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The Review Oct 4, 1917

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Array m
YOUR PRINTING
Can not be done any tetter, and
not tiuite to well anywhere else
hereabouts. Our type anil mai-hln-
ery is complete and The Review
prices are right
THE   REVIEW
/
RICKSON'S
Gents'  Furnishings
and Hatters
VOL. 5
COURTENAY. B. C. THURSDAY OCT. 4 1917
MO. 4 5
GEO. J. HARDY
AUCTIONEER
LAND AND INSURANCE
AGENT
Telephone 10
COURTENAY
^*kAMA_-_A_*hA_*_Aa-��__MaMka_M<M<k>-
THE   COURTENAY
Gents' Furnishing Store
WELL!   WELL!
Have you seen the H. S. & M. fall samples of clothes ?
If not be sure and see them before placing your order for a
suit or overcoat elsewhere.
LECKIE SHOES
the best shoe iu the west for men, boys and children
We also handle the famous San field Underwear in all
sizes and our prices are right.
We have just received a shipment of Stetson Hats in
various shades. Come in and try one on. They are "The Hat"
Courtenay Gent's Furnishings Store
Opposite Shepherds' W. Sutliff, Prop.
**T*0^**n**t****a*>**t**t**^**>imi*s*a**
Do   You   Remember
that delicious cup of coffee you had at the fall fair?
Well, you can have that sort of coffee
every morning for breakfast
Just Phone " 40 " and ask for a tin of
Empress Coffee
We will grind it for you if you wish
Price 50c per lb
SHEPHERD   & CO.
Consider Carefully
If you need E eglasses and if not
quite sure consult
CHARLES   SIMMS
Qualified Optician
THE COURTENAY JEWELRY STORE
Courtenay, B. C.
No charge for sight testing
Local Lines
Mrs. Frank McArtliur is'visiting
lier parents this week.
Mrs. Catchpole is home  frcm  a
visit to Vau.ouver and oilier points
Mr. Griffiths, of Edmonton, has
arrived in Com tenay to take the
position a.s lineman recently vacated by P, II, Cucksey.
Tlie regular meeting of the  Wo- j
men's Institute   will   be  held   on
Tuesday. Oct. _6th, at 2.30 p,   tn. \
at the home of Mrs,   C.  Campbell, I
Messrs. Itities of Vancouver and
Dunlop and Waters of Victoria
were here last week inspecting the
local Telephone Office.
Mrs. Kilpatrick arrived home ou
Wednesday evening last, bringing
with her her daughter Amy and
Miss Mary Stewart, Miss Amy is
recovering from her illuesn as well
as can be expected.
Courtenay and Ladysmith Telephone offices were a tie for the
Long Distance pennant last month,
both making 90 per cent. As Lady
smith held the pennant the month
before it was awarded to their office
Call and see the new 1-2 aud I
ton auto Trailers at $120 and $140
each, at the Ford oarage.
Found���Pair of glasses, Ownei
can have same by applying at the
Royal Pank,
For Sale���Greeu tomatoes, aud
Strawberry plants $1 for 50, the
Lipion, a very large aud sweet
berry, the best grown. Apply F.
R. F. Biseoe,
" For Sale���New Player Piano,
cheap for cash or on terms 5 h, p,
gas engine, with hoist attachment,
will pull stumps, grind grain, cut
ensilage, etc.; also a quantity of
vegetables and apples, Will sell
cheap for cash," Apply Box A. Re
view Office.
Cheque protectograph. Never
used. For Sale. See William Doug
las.
Lost���On Wednesday evening
of last week between R. Grieve's
store and Mrs. Ferris' residence.
Lake Trail, a gold earring with a
pearl setting, Finder please communicate with Mrs. Ferris.
For Sale���Pigs and Heifers, 8
young pigs, and several head of
young stock 3 months to 2 years
old Apply Colin Jackson. Grantham, Sandwick P. O., Phone 6.
Nobby tread Ford tires are now
$24 each, and Ford chain tires are
$22 each at the Ford Garage.
Butter wrappers, printed or
plain, at the Review Office.
Children's Shoes All tlie best ami
most sensible styles, at Sutliff's.
New two horse power Fairbanks
gasoline engine for sale   cheap   at'
the Ford   arage. |
Hats -All the latest shades and styles !
at Sutliff's. j
For highest prices ia hides, scrap
metal and  old rubbers see  Win. I
Douglas, Courtenay,
Cleveland Bicycles and bicycle
supplies at the Ford Gsrage,
j    Go  to  McBryde's   for. quality
bread,
Safety  First
Go to
FRASER'S
For Fresh   Tobacco, Cigars
Confectionery   and
Soft Drinks.
Isabel St.    Next Royal Bank
Miss Wood hus of
spent tlie week end
McLep'd.
Oyster
with  M:
liver
J.
[II
Gt-oi-jre Hiimilt
reserve was fined
trate    Hames    on
morning for buing un
flnence of liquor.
' tin- Oouiox
hv   Maj-is-
UYIne-'li.v
ler   tin-    ill.
Arrived Thursday, the
stvlrrS in Ladies Full Gnats
eonie in Chinchilla, B^avei
etc. Shown nt Campbell'
berland.
latest
Thev
tweed
Cum
Mr, 1-. Cuckey led. on Friday
last for Vancouver,
Corp. Jones and Sergt. Major
Brown of the Qualicum Convalescent hospital were home over the
week end.
John Henderson who ivas serious
ly hurt al the Logging Camp_ on
Monday is recovering nicely at the
Comox Hospital,
Miss Jean Johnston of Vancouver
who has been visiting with her
brother, J. R. Johnston, Comox
Road, left for her home on Sunday
The Sisters of St. Joseph wish
return thank, to 'he members of
St, Peