life when he was suffering from
worms nnd I would not be without
them." The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at _!5 cents a
box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co. Brockville, Ont.
Recruiting Gets Impetus
Fighting Men Stirred by News of Indian   Successes   at   the   Front
A special despatch from Dellli says
--"All India re-echoes the tribute
paid by Ills Excellency lhe Viceroy
al tin- recent opening of the council
io the commander-in-chief of the army
iu India. The work of the military
departments is regarded as splendid.
Large numbers of Indian army reserve officers are offering lo serve
with the Indian regiments.
"Recruiting for the Indian army
continues with remarkable enthusiasm. The ttghling races bave been
greatly stirred by the news of Indian
successes at the front. Indian wounded who have returned are most enthusiastic in their praise of the kindness and attention which they have
received in Europe. The volunteer
movement, has been given great impetus throughout the country, and
usful gifts to be forwarded to the
combatants and the sick are being received daily."
An Easy Pill to Take���Some persons
have repugnance to pills because of
tlieir nauseating taste. Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills are so prepared as to
make ihem agreeable to the most fastidious. The most delicate can take
them without feeling the revulsion
that follows the taking of ordinary
pills. This is one reason for the popularity of these celebrated pills, but
the main reason is their high tonical
quality as a medicine for the stomach.
Look to Canada for Wheat
Pastoral Industry Gaining Favor in
the  Commonwealth
Interviewed concerning a cable
from Wellington to the effect that
the New Zealand government had arranged for the purchase of 1,000,000
bushels of Canadian wheat for delivery next July, Hon. Mr. Mackenzie,
New Zealand high commisisoiiei- iu
London, said that lie had been buying
wheat, since the war started, hut this
was the largest order. For some
years, he said New Zealand's wheat
output had been diminishing in favor
of pastoral Industry, and ii was likely the commonwealth would in future
have to look more and more to Canada for her wheat supply. The high
commissioner acknowledged New
Zealand's debt, to Canada for her present efficiency in dairy production.
Having recently returned from
Egypt where, with Sir George Held,
llie Australian and New Zealand expeditionary forces were visited, the
Hon. Mr. Mackenzie said that the men
ouly regarded their work in Egypt, as
a preliminary doty. Thoy said they
had set out to tight the Germans, and
did not want to return without facing
The arithmetic lesson that day bad
beeu hard ami trying, ami now, at the
closing hour, Tommy stood before the
teacher, waiting to hear results.
"Vour last problem is wrong," was
the verdict. "You will have to stay
after school r.nd do it again."
Tommy looked at the clock. "Tell
me, teacher, how much am I out?" he
"Your answer ia two cents short."
Tommy's hand dived into the pocket
where his most treasured possessions
were stored. Swiftly lie separated two
pennies from a bunch of .(rings, a pen
knife, some marbles and pieces of
"I'm in a hurry," he said: "If you
don't mind I'll pay the difference."
Captured a General
An Algerian sharpshooter named
Bel Hadi Hamad, at present in hospital near St. Mali), is tbe hero of an
exploit which resulted in the capture
of the. German General _ i-else. The
Algerian was the first ot a party ot
French troops to enter a farm occupied by the general and some staff
officers. He at once threw himself
upon the general, who fired two revolver shots at him, wounding him
seriously in the right ankle and the
left hip. The gallant sharpshooter,
however, undaunted by the pain of his
wounds, and overmastering his sufferings, hurled himself upon his adversary, throwing him to the ground
with a bayonet thrust in his stomach.
At the same moment other French
soldiers dashed into the farm, and
General Freise was made prisoner.
gious liberty;    in   ber example that
nation could he more el'ficleni under
than under autocratic rule.
The immigration movement between the United States and Canada
has naturally lessened in volume during the past few months, but it is
still in favor of Canada. During the
week ending January lfith, for instance, there entered Western Canada
from the U.S.A. 102 settlers wiMt cash
valued at $45,317, of whom sixty-nine
were American citizens and 118 farmers. In the same period of 1014 Ihere
left Canada to reside permanently in
tbe United States 52 persons, of
whom fifteen were farmers.
Sense About Food
Facts Worth Knowing
It is a serious question sometimes
to know just what to eat when a person's stomach is out of order and most
foods cause trouble.
Grape-Nuis food can be taken at. any
time with the certainty that il will ill-
gest. Actual experience of people ls
valuable to anyone interested.
A woman writes: "I had suffered
with Indigestion for about four years,
ever since an attack of typhoid fever,
and at times could eat nothing but the
very lightest, food, and then suffer so
with my stomach I would wish 1 never
had to eat anything.
"I was urged to try Grape-Nuts and
since using it I do not have to starve
myself any more, but I can eat it at
any time anil feel nourished and satis-
lied, dyspepsia is a thing of the past,
and 1 am now strong and well.
"My husband also had an experience
with Grape Nuts. He was very weak
and sickly one spring, and could not
attend to his work, lie was put under
the doctor's care but medicine did nol.
seem to do him auy good until he began to leave off ordinary food and use
Grape-Nuts. It was surprising to see
the change in him. He grew better
right off, and naturally he has none
but words of praise for Grape-Nuts.
"Our hoy thinks he cannot eat a
meal without Grape-Nuts, and lie
learns so fast at school that his teacher comments on it. 1 am satisfied that
it is because of the great nourishing
elements in Grape-Nuts.
This mother is right. Grape-Nuts
food is a certain and remarkable re-
builder of body, nerves and brain.
"There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time, "'hey
are genuine, true and full of h&man
Use Your Own Town
We sometimes wonder how many
olllzens use this town to the greatest
possible advantage to themselves.
Suppose everybody looks upon this
town as an organization designed especially lo contribute to his comfort,
his progress and his happiness, What
lias it to offer that he must have
in order to be happy and contented
and that he cannot secure elsewhere*
How often does the citizen���farmer
or townsman���as he goes to the bank
to cash a check or to the posl office
to mail a letter, think of whal conditions would be without bank or post
office? Can he imagine bank and
post office without a town? Can he
imagine a town without stores and
other places of business? Can he
imagine the existence.-of stores -without patronage? Let him for a nionienl
consider the intimate relations and
conned ions that exist between local
population and the patronage of local
merchants, the supporting and maintaining cf schools, churches and
places of amusement, the performing
of governmental functions, ami indeed
thu maintenance of civiliz-'.l'eu.
Though he may shut his eyes to these
connections and ignore his duty in Ihe
premises, the connections non. the
less exist and the duty is nm _ the
less obvious.���American  Luiub.M'inan.
Baby Eczema
Becomes Chronic
Causing Great Suffering and Anxiety
���Prompt Relief . nd Cure by Dr.
Chase's Ointment
Tliis is one reason why every
mother should know about Dr. Chase's
Ointment, since it is an unfailing cure
for all itching- skin diseases.
Mrs. F. Clarke, Belmont, Man.,
writes: "My baby had eczema on
her ear. The sore was very bad and
nothing seemed to do lier much good.
Hearing of the remarkable cures Dr
Chase's Ointment was making, we
sent for some, and after the third ap-
piication the sore began to heal. I
am glad to say that it is quite well
now, and we give the credit to Dr.
Chase's Ointment. We cannot recommend this preparation too highly."
Here is another lei ter, which tells
of the cure of a five weeks old baby:
Mrs. Wallace Mingon, River John
Road, Colchester County, N.S.. writes:
"My little girl took eczema when she
was five weeks old. Though we doctored her until she was nearly a year
old, she got. no better. I was advised
to use Dr. Chase's Ointment, and this
treatment completely cured  her."
Machinery That Mothers Farm Credit
Says  the  June  bulletin  issued  by
the   Muskogee   (Oklahoma)   National
"Every farmer should pay attention
to lho care of machinery and tools.
It not only Is careless and reckless to
permit various kinds of Implements to
be scattered around the farm and exposed to all kinds of weather, but the
actual money loss is worth while.
Much machinery becomes useless on
account of rust, decay and neglect.
Few things do inon to establish
credit for the farmer than attention
and care given lo Implements and
vehicles. Everything a farmer has
to work with should be kepi in a
clean, dry place ready for use on demand. This suggestion is especially
valuable now before harvest and the
wise farmer will have his mower
and binder iu lirst class condition so
that no time is lost when suddeuly
The mower left out all winter has
smothered many a loan!
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
The Cocos Island, where the Ger- '
man cruiser Emden put up its last
fight, is one of the most romantic
places In the Pacific, lt. is a coral
reef, really, fringed with palm trees,
and lying aboul. 350 miles from the
Dutch East Indies.
The king of the island is a colored
man named Ross rich as a trader,
and despotic among his own people.
He is the desc.inda.nt ot a Scottish
sailor of 18H0, who established himself on lhe island, planted palm trees
by the thousand, and settled down
with a colored spouse. Life went
very well in those solitude-, then.
Of course, there was always lhe fear
that a tidal wave might sweep tbe
island with a sudden tornado of
waters, and Ross was never quite
certain whether his strip ot land
would make up its mind lo slay
where tt was, or whither it would
sink back agnln to the depths. But,
he chanced It, And the Island stayed on top and  Ross stayed  with it.
REMEMBER I   The ointment
you put on your child's skin gels
inlo the system just as surely as
food the cliild eats. Don't let
impure fats ami mineral coloring
matter (such as many of the
cheap ointments contain) ��ct
into your child's blood I Zam-
Buk is purely herbal, No poisonous coloring,   Use it always,
50c. Box al All Druggists and Stores.
USE ��� ONLY ���'.' ���
Not War Vessels
U.S.  Government Will   Not  Stop  Export of Curtiss Hydroaeroplanes
In   reply  to Germany's  recent  protest   against   the   building of hydroaeroplanes by American manufacturers for Kngland and Russia, Secretary
Bryan has informed Count Von Berns-
torff,  the  German  ambassador,  that
the state department does not concur
in tlie contention tha such craft might
be regarded as vessels ot war, "whose
delivery o belligerent states by neutrals should be stopped."
The correspondence on the subject
was made public by Mr. Bryan. On
January 19 Count Von Bernstorff
wrote giving details of the purchase of
the airship America; the ordering of
live more of the same type and of ".ij
hydro-aeroplanes of a different mode..
Russia, he said, had also ordered a
number of machines, all this bein;
from the Curtiss people.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.
Joins Army to Get Even
The Ottawa Free Press says: 'Because a German won a ranch from
bim iu a. poker game, several months
ago, n 'six-foot-two' westerner has enlisted with the 8th C.M.R., seeking
revenge. The young giant arrived la
Ihe city a couple of days ago ia
charge of a carload of racehorses and
when he heard that, a mounted regiment was being raised here, Immediately went lo headquarters and enlisted.
"I've got a lasting grudge against
the Germans, and I'm going to gel
even some day. I guess there is no
better wny than by going to war. I
may run against my frie:nl," he said.
Many novel reasons are advanced by
young fellows recruiting for the war.
but officers agree that this is the
most Interesting yet heard.
Miller's Worm Powders can do no
injury to the most delicate child. .\ny
child, infant or in tlie state of adoles-
ence. who is infested with worms, can
take this prepaartion without a iiualui
of the stomach, and will find in it
a sure relief and a full protection
from these destructive pests, which
are responsible for much sickness
and great suffering to legions of little
Thousand German Papers Suspended
Speaking, ill Berlin at a meeting
of the German Lyceum club. .Mr.
Alexander Deilz, director of the
Wolff Agency, said that one thousand
German papers, one hundred and
twenty of them political ones, had
been forced to cease publication owing tu the  war.
Unsightly, i Could Not Put Hand in
Hot Water. Very Painful. Used
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment.   Completely Healed,
 ��     -_������_���
Imperial, Sask.���-"-My eczema appeared
as :i .as. and Itched ant] burned very bad.).
it was certainly unsightly and I could not
put my hand In hot water ur
work ul all whon ic was at tha
worst. Both iny arms wrj
covered with the eczema and is
was very painful. 1 triad
several things, but none did
any good until ono day tht
: chemist advised ma to try
Outlcura Soap and Ointment;
saying it was by far the best
thins he knew of. I immediately Used lt,
washing ray arms and hands with the Cuticura Soap and then applying the Cuticura
Ointment. Tho first dressing relieved the
irritation and in a month all signs ur thus
awful disease had gone. I was completely
cured." (SiBT-e_0 Edward Lawrence, Jau.
31, 1014.
Samples Free by Mail
Tn select ini! a toilet and a skin soap why
not procure ono possessing delicate emollient properties sufficient to allay minor
irritations, remove redness and rougbnesw,
prevent pore-clogging, soften aud sootha
sensitive conditions, and promote skin and
scalp health generally? Such a soap, com*
bined with (he purest of saponaceous in-,
fcredtents aud most fragrant and refreshing
of flower odors, is Cuticura Soap. Although
Outlcura Soap and Cuticura Ointment ara
sold by druggists everywhere, a sample of
each with B2-p. Skin Book will he bent _____
Upon request. Address post-card '.Culi*
cura, Dept. 1>, Boston, U. 3. A." / THE 00 T7ETENAY REVIEW
Courtenay Oil & Supply Co.
Mica Axle Grease
Artie Cup Grease
Transmission Grease
Harris Oils
Cylinder Oil
Standard Gas Engine Oil
Coal Oil
Rayo Lamps
Household Lubricant
Spark Plugs
Automobile Supplies Motor Boat Supplies
Phone 61
P.O. Box 115
The Courtenay Review
And Comox Valley Advocate
A   WeekyJ Newspaper,  Pubislied at
Courtenay, B. C.
N. H. Boden, Editor and Proprietor
Subscription!^. 50 per/ Year in Advance
Telephone 59
More Poultry Needed
Cauada is short fifteen hundred
thousand hens, averaging one hundred eggs per year. Canada in
1914 imported two hundred thousand dollars , worth more poultry
thnu she exported, and imported
eggs lo the enormous amount in
value of $2,500,000 in excess of her
shipments abroad. These are the
somewhat surprising, if not alarming, statements made by the
Poultry Division of the Dominion
Deparment of Agriculture, from
which also emanates the important
announcement that Britain took
from Belgium, France, Russia,
Germany and Austria-Hungary in
the available months of 1914, three
million dollars worth of poultry,
aud 136,000.000 dozen, or sixteen
hundred and thirty-two million
eggs���sufficient to give two million
two hundred and thirty-five thousand six hundred and sixteen people
two eggs apiece for eyery day in
the year. Such facts must surely
convey a world of meaning to
poultry breeders in Canada. These
facts are further emphasized by the
statement that the average egg
yield per hen in this country is but
80 eggs per year, which we are
further assured by experts could,
by careful selection, feeding and
housiug be increased to 180 eggs
h r hen per year. As the head of
the division at Ottawa remarks, "It
would be a profitable thing to strive
for." Pamphlets addressing the
Publications Branch, Department of
Agriculture. Ottawa, are No, I,
'Winter Egg Production" by W.
A. Brown; No. t, the Crate fattening of Poultry" by T. A. Benson,
No. 3, "The Candling of Eggs, "by
W. A. Brown; No. 4, "The Organization of Go-Operative Egg
Circles," by W. A. Brown; No, 5
1'Ian of Permanent Laying House
for Poultry," by W. A. Brown and
T. A. B��nsou; No. 6, The Payment of Kggs According to Quality," by W. A, Brown. J, H. Hare
and W. H. Ault. Other publications that can be had are by F.
C, Elford, dealing with Incubation
and "The Farmer's Poultry
House," and by Victor Fortier on
"Duck Raising" and the "Management of Turkeys and Geese,"
The Council met on Tuesday evening
the Mayor in the chairand all the Aldermen present hut Aid, McKenzie, A
communication Irom Colin Campbell,
Superintciidant of Provinicial Police
stated that the government would not
police Courtenay.
Silvio Marocchi gave notice that he
would apply for a bottle license to sell
A number of property ownera on
Union street asked to have Union street
drained above the Builders' Supply
The following accounts were presented and ordered paid if found correct.
Union Hotel $5 Stencil Co, dog tags $5,
Herald $Sis.Sl), I.umber #31.27. Electric
Light Co. $1.10, Review $22.30. City
Clerk, extra work ��10, Woodworth $15.
The school estimates were also presented
The matter of draining Union Street
created quite a discussion. There are
other places that need drilling quite as
badly. Aid. Robertson suggested that
lhe council advertise that parties desiring work performed on the road, or
ditching done, to apply to the Council
at once.
Aid, Kirkwood brought up the mat'
ter of purchasing a chemical engine for
the city, and will bring in a report next
All the committees are requested to
have their estimates ready for next
council meeting.
A letter was received from the Royal
Bank asking payment of H. Ellis' account .
The Clerk was ordered to advertise
that outstanding licenses must  be   paid,
The Electric Light by law was laid
over for another meeting.
Aid. Leighton drew attention to the
typewriter, stating that he had use for it
Aid. Johnston gave notice that he in
tended to bring in a motion to have the
city divided into wards.
The Court of revision will meet on
Monday, May 10.
The following compose the Court,
Aids. Kirkwood, Leighton, Robertson,
Crompton, and the Mayor.
Aid. Jounston suggested that a shed
be built in which to store the City's
tools. The Mayor offered to supply the
lumber if Aid. Johnston would build a
tool box.
The Health by-law was given its  first
Pattern   and   Ready-to-wear
Children's  Silk and Muslin
Silk Blouses
Newest Creations in Ladies'
Perrin's (guaranteed) Kid
Cotton Crepes,
Zephyr Ginghams,
Rice Cloth,
Bedford Cord,
House Dresses,
Middy Blouses,
Children's Frocks Pinafores
���nd Rompers
Special lines in Ladies' Cotton Crepe and Muslin
Invictus Shoes and Pomps
and second reading.
The city will take over the street lighting in the business section.
Linen Day
Now is the time to
procure  your  seeds
for early planting
We carry a full stock
of First Glass Seeds
and Implements
Telephone 4 SANDWICK
Plastering Contractor
Estimates Furnished   Work Guaranteed
Barrister  and [Solicitor,   Notary  Public
P. O. Box 209
Phone 24 Courtenay
When In Doubt
Play Trumps
Have Goard Tune Your Piano
l'actory Experience
Recommends  from   Leading Musicians
from the Atlantic to the Pacific.   Copies
of same furnished on request
W. J. Goard   will be   in this city   about
April 1st,   Leave  orders at this  Office,
or write direct to
845, 8th Ave., W.   -   Vancouver
General Merchant
Buy Your Coal Oil From Us
We have a large stock on hand
25c per Gallon
$1.00   per   Tin
Bring Your Own Tin
General Merchant
Sir:���It is proposed, in connection
with local efforts to help the men at the
front, to organize a "Linen Day" and I
have been asked to write you the following letter in connection therewith.
When we try to realize the enormous
numbers of such cases due to the fighting it soon becomes apparent tint an
exceedingly large amount of linen etc.,
mutt be needed for bedding, pillows and
bandages etc. In the County of Surrey
alone preparation has been made for
40,000 cases, and all the great London
hospitals are working at full pressure!
While we live here in peace and
security we must bear in mud those who
are suffering for us at the front. The
demand for linen is almost exceeding
the supply, and private individuals are
urged to give linen, cotton, damask,
toweling, mnslin, etc.
The most useful gifts are sheets (especially Hospital sheets,) Pillow cases
are also much needed-both us;l and
unused, bleached or nnbleachei.
All old and new cotton w ;i be welcomed, and will be sterilized at the base
hospitals.   Towels of all kinds are badly
|    Hundreds of little pillows size 10i_ x 10
I in.  are  asked  for,   made of the   soft
I downy   material  used  in    filling  the
modern mattress.  These are for putting
��� over wounds and could be made locally,
out of old pillows.
!    The local organization of the Patriotic
service committee appeals to the residents
of the Comox Valley for all such goods,
and it is proposed to take up a house to
house collection on the 15th, 16th, and
I7th,  of this month.    Donations may
| however be left at the office of the Committee in   Courtenay   (Hicks-Beach   &
Field) and will be duly acknowledged.
I am yours faithfully
E. P. Laycock.
From my car in frontof Ilo-Ilo theatre
at Cumberland, on Wednesday night,
two new lap robes, (one plaid, aud the
other imitation leopard,) and one tube,
size 32 by 31-2. If the person seen taking
these returns them no questions will be
asked, otherwise prosecution will follow
swift and sure.
N. H. Boden,
Review Office, Courtenay.
The Athletic Club
The second annual meeting of
the Courtenay Athletic Club was
held at the Royal Batik on Tuesday
evening. Minutes of annual and
last meeting were read and adopted.
The Treasurer's report was read
and adopted.
Officcts for the ensuing year were
Hon. President, H. S. Clements
Cumberland Hotel
Good Accomodation      Cusine Excellen
Wm. Merryfield
M. P.; Hon. ist Vice President M.
Manson M, P. P.; Hon. 2nd Vice
Pres. H. Stewart; Hon. 3rd Vice
Pres. D. Kilpatrick; President, P.
L. Anderton; Vice President B.
Towler; Sec.-Treas. R. H. Hard-
wick; Minister of Finance, E. H,
Peterson; Sports Manager, Dr.
Morrison; Rxeuctive Committee���
The officers with Messrs. Deuholm,
Mitchell, Robinson, McNeill, Hicks
Beach, Peterson and Kirkwood,
It was decided that the grouuds
should be put into as good shape
as possible without delay, and that
two Thursday afternoons, April
15th and 32nd be taken to do so.
It was decided that membership
privileges be granted for one year
to those doing a day's work on th;
grounds. It was also unanimously
decided to do away with soliciting
subscriptions during the current
year and instead a grand concert,
basket social and dance will be held
on the 23rd inst. Goncett committee, Mesdames Hicks-Beach,
Robertson, Kilpatrick, Messrs.
Crcmpton, Denholm and Hardwick.
Social and dance committee, Messrs,
Shepherd, McNiell and Anderton.
The Easter services at the Presbyterian church were very appropriate. The musical part of the
service was very impressive, The
church was nicely decorated with
and all
Palaee Livery
H��rses and Buggies for Hire
Terms cash.
We also attend to wood hauling
Courtenay Phone 25
First Class Plumbing
Hot Water and Steamfitting
Jackson & Whittle
Phone 9 Courtenay
General Blacksmiths
olicii  Your Patronage.   Careful Attention
Given to Horses Foot
Comox, B. C.
First-class   Accommodation.   Best
Quality Wines Liquors and Cigars
R.  McCuish, Prop.
To Bake
Not to Bake?
The former is really unnecessary when Bread from the
Courtenay Bakery is available
andby reason of quality has so
many votaries. Get the A B
habit and satisfaction
W. Aitken
Opposite new Presbyterian Church e*%
���IR EDMUND WALKER. CV.O, I. L.D, D.CX, President
ALEXANDER LAUD. GaMfalMaaatar JOHN AIHD. Aaa't Genaral
CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000
Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and
upwards. Careful attention is given to every account. Small accounts
���re welcomed.   Accounts may be opened and operated by mail
Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, withdrawals to be made by an/ one of them or by the survivor.
F. C. BROCK, Manager, Conrteaay" Branch
Local Lines
Horn- On Good Friday, to Mr.
and Mr, Henry Mitchell, a son.
Jess Willnrd the Kansas farmer
knocked out Jack Johnston at
Havana on Monday.
Mr, Willoughby has secured the
the order for making the uniform
for the police /it Cumberland.
"Paddy" Perrott, Evans, and
Ho���, who are with the and Contingent hnve arrived at Shorucliffe,
Kent, England.
The organization meeting of the
Canadian Order of Foresters, will
be held in the K. of P, hall on
Wednesday evening next.
Change in McPhee & Morrison's
���Mr. Watehorn has been transferred to the post ofiice, and
Wallace McPhee goes iuto the
Mr. J. K. Urquhart has purchased a fine new Overland auto.
On his first trip to Cumberland
some miscreant stole an inner tube
cut of his car.
The Board of Trade have been
successful in getting mail brought
up on the Cowichan on Saturday
night It reaches here on Monday
Mrs. Coucenia of Victoria, who
has beeu visiting with her old
friends and neighbors iu Courtenay for the past few week, returned to her home at Victoria on
Monday morning.
The following spent the holiday
out of town���Mrs. W. S. McPhee,
Mrs. Callin, Mrs. Aikeuhead, Miss
E. Beattie, Mrs. Hutchison. A, G.
Read, Mr Bell, R. H. Hardwick,
and A. D Carr-Hilton.
The "Minister's Bride" presented by the members of St. George's
Presbyterian Church in the Opera
House drew a   good   house.   The
play was an old fashioned one, and
the costumes were of a style worn
about forty vcars ago. The actors
acquitted themselves in a very
credible manner. The musical
part of the program was much enjoyed by the audience. The soloists were iu good voice, and the
choruses were effectively rendered
A nodal evening will he givan hy the Board
nf Trade on Thurmlay tho 15th iiwt. A pro.
Kramma <_ Hunting nf _ngt anil ��i__hes will
bu rendered. Mr Hayward, M.P.P., will he
the principal Bpeaker and aiMr. us the Board
un the nul>jeet of '"Co-operation" and *'Agricultural Credits." Short addresses will be
made by the officers of the Board nf Trade on
snbjectH affecting the welfare of the district
Refr_limeii_ ami owaie will be in abundance
and everything will be free of charge The
iuvit itinnn will lie i_ued shortly and it Is to
be hoped that there wil be a large attendance
of the l>\i_ue_ men and farmer" of the district
as Mr. Ha .word is one of the ablest speakers
in the province on "Co-operatl m," having
had many year. experience in the management of the < 'owichan Creamery and other
co-operative institutions.
The Board intends, with the co-operation of
the district, to make this into a monthly
affair, at whit _ subjects dealing with the
welfare of the district In general wi 1 be taken
up and handled by the best local and outside
authorities available on the subjects.
Th* Board of Trade hv recently preued the
Post Office Department vigorously in regard
to the poor mail service that has been maintained during the past winter, with tbe result
that the incoming mail by the S. S. Cowichan
has been restored, and further improvements
are looked for.
At the local Anglican churches
the Easter Services were well attended. A large number cf com
municants were present at the four
celebrations, and at the it o'clock
seryice St. Andrew's Church was
crowded, in spite of a very large
increase in the sitting accotnodat
ion of the building. The decorations in both churches were much
admired. Some very beautiful hot
house lilies and carnations were
sent up from Victoria and added
greatly to the general effect.
Special music had been prepared
uuder the supervision of Messrs.
Jackson and Hickman, and the
services were fully choral. At
the annual vestry meeting held on
Easter Monday was well attended
by men, and also by some of the
Ford Runabout
Price $540
No advance in the price of the "Made in'Cati-
ada" Ford will be made because of the additional 7 1-2 p. c. War Tarriff. We as loyal
Canadians will gladly absorb whatever increased duty ' weare forced to pay ou such raw
materials as cannot be obtained at home. The
Ford is manufactured in Canada ��� aot assembled in Canada.
The Ford Runabouts 1510; the Town car |810; the
Couplet |8M; the Sedan |U50-all fully equipped. (. o.
b. Ford, Ont. Ford buyers will share in our profits If
we sell 30,000 cars between August 1,1011, and Angust
The Canadian Order of Forest is
New Orgaaisinf ia Ceirteaay
The  most  prosperous  anil   progressive
society of its kind iu Canada. Pays a direct weekly sick benefit and Insurance.
Over $9,000,000 has been distributed U>
the members and their dependants. Has
over $3,000,000 on hand. Make application before the charter closes. Court
will be instituted Wednesday, April 11,
in the K. of P. Hall. Don't lose this
opportunity of becoming a charter member of this noble organization, Applications will be received up in uml Including; April 14 ut the small entrance fee ol
$5.    Apply now to
District Organizer, Riverside hotel
General Blacksmith
COMOX       -       B. C.
Telephone _19_
Canadian Fairbauks-Morse Engines in i Pumplug Outfits
Horseshoeing  and   Boat   Irons
a Specialty
Try o'ir RxceUlor Hoof
A Work Guaranteed
Tenders Wanted
Tenders are invited for cleaning
and looking after the K. of P. Hall
For particulars apply,
Tenders close Saturday April 17-
Notice is hereby given that all Trades
Licenses and Dog Licenses must be paid
in to tlie city clerk on or before Saturday
the 24th day of April.
City Clerk
Dated this 7tli day of April, 1915.
ladies, J, JB. Bailey and E. H.
Hicks-Beach were elected as church
wardens tor the year. Churchwarden's for St. John's Courtenav,
Messrs, S. Taylor and H. Idiens.
The Vicar's report shewed progress
in the work aud mentioned the fact
that while the Courtenay church
site is not yet fully paid for, there
is no debt on the building itself.
During the year there have been
325 services held in St. Andrew's
church, and 30 in St. John's church
since January 17th last. Thanks
were acoorded to all the workers
and helpers, and the meeting closed
with the benediction.
Rev. T. Menzies is attending
the meeting of the Synod at Van-
The Russians haye broken
through the Austrian lines, and
they are in full retreat,
Extracts from the Meteorogioal Register at
Little Kivcr, Comox District. Bertrand
Vogel, Observer.
Max. Min. Mean Total
Month Tem. Tem. Tem; Fro.
January      47.5 24.0       36.6 16.70
February    53.0 26.0        40.0 6.36
March        61.0        89.0       43.3 8.08
Total precipitailon from April 1st, 1914, to
March 31st, 1915-51.SH inches
Cobblestone and
Septic Tank Work
- All Work Guaranteed
A. Beveridge, Courtenay Hotel
Buggies and Express Wagons
_____.__-_���____________________ _^-._ _.
All Riga Guaranteed and Sold nt the Lowest Possible Price
Blacksmith ard Cnrriag. Builder
Comox Co-Operative Society Lid.
Dealers in all kinds of Meats,
Butter, Eggs and Fanner's
Produce, Cooked Meat; _
Specialty. We sell only the
best. Prices are always low
and satisfactory. We pay
best prices for produce
Phone No. 2
Comox, B. C.
Best Meals North of Naniamo
Choicest Liquors and Cigars
C. A. Martin,  Prop.
The  Comox 'Barber   Shop
Oldest Shop in Courtenay
Nothing  But  First  Class  Work
Guaranteed.    Baths in connection
Dyeing, Cleaning
and Pressing
Garments turned out Ii. . ne
Alterations and repairs
of every description
Old Bank Bm___
Phone 17 Courier 3;
The Courtenay Hotel
Every Convenience for Guests
The Central Hotel for Sportsmen
None but the BEST WINES and
LIQUORS at the Bar
Having disposed of my  Interest in -;-
Courtenay Dye Works I will not be het)
responsible   for any debts   contracted tn
name of the said firm from date.
Wa_t.-.r H, Rr   <-
Courtenav, B. C, March 9. 1915
Sand and Gravel
Rates R.i^ot' ib! ���
Cook With
We are still offering our
Special Terms for Wiring
You incur no obligation
by asking, as for information   and   estimates
Courtenay Electric Light, Heat & Power Co., Ltd
Phones: Office 35, Res. 65 Office: Mill Street THE   REVIEW,   COURTNEY,   B. C.
It Seems to Possess Almost
Some Divine Power
Over Pain
liniment, bul very much stronger In
pain-subduing power than other Um-
: mentB���one thai penetrates more
deeply In the tissue than ..ny other
liniment.   H is a Hutment that euros
j quickly, that gives permanent  relief,
RlJIi      ON      N_ l_VII.INI.     Y,m l"'-1'1 si"'"(| "'" '"'���' hundred
��,_ i_        __.       _._,_.. iijII.ij  aollar8| ,,���, y,m oouuin'l imy us much
relief as you gel from a singli bottle
nl Nerviline,
Toothache is usually duo in neural-
gla in tlio gums in' t<> the congestion
ami swelling nt the nerve pulp.
As "WI'vilini'" relieves congestion,
you can easily sec why ii cures toothache.
Nerviline does more   cures any ache
ur pain    In nny pari of the body.
It mutters nnt where your pain is.
It may i_ iu a Joint or muscle; it may
be neuralgia or lumbago;      may he
u  surface  pain  is deeply situated  in
the I nek, sale or chest.   Nerviline will
reach ii;  Nerviline will drive it out.
Whal is Nerviline, yen usk'.' .lust u
Wo guarantee Narvlllne; wo return!
I your money if il docs not relieve you.
In    inanj   lands II  is a household
trust, a remedy I hul, has justilleil itself under the experience of those who
havo used ii. Guaranteed for neuralgia, sciatica, lumbago, rheumatism,
pleurisy, Btrtilus or sprains; the large
."ai   eeiil   family   size   bottle     is   more
economical Hum ihe 26 oenl trial size,
Dealers everywhere sell  Nerviline, or
direct from Tlie Cnturrhozore Co.,
Kingston, Canada,
Pigs with Rheumatism
Hogs Kept in Cold, Damp Pens Are
Apt to be Affected
M.B.R., of Elkhart county, Indiana,
says that he hns a litter ot full blooded Poland China pigs, seven weeks old
that have rheumatism, Their joints
are swollen and they nre lame, lie
wants to know the cause and the cure.
This form of rheumatism in pigs
can usually be taken us au Indication
that care and feeding have not been
of the right kind. I'lgs kept in cold,
damp pens or subjected to exposure
are apt to he affected in this way.
Overfeeding is another common cause,
Of course, there may be other causes,
for instance at the beginning of an
outbreak of cholera the -symptoms of
rheumatism are frequently present.
The first thing we would advise
would be to put the pigs iu dry, comfortable quarters, if ihey are not already there. Keep them away from
old straw stacks or manure heaps.
Bed them well with clean, dry straw
in a house that is well ventilated but
free from drafts. In the way of med.
clnal treatment we quote from Dr,
Craig: "Salicylate of soda i-i the most
useful drug io give in this disease. The
dose is twenty or thirty grains in the
feed or as a drench three times a
day. Quinine and hitter tonics can
also ho given, mistering ointments
and liniments should he applied to the
Inflamed articulations,"���The Farmer's
It AU Started
From a Bad Cold
Mr.  Robert Taylor, Sr., After Suffering For Two Years, Tells of the
u        Benefits    He   Got From
Dodd's Kidney Pill.
Watford, Ont���(Special)���Mr. Itobt.
Taylor, Sr., a very estimable man living here, is telling his friends that the
pain in liis puck, from which he suffered for some time, has disappeared,
and that ho gives all  the credit to
Delhi's Kidney Pills.
"My trouble started with a eold,"
.Air. Taylor slates, "and though I
was treated by tt doctor 1 got no
permanent relief. I had cramps in
my muscles and stiffness in my joints,
my sleep was broken and unrefresh-
lng and I perspired freely with the
least exertion. 1 had attacks of rheumatism and sciatica, and though I
tried many medicines I found no relief till I tried Dodd's Kidney Pills.
1 must, say they were a great benefit
to me."
Mr. Taylor's troubles camo from
his kidneys. The diseased kidneys
failed to strain tlie uric, acid out of
the blood and the resulls were as he
lias- stated. Dodd's Kidney Pills put
the kidneys in working order, the
uric acid was strained out nf
the blood, and lhe troubles cent with
Banff National Park
First Important Part of Government
Improvements at Banff Completed
To tOUI'Ists to the const who will
use the Canadian Pacific Hallway,
either going or coming, this summer,
the attractions offered liy the railway
will be greatly supplemented by the
work already done by the Dominion
government iu the development of lhe
liaiilt National Park. While the general scheme of Thomas II. Mawson.
the well known authority on town
planning and landscape improvement,
will be fur from completion this year,
the new concrete swimming pool ami
bath house originally planned by the
government and incorporated into the
scheme, has just been completed. The
pool occupies a situ ou the side of
the Sulphur mountain, where there is
a .'urge spring of sulphur water rising
out of the mountain side. The pool
and bath house lie parallel to the
mountain side, one end abutting the
well known basin, the other covering
a tunnel entrance to the car_ TUu
structure of reinforced concrete is
built upon a bench excavated In the
mountain S'do, 4,676 feet above sea
level, and about noo feet above tbo
bottom of the How river valley of
which it affords an excellent view.
The pool itself is 150 feet long and
35 feet wide, with n depth varying
from M feet to 8 feet. The sides arc
formed by light reinforced concrete
walls, lined with white enamelled
brick, and finished at the top with a
tera cotta scum trough and ban 1 rail.
The bottom is a reinforced concrete
pavement on an asphalt base. The
bath house has a length of 1"7 feet, is
27 feet wide, and 10 feet high. The
roof will be used as a promenade, and
will also provide daylight for the
dressing rooms, ns it consists of 4,000
square feet of prism lights. To soften
this light, ami also to protect the
prisms from the sleam arising from
llie bathers, there is an arch diffuser
sash over lhe dressing room, with
openings from whicli the air and
steam are removed hy a fan. There
are a total of 11)2 individual dressing
rooms in the hath house, with fresh
water shower baths and other toilet
Mothers Value This Oil.���Mothers
who know hosv suddenly croup may
seize their children and how necessary
prompt action is in applying relief,
always keep at hand a supply of Dr.
Thomas' Eelectrlo Oil, because experience has taught them that there is no;
better preparation to be had for the
treatment of his ailment. And they are
wise, for ils various uses render it a
valuable medicine.
Arranged With Enemy
A story is going the rounds jus;
now that shows how Austria wa_
delivery to belligerent slates by neiit-
A visitor io a West Knd restaurant in London, being waited ou bj
a particularly tall and line looking
waiter with a foreign accent, asked
tli ��� man iiis nationality.
"Oh.   I'm   a   Hungarian,"   was
"How   eonies   it,  tben,  lhat   a
Strong  fellow   like  you   is   not   ill  the
firing line?" asked the visitor.
"Well. sir. it's like this," replied
the knight of the napkin, pointing to
u brother waiter a few tables off,
"you sep that man'.' Well he's u
Serb, and we base vat you call
New U.S. Altitude Record
The feat of Lieutenant Joseph Car-
berry, U.S.A., in establishing a new
American altitude record for aviator
and one passenger al San Diego, January u last was officially recognized
by the contest committee of tlie Aero
Club of Aemrica, according to an announcement by Allan K. Hawley, its
chariman. Lieut. Carberry attained a
height of 1.1,690 feet. The Hying boat
records for aviator aud one passenger
maile by Lawrence Sperry in a recent
flight up the Hudson River, were also
approved. They were; Distance, sixty
miles, and duration one hour and 25
Dogs in Wai .a're
Man's  Friend  Training   For the  War
in Russia ���
The non-combatant classes of Russia are devilling much ot their time
io   iiie training of dogs intended to j
be  sent   to   lhe    Hunt     as  dumb  but '
noble "brothers and sisters of mercy." j
It has  become  ;.   favorite  occupa-.
lion of the upper classes, lo Indulge
in    litis    highly serviceable   and hn-;
inaiiilarian     Work,     The     dogs     are
being  trained  not  only   lo search  for
tbe  wounded  on  the  desert.id   battle-1
fields    nnd to deliver bandage mater-!
Iiii ami flrsl  aid  medicaments,    bul j
also to  warm  llicui and  revive the ni |
In case of unconsciousness.
In view of the advent ot the sharp |
wintry cold, which is more intense
in the eastern :It:;n in til' western1
theatre of war. wiih its attendant:
I'rosl. avalanches aud blizzards, the'
discovery anil succour of the wound-j
ei| soldiers must lie effected In the
shortest possible period as threo or.
four hours' contact   wiih  snow   laden
and frost bitten soil will often bu.
flce  lo  prove  fatal   to    ihe  wounded I
uiul helpless soldier.
in addition to this, the conditions!
of modern warfare are such as to
make it frequently necessary for the
soldier to advance towards the enemy's position nude'.' lire, hiding us
he advances in liuslu s.
aud glens.
lu  these tdrcuilislauci s
of the  wounded   would   hi
difficult without the aid of th
Instinct and Intelligence.
Thousands of brave fellows,
wounded in their Country's cause, already owe their lives lo the dogs.
Can Only Be Cured Ihrough tlie Rich
Blood Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
Actually Make
You cannot cure eczema or remove
disfiguring pimples by the use of ointments, washes or salves applied outwardly. The trouble is due to impure
blood and can only be cured through
the blood. That is the reason why Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills cure eczema and
otber forms "of skin diseases. They
act directly on the blood���make it
rich, red and pure, and thus enable
the system to expel the impurities
that have broken out through the skin,
disfiguring the face and other portions
of tlie body and causing grcat humiliation to tlie sufferer. .Mrs. M. McArthur, Byrne, Sask., says; "1 can most
d.rongly recbminend Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills ns a cure for eczema, as
they restored my little boy after doc-j
tors and other medicines failed. His!
bead and face was covered with ec-1
zematous sores, which itched so badly
that we frequently had to tie his |
hands to prevent bim from scratcliin
Pdr Coughs, Colds and Distemper, and at the llrst
symptoms of any such ailment, give small doses Of
lhat wonderful remedy, now ihe most used hi exisi-
Of any druggist or lurf goods bouse,
Chemists  and   Bacteriologists,   Goshen,   Ind.,   U.S.A.
F A It M E It S
Can always make sure of getting tne 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
Manufacturers are constantly writing >i_ for new InvHitluna, $1 .000 paid for
ona Invention Jusl patented nml sold by us. tui.iuui ottered for another, Send
lur complete list Let in, turn your Ideas Into money. One nood Invention
and your fortune is matte. Ideas devoloped! Invenflons perfeeied. Send
Hlieleh nnd description or yonr Idea for fun Search Patent OITIco,
HAROLD C.  SHIPMAN  ��.  CO.,  Patent  Attorneys,  Dept. 0,  Ottawa,  Canada.
e tracing !
World's Wheat Supply
Interesting  Facts and   Figures  Relating  to  Supply  During   Present
lu most countries this year's crop
(11)14) is below average. It Is estimated Prance will have lo Import
56,000,000 bushels, Austria something
like -10,11(111,111111 bushels, as their crop
is 40,800,000 bushels less than usual
Germany is mor. fortunate with a
crop some eight millions above the
average. lOven so. she will still
need approximately no million bushels
from the oul side world.
RUSBia'8 average export is 1.0,800,-
000 bushels. Tbe crop this year is
not far from an average, bin tlieir
problem is not to feed itself but to
safely  market  ils  wheat.
Semi-official reports from Prance
gave the yield ot wheat as 296,000,-
(100 bushels. The annual consumption
amounts lo 360,000,000 bushels.
Italy���Official report, places final
yield of wheat, at 108,000,000 bushels,
Brooinhall says annual Importation
will likely be exceeded owing to military operations.    .
Official reports for 1014 shows the
following losses compared wiih the
production of wheat the previous
Russia   200 Million
France       l!7 Million
Canada      6.1 Million
Italy      40 Million
Germany    20 Million
Austria-Hungary      40 Million
A total of nearly 400 million under
The   United   States   increased   135
million showing a total of about 000
million   bushels,   allowing   a surplus
| of around 275 million bushels to sup-
himself. We tried salves and outward!?1,   the deficiencies in all oth.r coun-
.   tries.    On October loth about halt of
did not do bim a particle of good. At- ' tllls lliui been s(,1(1'
"01)1 OF BATE"
'lo use   White  Phosphorous
ll is now Illegal to mako
" White Phosphorous"
Matches. In a year's
time it will be unlawful
to sell them.
If you're strong for Efficiency���"For Made in
Canada" and "Safety
First" you will use
Ses-qui Non-poisonous
washes given by the doctor, hut they
did not do bim a pui ^^^
ter consulting my husband we decided
lo give him Dr. Williams' .ink Pills.
It was nnt. long before we found wo
liad the right medicine, and in the
course of a month cr so every sore
had disappeared and his skin was as
smooth and healthy as any ones."
These geat blood-building Pills can
be procured througb any medicine
dealer or by mall at 50 cents a box or
six boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brookvllle, Ont.
J Hrooniball figured there was a
i shortage in the world's wheal supply
I this year of 428,000,000 bushels.
Minard's Liniment Cures Garget In
The Retail Store
The retail store as a way
in the channels of trade is au indispensable factor in perpetuating' the
commercial life of u community, With
the destruction of the commercial
life of the central town or city of a
community all other forms of social
life must cease to exist because they
all depend upon commerce and trade.
For this reason the citizen needs the
town fully as much as the town needs
the citizen. Let him not suppose that
in tlie few packages be carries home
from the local store are contained a-il
Ihe things be receives for the money,
be passes over the counters of the,
local merchants, Substantially all the
comforts and conveniences of modern civilized society are passed out to
him in return for his patronizing liis
ltome home merchants. The surest
way to deprive himself ot those facilities and environments that mako life
worth living Is to wltlulnr ��� his patronage from the local towu,
Tbe  Nova   Scotia -"Lumber   King''
"1    consider      MINARD'S      L1..I-
MI0..T  the  best LINIMENT  In  use.
I got my   foot   badly jammed late-
Ily,    I bathed it well with MINARD'S
! LINIMENT and it was as well as ever
station | next. day.
Yours very truly,
t. a. Mcmullen.
. * t ryw bere to ride and __hit>it a simple 1913 Hy tl. p
Hicycte. with all Ui .si impr. tementa.
We ship on Approval to
S any artdres. in Canada, without any
_ dapc_t,a���rialio. IJDATS'TRIAL
It will not co. t you one cent if not
Iltiified after using bicycle is . ay*.
'DO NOT BOY lli^'ti;.
trsundries at /inyfeiceuntil y _
get our In t,i 1.15Mutiniedca_t __
and learn all about i.nr _[.__!��� I prop.
titiaa. 1 ac low 1i. _ mill Jitoni li you.
uue Hem*isa"'twi'i('-"tto
ONE bCfl I ���.������_�� us a petal,
���nil catalegu. with full particular! will
t_s_ttoyou Free.Postpaid,
bv return mail. Do not wait.
'.lie. it now.
D��_ W    TORONTO. Caaa _
Powerful   German   Explosive
officer  who lias  been  through
the entire campaign and is now resting   before   returning   to   the   front,
A Very Gallant Gentleman
Britain's glory is reflected in tbe
stories of the 187 men, who, it was
officially announced a few days ago,
have been awarded medals for distinguished conduct ill the Hold, lt is
invidious to make comparisons, but
one of lhe most, thrilling Incidents,
perhaps, is tlie story of bow Private
I. Meston, of the Sixth Dragoon
Guards, won the medal. Meston was
at Messinec when the London 'uotiish
made their famous charge, and in
spile of fearful shell and machine guu
ire he repeatedly went out, dressed
the wounds of ihe London Scottish,
and carried them out of action. Not
content with this, during a night attack which followed lie walked up to
the enemy's trenches and shot six
Germans. A very gallant gentleman
"I hope," said one wife to another,
"that  you never nag youi' husband."
"Only when be is beating the rugs.'
said the second one. "When be Is
thoroughly irritated lie makes a much
better Job of it."
Cln-m^ Granulated Eyelids,
^5C_F_Tt5 '-vts inflamed by expo-
^^ ��u__Sl_._UJland___
B_?w _r,a_^.^. quickly relieved by Murine
r.VBS Eye Remedy. No Snarling,
*J ^"** just Eye Comfort. At
Your Druggiit . SOc per Bottle. Marine Eye
8il_inTubei25c. ForBeokellkeEyeFreeask
Pniggiati or Marine Eye Remedy Ct., Cblcige
0,000 Doses of Anti-Tetanus Serum
The Canadian lied t'ross has ordered from the anti-toxin department of
the Ontario provincial hoard of health
5,000 doses of anti-tetanus serum,
This serum will shortly be delivered
and sent to Kngland, and will probably
��� be  distributed  partly to  the  French
Hcd Cross Society and partly to tbe
| Canadian hospitals at the front.
This is the llrst Canadian serum to
be sent abroad.
A marine was testifying about the
] explosion of u gun on a war vessel
���an explosion which had sent him to
the hospital for sonic months.
! "Please give your version of the
j explosion," he was asked.
I "Well." he said. "I was standing
; beside the gun, there, was an awful
! racket and the doctor said: 'Sit up
| and take this.' "
W.N.U. 1041
"The word 'reviver' spells the same
j backward or forward." It was the
; teacher who spoke. "Can you think
! of another."     '
���     The  serious boy scowled  up  from
bis primer.
"Tut-tut," he cried contemptuously, And the class worked on iu
To have the children sound and
healthy is tlie llrst cart' of a moth. i-.
Tbey cannot be healthy troubled
with   worms.     Uso   Mother    Craves'
Nights of Agony come in the I rain
ol asthma, The victim cannot, lie down
ami sleep is driven from his brain
Whal. grateful relief is the immediate
effect of Dr. ,T. I). Kellogg's Asthma
Remedy. It banishes the frightful conditions, clears the passages, ami enables the afflicted one to again sleep
as soundly and rest fully as a child.
Insist on the genuine at your nearby
gives sonic details concerning a new
and   extremely   powerful    explosive
which the Germans have been   uiploy-
.| Ing for about a month.
"My battalion," be said, "facetiously
calls the missiles 'bottles of champagne.1 They are cylindrical in form
and about as long as a champagne ! Worm Exterminator
bottle.   That   is'to say, about l_i to        ,  ������
If! Inches long and about 6 inches in
diameter. We suppose they are tilled
witli lli|iiid air or liquid carbonic
"Tbey are thrown a distance of from
UOO lo 400 yards���Ihls Is the maximum. Yon can follow the projectile
through the air and see where it Is
going to drop, Tbey are apparently
thrown by means of mortars, and
wben tbey fall and explode the effect
Is equivalent to that produced by the j
explosion of a charge of 132 pounds
of melinite. A single 'bottle of champagne' makes a hole from 45 io 50
feet in diameter and 30 or 40 feet
We can't hope to take any appreciable number of people "back to the
farm" but we nnst do all in ourt
power to make the farm work and
surroundings so attractive and profitable that the boys and girls now on
the farm will be more than glad to
slay there and fewer farmers "retire"
I'rom the farm.
. bad
lo  get
but (be
ter parlies w
������ _
��� last
time   ;
���1 0
"1 Si
jusl put
a pan of hs:
for dinner.
tried   lati
but t
lie.   won
in crisply:
A li
1 smell j
our 1
icans '<���
ied sera
led this
then s
was :
lble to
Wellington Campaign Plans
The map found on a captured Uhlan
marked witli the prearranged marches
of tbe   German troops reminds one ] 1 expected to see in Italy
Mr, Titus was traveling in Italy nt.il
one morning was quite. siirp".sed t:i
meet some people from his native
"Why. Mrs. Clarke?" he cried, "how
lo you do? You are tlie last persn
i Corns
Cure "
Guaranteed j
Never known to fail:
acts  without pai.  in i
24 hours. Is sbothlng.l
healing:     takes    thej
sting right out. No remedy 30 quick,
safo and sure as  Putnam's Painless
Corn Extractor. Sold everywhere���25o
j per bottle.
that Wellington dislrusted fixed plans
of campaign. Asked on one occasion
how he managed to capture Napoleon's marshals one after the other, lie
replied: "They planned their campaigns just as' you might mako a
splendid set of harness. It looks \ _ry
well, it answers very well, inlil it
gets broken and then you're done for.
Now, 1 made my campaign of ropes.
It anything went wrong 1 tied a knot
and went on."
"So you've stopped eating
have you?" inquired tlie actor,
did it���ihe doctoi'T"
"No," said the poet sadly,
If it isn't Mr. Titus!" exclaimed
Ibe lady In surprise. "Yes, we are
spending the winter here. Vou musi
call on us often. You know just Mow,
it, is���persons we never think iiiue'i
of at home seem llko dear friends
when we meet in a strange country."
_   T*f*
hy   Cutter's   Blaeklei   Pill*,     how-
toriced. fresh, reliable; prefer,*.. ������.
western stockmen beeiue_ they bro-
leet    where   other   vaccinn    tail.
IV.!:.! fur _g.Ki_t a_ul i_.ii.i_a_._L_
10'iloie pkge.. biMtuei rtii_ tt.u.
50-Joie nk... ai-.Mog Pills   ���!.',"
T'.�� my Injector, but Cutter's beaU
Tba superiority of Cuttfr product! li duo to ntrr \i
years of _i>Mtli/>ti{r in va__i.��   ... eeritmi only.
I milt an Cutter's,   if im_.t_ln.lil_. trie, rllrfct.
THE   CUTTER   LABORATORY,   a_r_:1ey,   Cr.Eif. ralft, THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY,   B. C.
Work of these Brave Woman and the 1 feroic Acts they have
Performed will sonic day he Written in Letters of Gold
in the Imperishable Deeds of British History
WORK OF RED CROSS NURSES    i���*���.e ��L-
  Lots of Them
TiiiTUMvr-  rvoruii'M.   i.cmi;  _  /> i _��� i 1.1 _ m _ti mer i     Interesting deductions  made    from
THE 1 R1 ING EXPERIENGES OF A CANADIAN M RSE i the haul.- 08 the coast of Chile on November 1, where ihe BritiBh cruisers
Hood Hope and Monmouth were sunk
by the German squadron under Admiral Von Spec, and the later battle
olf the l-'alklantls, when Itritisli warships under Admiral sturdec sunk
four out of live of Von Spec's ships,
appear in lhe London Engineer of December IS. As already pointed out in
the Army and Navy Journal, the Kngincer reached the conclusion that it
is the big gun power and speed tbut
has lold thus far in naval duels. The
Engineer says, in parti
"Litlle by little, as one naval action
follaws another, light is being thrown
on the various war problems that have
been discussed in times of peace. A
few big tacts are beginning to stand
out and the lesser fry are gradually
taking their proper plaee iu the picture. Kurly events, notably the loss
of the three cruisers gave undue
weight to the submarine. For a time
It seemed that Admiral Bacon's theories were aboul  to he Justified,    Then
came the unfortunate action off chile.
followed by the glorious one off the
-iilUatiils. The destruction of tho
Kniilcn by the Sydney is another case
iu point. The Sydney's guns overbore ihe .sniiill pieces of the Kmden.
"Given the fact that two ships can
get within range of each other, that
which is able to throw lho biggest,
shell will win. Smaller guns, even
six inch, seem lo be of littlo importance, where bigger pieces come into
piny and we shall have to revise all
onr old theories about the value of
weight of metal in a broadside. Thus
Sir Philip Wait's design of the dread-
naught is  fully justified.    A    dread'
While the man in khaki is bearing
the brunt of the battle in the liriug
Hue the Ited Cross nurse is performing as important and lu many cases,
as dangerous, a work nol very far
away from when: the shells arc bursting and lhe big guns send forth their
messengers of death.    They   know
neither danger ror fatigue but. quietly
and courageously j;i. aboul llieir mission of mercy. Upon their armlet thy
bear Ibe Iteu Cross sign hut this has
not prevented the Germans on many
occasions from firing upon litem In order Hint thoy may b prevented from
succoring and binding up the wounded and  lhe fallen.
These are brave women and when
the smoke ol' battle has died away and
peace bus ouce again been restored
upon the contl)Jciil of Kuropc tbe work
tbat tbey have performed and lhe
brave acts thoy have done will be
written In letters of gold in lhe Imperishable of British history. Thai the
work of the Weil Cross nurses docs
not merely comprise looking after
aud tending the wounded will he
shown by tne following intensely interesting acoiinl. oT the work of
Nurse Amy Neale, whose letter to her brolher, Lieut. .1. B. Neale,
of the 10th Royal Grenadiers' of Toronto, was recently published lu the
Toronto Sunday World.
In the course of hev le'.ler Miss
Neale says: "A short time ago a very
long (rain slopped at our siding about
10 p.m. H contained two complete
hospitals from India, one for the natives and one for the British Indian
wounded. Just imagine how cold they
were. They had left India, in the hot
weather and had come straight to Boulogne and Marseilles. Wo gave them
liul tea, etc., as we always have boiling water ready and in the morning 1
got the sisters into the dispensary to
have a good warming. Poor things,
tbey were grateful as they had spent
the night in the train and of course
when the engine was tiken off the
carriages were not heated, One of
these Indian hospitals is now boused
at a beautiful hotel facing the sea with
the tents round A.
"I was on duty here at the. station,"
continues Miss Neale, "where we
heard the sad news of Lord Roberts'
death; one says 'sad' and yet in a way-
It seemed tho right thing and what lie
would no doubt lave liked. One of
the railway officials said, 'Wc weep
also with you, my sister.' lie liad
tears in his eyes when ho spoke."
Miss Neale then roes on to r.peuk of
the ambulance trains which arc capable of taking 'tree or four hundred
cases and arc equipped splendidly,
The hunks nro arranged something
like a Pullman and II "re is a dispensary uud .-. kitchen on board, as wcil
as quartet's for uurslir; and surgical
si all's.
The duties of tho lied Cross nurse
are varied as  will  he see.   from  the
following example described lu Miss
Neale. story, Marly ono morning
some frenchmen were waiting on lhe
platform l'or their train for the front.
They were nol, soldiers bill were going
to dig trenches. It was bitterly cold
ami Ihey were invited to partake of a
hot drink. Tbey wero all lined up and
were given hot cocoa and bread and
butter Tl.e commanding officer wanted to pay bul when lold that there
was uo charge he Insisted on giving a
donation lo lhe Ited Cross work.
"Never, never will . forget, lhe lied
Cross," he said.
Nurse Neale has graphically described the ��� rious duties that fall to
llle lot. of a Ited Cross nurse at tbo
battle front and near the base where
the wounded men arc restored to
health and iu many cases, almost
brought, back to life, so terrible are
the conditions under which they are
lighting at the present time It will
lie readily realized that Ihis work can
only he carried on successfully if the; naught should J>e" able to fight an ac,
people-of Canada give it their hearty ; tion without tiring anything less than
support both in material and actual her main firmament. Her big guns
cash. . | would destroy her opponent   without
lt will he necessary to prepare for any help from the secondary pieces,
many more months of war and as long ; It "is calibre that counts and in
as this dreadful campaign lasts so! estimating the value of fighting
will comforts be needed for the } ships in the future we shall have to
troops and money needed to purchase ( consider the primary armament only,
necessities for use In the hospitals Whether the smaller pieces will be
aim near the trenches where the useful for the repulsion of mosquito
wounded men are given first aid. So [ light vessels remains to be seen. It is
much can be done in tne way of knit-1 one of the things that war has yet to
ting circles, entertainments, contests! teach us. So far, In the only two ac-
of various kinds and those who un- tions of importance in this connection,
selfishly give up some of the more | the smaller vessels have been told
frivolous enjoyments of life and lake : to clear off as quickly as possible and
up the more serious ones as befits the j leave the contention to tlie big ships,
present period in our national history "S.niull vessels have not made a
will be rendering a service to their concerted action on a big ship, and the
country and their countrymen as I light guns have not been tried on the
valued as those who are actually en particular duty for which they were
gaged in the force of arms. intended.    It must, however,  be ob-
Besldes cash contributions the Red J served that if two battleships engage
Cross Society is in need most espec- they can so pound each other witli
tally ot socks, sizes 11 and 11 _, grey j llieir huge shells that there is little
flannel shirts, the patterns of which ! probability oi a 6-inch gun being left
will be supplied on application to tlie ; available for service even after a brief
Manual of the Usages of War on  Land,  Issued hy the General
Stall   of   the   (j.niian   Army,   Justifies   Assassination,
Incendiarism and any means (o Accomplish the End
upon him, according to circumstances,
the duty uot to let slip the important,
it may be the decisive, advantages, to
be gained' by such means."
According to ihe Germans an iuvad-
or can compel a man to betray his
country.' The manual says:
"The view that no inhabitant of occupied territory can be compelled to
participate directly in the struggle
against bis own country, ia subject to
an except ion by the general usages
of war which must bo recorded here
���the calling up and employment of
Inhabitants us guides 0n unfamiliar
ground. However much it may ruffle
feeling lo compel a man to harm his
own Fatherland, and indirectly to
tight his own troops, none the less no
army operating in an enemy's country
will altogether renounce the expedient.
"But a slill more severe measur;
the compulsion of inhabitants to furnish information about their own
army, its strategy, its resources, and
its military secrets. The majority of
all writers of all nations are unanimous, fn their condemnation of tbis
measure, Nevertheless, it cannot be
entirely dispensed with. Doubtless Ic
will be applied with regret, but tbo
argument of war will frequently make
it necessary."
The manual severely prohibits looting, and says that movable private
property is to be treated as inviolable.
Among the questions and answers
in tlie book are:
"Q.���Should women and children
and tho old and feeble be allowed to
depart before a bombardment begins?"
"A.���On the contrary, their presence Is greatly to bo desired. It makes
the bombardment all the more effective."
Prof. J. il. .Morgan has translatedl
into  English    "The    German    War
Book," tbe manual of the usages of
war on land Issued    by the general
staff of the German army, the most j
authoritative work of its kind iu Ger-1
many. There is a reference in lhe Introduction to "humanitarian considerations, which do not Infrequently degenerate into sentimentality and tlah-
by emotion." One passage is the following:
"War conducted with energy cannot
be directed merely against the com-!
batants of an enemy state and the
positions they occupy, but it will and
must destroy the total intellectual and
material resources of the latter."
Tbo Daily Chronicle, which publishes a review ot Prof. Morgan's
translation, says that after what has
happened in Belgium there is cruel
irony in lhe destruction of churches,
schools, libraries and niusuems which
should be spared, and declares that1
open towns ought not to be bombard- ]
According lo this German war book,
assassination ami Incendiarism are, in :
given    circumstances, justifiable, as j
will be seen by the following quota-,
"The bribery of the enemy's  subjects   for   the   purpose   ot   obtaining!
military   advantages,  the  acceptance
of the offers of treachery, the recep-
tlon  of deserters,  the  utilization  of;
discontented elements in (lie population,    the support Of pretenders, and j
the like, are permissible.
"Indeed, international law is In no
way opposed lo the exploitation of
crimes of third parties, assassination,
incendiarism, robbery and the like, lo
the prejudice of the enemy.
"The necessary aim of war gives o
a    belligerent the right and Imposes
society, and knitted knee caps, pit
terns of which will also be sent to
those making application.
To Prevent the
Export of Arms
Petition is Being Widely Circulated In
the United States
A protest strongly worded against
tbe United States continuing to permit the exportation of munition of war
to tho allies : Europe is being circulated by Interested persons in the republic, and according to report is receiving federal support. The protest,
contains arguments against allowing
exportation on the ground that munitions, besides going to Europe, are going to Japan. "We are fortifying not
only Europe: ns against each other;
we are fortifying others against ourselves," it says.
_. A copy of this paper, which aims
to bring pressure to bear oii the
United States government has been
received by Frof. Anderson, of Toronto university.   It says:
"We, the citizens of the United
States of America, appeal la the name
of Justice and hunuuilly, in the name
of neutrality and future peace, to the
people, to the law makers and the
government of our country to prevent
the export from our shores of one
single weapon, or one pound of powder lo deal death in Europe.
"The president of Ihe United Slates
has prevented the loan of money to
���Trance and thereby our country has
set its own precedent of what Is just
aud right. This precedent binds us in
legal opinion as well as in lhe estimate of the world, to pursue a course
of umlubitable neutrality."
The protest details that great orders have been accepted and are being executed In the United Slates l'or
the continuance of war, and asks:
"Where tire our peace societies?
Where are our women's organizations? Where are our churches? Are
we, for the sake of present business
profit���willing to draw upon ourselves
an enduring heritage of hatred? Generations will not suffice to wipe away
tbe stain we bring upon ourselves.
Cuns, ammunition, cartridges, dynamite, bombs, are going from our manufacturers not only to England,
France and Hussia, but also to the
Japanese. We are fortifying not only
Europeans against each other; we are
fortifying others against oursefces. In
case of any future struggle forced upon our own land, picture the destruction brought upon us did any neutral
of Europe take the position of neutrality we assume today.
"We protest not only in the interest
of America, but above all in the name
of humanity, against a prolongation
by our country of this hideous warfare. Our own land will be stained
with the blood of our European
Fire from Calais to Dover
Weapon Said to Have a Range of 25 to
28 Miles
A German military newspaper announces tbat a new naval gui. of 16-
inch calibre, with a range of '.wenty-
miles, bas ; een created.
Remarkable figures regarding a new
German naval gun are given by a German artillery expert, writing in the
Artilleristische Monats Hefts.
ln discussing an assertion by the
London Times that the German navy
possesses a gun which carries .three
miles further than the best English
weapon, the writer admits that the
Krupps are manufacturing a gun
whose projectile weighs 120 kilograms
(about a ton) and which develops a
muzzle telocity of 940 metres (about
3,080 feet) a second.
Tbe experts reckon from these figures tbat the gun has 58 per cent.
more muzzle force than the British
navvy's best weapon, and has a range
of about 12 kilometres labout 26
miles), while the Channel at Dover is
only 33 kilometres (about 20.5 miles)
wide, lie says It will permit the Germans eventually to command the
English coust from Calais for a distance of nine kilometres (about 5.5
miles inland) with the new gun.
engagement, in all likelihood one or
other of the vessels would be knocked out and set on fire, and if not
sunk,-would be at the mercy of any-
smaller craft tbat chose to give ber
the coup de grape. The conflagration
caused- ljy shell is a matter of much
momfeht; of whicli we Expect to hear
a great deal when the war Is over.
Everything" points in the same direction; the'b'ig gun���that is, A gun bigger than tiny thing your opponent has
���is.master of' the situation. The
secret of sea power, numbers apart,
Is big guns-and'lots of theni, on fast
ships." ������    i-
"How is it," inquired a young bride
of an older married friend, "that, you
always manage to have such, delicious
"it's very simple," said the older
woman. "1 first select a good, honest
butcher, and  then 1 stand  by him."
"Vou mean that you give him all
of your trade?"
"No; 1 mean that I stand by blm
while lie is cutting tbe meat."
Problem of Germany
Will Soon be How to Find Men for
Army, in Vfrw of Losses
The Army Bulletin, in commenting
upon the German losses in the war,
declares that a greater part of the
original regiments must hava been reorganized. The Bulletin asserts that
from August 2 until the beginning of
December the German army lost approximately 2,000,000 men, and since
that time there have been the battles
in Poland. Admitting that 500,000
wounded would be able to return to
the firing line, the Bulletin says that
the definite 'oss, therefore, may be
estimated at nearly 1,600,000 men.
Without doubt, says the Bulletin,
Germany has an enormous number ot
men in reserve, but these reserve are
already being drawn upon and are not
inexhaustible, even incorporating the
classes of the youngest men, from 17
to 20 years of age, and those between
20 and -10 : nars of age whose cervices
were dispensed with in times of
pence. Germany's appeals, it is added, will be unable tq furnish actually
over 2,000,000. The more Germany
forms new units, the more will she
diminish the ge.ieral value of ber
army, and hasten the momjiit when
there will be an end to her resources. .
���Would    Have    Heirlooms and  Other
Articles Given to State to Keep
Up Needed Supply
The London Daily Chronicle says:
"The marked success which attended
'Imperial Wool Week,' in Germany,
has Induced a number of leading journals, including the Hamburger Nach-
richten, to advocate r.n 'Imperial Metal Week,' in which tbe German nation
will give one lnorisvproof of patriotism
_y sacrificing superfluous copper, silver and gold l'or the uses of the army
and the state.
"The greater stress would appear
to be laid on copper. The possessors
of valuable bronze r.nd copper articles
of artistic beauty, or articles regarded
as heirlooms, are told that it would
be foolish to part with those things
as long as the melting pot can be
filled with more prosaic and common
"If every household in the empire
contributed only one pound of copper
there would be available 5,000 tons.
Silver is also greatly needed. Tliere
are tons of inartistic table silver of
modern and vulgar design which
might well go into the melting pot or
the mint.
"With regard-to gold, the Hamburger paper warmly supports the suggestion that wedding rings be exchanged
by their wearers for rings made of
iron. The idea is put forward (hat,
as iron rings must not prove "attractive to some ladies, diamonds and
other precious stones might be taken
from gold rings and set in iron ones.
Pick Up Pieces of Hot Metal and Offer Them as  Souvenirs
The United Press staff correspondent writes: At Rheims, while lunching, I sent the 12 years old son of
the hotel proprietress across the
street to buy some postcard pictures
of tlie badly damaged town. While he
was making '.he selection, a German
shell fell and exploded almost in the
middle of the street, making an in-
.fernal racket. A few minutes later
the lad returned with tho postcards.
Was be out of breath and all eagerness to tell the strange foreigner
about the shell which bad fall; n near
bim?   Not at all.
"I'm sorry, sir," be said, qui-e as he
would have done had be merely waited for a street car to pass instead of
tho smoke of a shell to clear up, "they
are out of cathedral cards. Perhaps 1
can find you some down Lhe slreet,
there is another place down there."
I thought of the. shells and told the
boy to never mind. Think of it! A
boy so used to shells fallmg in his
street that they have ceased ,o be a
subject, for comment.
Later on, on that same day, a small
boy In the streets of Rl.eims brought
me a piece of sh.l', still hot, which
had fallen near him. Being of the
gamin type, with wits sharpened beyond his years, he i.sked me it' 1 would
care to buy 1 is niece of hot shell as a
Then there was another bo; This
youngster paraded past the cathedral
at the height of tbe bombardment
while from various quarters near him
came the s-h-e-e-e-e-e-e of big shells
c l the ban,", of tl eir explosion loud
as the .keenest crack of lightning. He
carried between his two ha ids a pan
of milk which he balanced more gingerly, taking very s-ort teps to keep
from jarring the liquid over the pan's
edges, lie was well dressed and
clean looking and his lac i was the
rose-pink of well .r.red-fo.' boys, boys
adored of their mothers.
S-h-h-e-c-c-c-e-e 1 A ahell hissed
obstructively overhead. Bang! came
the explosion not more than two
squares from the boy with the milk.
He stopped. Looked around as if to
see if he was being Watched, Then he
slowly raised tbe pan to his lips and
took a little drink. Just as slowly, he
lowered it and began his careful
march homeward, past ths slatue of
Jeanne D'Arc and tb ��� House of God
and on down in the direction of the
Two minutes afler be had passed
the statue, a shell came directly between the towars of the <athdial,
barely cleared the head of the Maid of
Orlean's horse and tore a great bole
in the Belgian blocks 21) feet !,- front.
At the moment the boy was having
further refreshments from his pan.
"You're going to lose that milk if
you don't mind," I said to tlie lad from
my position in a doorway. He had
not seen me before and h,_ looked up
sheepishly realizing he had been
caught cheating mother. Then he
grinned a perfectly, honest wholesome
grin and replied with a good little
devil look out of the corner of his
blue eyes:
The last I saw ol him he was taking
gingerly steps homeward with a pan
less full, but fuller stomach, utterly
Four Are With   Indian  Expeditionary
Force   In   France,  and   One   in
No less than five ruling Indian
I princes are at the prese.' time on ac-
I live service with the British army,
all of whom belong to the Rajput:
race, famous as tho great fighting,
land owning and ruling caste of India, and from which a large proportion of the recruits for the Indian
army of today are drawn. Four of
these, the Maharajas of Bikaner, Kis-
hanagurb, Jodbpur and Sir Pertab
Singh, are with the Indian expeditionary forces in France, the fifth, tha
adopted son and successor of Sir Pec-
tab Singh as ruler of Idar, is serving
in Egypt. Col. Sir oanga Singh, Baiv
adur of Blkaner, has served ousside
his own country in command of his
renowned camel corps, on many previous occasions, and was recently
gratified to receive from Genaial Sir J.
G. Maxwell a message appreciative of
ihe signal service the camel corps has
already rendered in Egypt.
In a recent interview given in London during Christmas leave, to a
Times' representative, the Maharaja,
who is au extra A.D.C. to Sir John
French, expressed on behalf of the
ruling princes of India their keen
sense of ihe duty which lies upon
them to assist their king-emperor with
every means at tlieir disposal, and
their recognition of tlie absolute necessity of British participation in the
war. Tbe loyalty of the Indian people, increased by the wise and sympathetic policy of Lord Hardlnge, the
viceroy, was such that he had no
doubt that a large proportion of the
army could safely be withdrawn from
India. He paid a high tribute to tbe
services of Aga Khan iu maintaining
the loyalty of the Indian Moslems In
face of what he described as "Turkey's suicidal action."
Referring to his experiences in
China M years ago during the Boxer
outbreak, the Maharaja said that he
was I hen pained and astonished by
the ruthless methods of the Germans;
during the time he had been in
France be ban seen heart-rending
evidence of equally terrible cruelty
on their part, authenticated accounts
of whicli had stimulated the desire of
the Indian peoples for the victory of
the Allies. The Maharaja also gave
high praise to the courage and cheerfulness of the British and Indian
troops amid the discomforts of the
trenches, often knee de?.p in water.
These were especially trying to solJ-
iers accustomed to operations In
mountainous regions, and he was
proud of the hearty admiration which
bad been expressed on all sides for
the intrepidi'.y und resourcefulness of
his fellow countrymen under such
adverse conditions.
Dublin Castle has been opened as
a completely equipped hospital, and
for the duration of the war It has
been placed at tbe disposal of the Red
Cross by the generosity of Lord
Aberdeen. "Now, when there ls only
a United Ireland," says the Manchester Guardian, "Is a particularly good
time for Lord Aberdeen to have dono
the wisest thing which any viceroy
has ever done with Dublin Castle, by
giving lt a national mission in which
all Irishmen share equally." THE COURTENAY REVIEW
$250 Lot For Only $85
!     The great question of the hour in   fast one went full speed and left the slow
Comox is, "Why doesn't he  finish, !?at bel""d,in (cfre ��' the l""le ,shiP;
|  ,       1-2,, "e  went into  Queenston,   Ireland ana
, tne clniunevf I remained there tor  hree days.   When
cotnpel the
the station to
purchaser of a
sacrifice his
lot near
equity of
for $35.00; total balance due
on lot only $50.00
Full particulars from
e I'
sti ci
in the
text, .
mi I ii
' The i
with pi
lie i.
si services at St. Peter's
uio;;  ���>������:���. well attended
i o'clocl       nee the sacred
���as   :rov led   to   excess,
nilies '.   ring driven  from
i\ _! t: il Lai 0,    The music
render* I,   lie  choir being
at the ni ruing service   by
i mibei:. ol lhe Lazo choir,
the absence of the organist
���' itt, tl    organist from   the
ii  i pre: ided at the organ
ist ; ut   maimer.    The
Hicia ���      -   .11   the  services
uoi it    ; :hing frcin the
':,'.  .'.. ,     8. and part  of
i;s   met   theni
...   ,"   and   in   the
Si   'I ttlkw 18, 20th
Lv, ���   or   tliree   are
tli    iu my mime there
ii,!.-,; ol them."
be_ tifully decorated
.is, the plants
lent by Dr. lieadnell.
ild be made of
artistically de-
riniro.ses.  and
Mrs.   Knight,
The windows
moss,   daffodills
Mrs,   Page,   the
Desk with wild
d   crosses   of
Mrs.   (Dr.)
.lie tout which was
corated with n
ivhite hyacinths
of Point   I    I
mil ledges \ ill
���ind narcissus, b
Lectern and Prayc
Ik riy    ' lossom.
������li ' I
J'he alto
.vhjte fit
He, was
md Mis;
. which
Marjorie Sn ith,
-i a mass of
Easter lillies
by Mrs. Frauk-
��� ide altar by
Sunday School
i   also rendered
W. Gi
I he peoj
ui Sundaj
to Bud the
t'.uishi :.   r
would t'c "
liastei       stry   meeting
laj ' vi   ing,   the   foi
i ,' icterl I ir the ensuing
u : Wai leu, W.  Gage,
Piercy,  Select
II aud  W.  E.
di<���       s    to Synod,
nd C, Pii rcy.
wli     ...ended church
ably surprised
j ist   office   completely
1 lo fine,   atd   it
��� n unkind of us were
Wi not to give praise where praise
is due. Mr Joe Davis. Landscape
gardener of the "Manse" near
Court _iay, was the sub-contractor,
and the landscape work is fine, and
a credit to "Joey." Mr. George
Knight, painter aud decorater was
the artist, and we must congratulate
i\ r. Knight on the beautiful blending of the shades, Mr. E. Millet
did the carpenter work. We need
not pass any comment further than
one expressed by one of the parish-
ioneers, "the work of a master
mind." This work is uo doubt a
good advertisement, and the contractors can look forward with con
hdence to securing more work in
the near future, especially ou the
new post offices to be erected at
Knob Hill, Hardy Bay. and Mud
Pay Districts, and we congratulate
the P. O. officials on their good
judgment in giving the work lo
contractors who in their turn give
out the work to men who support
their families.
Answers to Correspondents
(Mother of io)Yes, if any of the
Coinox boys fighting for their
country in the Coinox Logging
camps lose their lives no doubt the
people would subscribe for a stained glass window.
(In Dishtress) Yes, aiany of the
Egyptian mummies are made in
Birmingham, that is, judging from
the newspapers stuffed inside,
(Hardup) We don't advise you
to, it is against the law, the police
may step in and lock you up, besides the people in your town know
something about raffles. They
hive been had some.
(Anxious One) There are many
who bear that Homely name and
other things as well
(Innocent One)We believe his
mother was a Hungarian Jewess
and his father a christian Turk, but
he comes from the smoke.
(Popsy) Yes. we believe that is
correct, he cannot buy whiskey at
(Blobbs) Tbe   Jitney  bug,   the
wood bug, the hum bug.   The two!
later are parasites, the first  is  infectious within a certain area,
Surely it is a mean trick to leave
a man in the lurch.
Most everyone sympathizes with
the man, he has a right to a vent to
let out his hot air.
Mrs  Cameron   Cyclone   Pokey-
Nose, of Brass Button fame addressed the Hen Peck Club  last week.
She never breathed   for   twenty
That remiuds me that the
Cameron's were Pontius Pilate's
body guard.
Nothing like having a tree, or a
boot tree.
Anyway, we do know lhat Her
ancestors, Adam and Eve were
never married.
Already since the last issue of
this paper the Bohemian set are
more mannerly and polite.
They are wondering who's turn
it is next.
Joe Greaves was delighted and I
wore nothing but a smile, !
Wheu he went out he put his
hat ou.
Good Friday 1915, will go down
in history as a red leltei day. You
.couldn't buy a paper for love or
Even the editor was in good
humor and the reporter not an advance in salary these hard times.
Miss Nellie Bourne held a party
on Monday afternoon, when twenty-
one of her small friends of the immediate neighborhood gathered
Mr. Lyman Hart has repurchased
part of his farm from Mr. R. Lee,
and has moved back from Headquarters.
Mr. Peacey has purchased Mr.
llurzoff's place.
Mr. Webster, who has   been   in
we left there in the afternoon and sailed '
(nr Avonmouth there wen- German submarines wailing for us, but 1 guess we
were too last for them us a merchant
vessel, coining on the same route two
hours afterwards, was sunk, so that was
pretty close; you may bave seen the
newspaper account of it. Say, Irelaml
is sure "some place." We were moored
ill the mouth of the River I,ee, the place
tlie old sunt; was made about, "Where
tbe bells of Shannon suuntl more grand
on the pleasant waters of The pleasant
waters of tlu River I,ee."
And say, they caught a German spy
the last night we were sailing, he was a
member ui the ship's orchestra, and no
one was sorry for him 1 tell you. I was
not at church this morning but went in
the evening, the church was not nearly
big enough for the crowd, so we have to
divide up. Intentions are good with
most of us in the church line these days.
This is a very pretty place. Wc have
better quarters than at the Willows and
lirst class grub.
We nearly all got n cold the first night
here, and I unfortunately hurt my foot
some wny which has laid me up for the
last couple of days, hope to be on duty
in a day or so.
We hud a general inspection by a
Corps of Generals, all seemed pleased
with us. We are just twelve hours run
from the firing line, right near the shore
here, Slid can see l'n nee on a clear day
l.njoy going to the beach watching tbe
boats trawling for mines and nil the
Torpedo destroyers floating around just
watching for trouble, the air ships flying
over our heads. I never saw Air shins
in the air before. This is one trip of a
life time if I ever get home to tell the
Vou may tell anyone who knows me
and might happen to care that I am well
aud happy, and my address is "No, o
Platoon, No. 2 Co., 3oth llatalliou,
j Sborne Clifle Camp, Kent, Kngland.
No one but ourselves know how welcome
letters are."
Swan's Old Stand, Courtenay
Logger's  Shoes made to order.
In North and South, in East
and West,
Aston's Handmade Shoes will
stan! the Test
Willard's Harness Emporium
I'ine Showing of Horse  Blankets,   Lap
Rugs, Gloves, Trunks, Suit Cases, Ute.
Harness Repaired Neatly
Cumberland and Courtenay
Don't Kiss Babies
begs to announce that lie has
repurchased bis old barber
business from Mr. Smith and
will be pleased to meet all his
old customers at the old stand
Next to the   Opera   House
For the first few months the babe
charge of the Presbyterian congre-1 should do little but sleep and eat
gration for some months leaves iu a] It shmld not be tossed about,  ' '
few days
While crossing the Dyke one
night last veek the torp rod broke
in Dr. Montgomery's car, which
catiesd it to swerve and run iuto
the sea. Beyond a ducking uo
harm was done to the doctor. He
fays the water was wet but uot
Mr. Lawrence and wife of Bevan
were visitors in town on   .Sunday.
Mr. London is on the  sick list
this week.
There was specially good music
at the Catholic Church on Caster
The following interesting letter
is from Theo Fortune, who left
with tht 2nd Contingent, which is
now in England ���
"You may be glad to know that we
are all living and pretty well after a long
tiresome trip. Tlnee weeks from the
time we got on the boat at Victoria till
we landed at Avonmouth, Bngland, not
saying anything about the little troubles
we had on the boat.
I was seasick only one evening, that
was considered very good altho' I did
not feel very good for (our days after we
started. There were lots I thought
would die there, some of them in the
hospital here yet. The Capt. got orders
to go as fast as he could to the nearest
port, that is when going through the
danger zone, the Irish Sea. There were
four boats in all. We were five thousand
men and three boats, the otber was a
man of war, as escort. Two of the boats
were very fast, so when we got into the
Irish Sea the boat I was on and the other
ter Check Books
\ Leaf  Billheads
We are now able to supply the needs
of every merchant in the district with
the above goods at exactly the same
prices as quoted by eastern houses.
Holders supplied free. Ring us up
and we will call with samples, etc.
The Review, Courtenay
Telephone 59 Isabel Street
ed nud tickled, nor should it be
hawked about visiting; its feeding
hours should be regular, and between times let it alone.
The persecution these little ones
suffer at the hands of silly relatives
and family friends is really pitiful.
Leave the babies alone and let them
The death rate in the first three
years of child life is the greatest,
and after that every added year increases its safety.
The most frequent cause of infant
mortality is improper feeding, and
impure milk; the stomach of the
new born baby is very small: and a
very delicate affair, but it is through
this small and delicate organ all
growth comes, and the food which
Nature has prepared for the babe's
stomach is the mother's milk.
The wise mother will insist on
nursing her child not only for the
child's sake, but also for her own.
The mother-fed child is the one that
escapes a hundred dangers to which
the bottle fed babe is exposed:
follow Nature and it is well for
mother and child. Nature loves
her own, and it is when we stray
from her that infant mortality
The mother must be well fed if
she would feed her child; make no
mistake about this, Today we
have so many food fads, and eat so
mar y things that have really no
food value, that often the mother's
milk is deficient in certain essential
elements necessary for the child's
Think of all the elements required
bone, muscle, energy nerve, (we
can't live today without nerve) the
heart, lungs, in fact all the thoarcic
viscera, all the abdominal viscera,
the skin, the brain���all must lie
fed and kept growing; aud the
mother must through the food she
takes provide for herself and her
It is not difficult to understand
that a most generous diet is re-
required to meet these demands.
Every foodstuff should be a part of
the mother's daily rations from the
time of conception until the child
is weaned.
There is no better resting place
for a child than in a roomy carriage
on the verandah, sheltered from the
winds, or in the south room of the
house, -veil ventilated, warm in the
winter time.
Notice of Intention to Apply For
Retail Liquor Licence
AKH NOTICE that the undersigned
intends to apply to tlie Hoard of
License Commissioners at their next
regulsr sitting to lie held on tbe second
Wednesday in the month of June next,
for a license to sell intoxicating liquor by
retail under Subsection 3 of Section 290,
of the 'Municipal Act" in that certain
store or shop situate on the ground floor,
corner, of those certain premises, situate
on Lot 28. in Block , at the comer of
Isabel and Union Streets, in the City of
Dated this 23rd day of March,   A.   D.
In the Matter of the " Muni-
Act," and
In the Matter of the Application
of Silvio Marocchi for a license to
sell intoxicating liquors by retail
under Subsction 3 of Section 290
of tlie " Municipal Act''
TAKE NOTICE that the undersigned
intends to apply to the Board of
Licence Commissioners of the City of
Courtenay to be held on the Second
Wednesday iu June 191.5, for a licence to
slill intoxicating liquors by retail under
Subsection 3 of Section 290 of the above
mentioned act in those certain shop or
store premises situate in the '' Marocchi
Building " situate on Lot 30, Map 311,
Union Street, in the City of Courtenay.
Dated the 24th day of March, A.D. 1915
last week, but 1 am quite satisfied
with my first week in Courtenay.
I shall be glad to give you a quotation for looking after your wardrobe by the month. In this way
you get one suit pressed each
week at a nominal charge.
Call in and let us get acquainted.
The Custom Tailor
. --*��_" __���_-..-__
During the twelve years that the
McBride administration has been in
power the net increase in liabilities
of British ColtinjWa is only $2,200-,
000, and   this  figure includes  the
estimated deficit for the year, but.
does not include $13,000,000 dut,
on land taxei.   This should be re-
garded a complete refutation of the
charges of a  bankrupted Province
j made by several of the opposition
I campaign orators.
Sutton & Kirkwood
Undertakers and
Night or Day Calls ;Protnptly
Phone 27 Courtenay


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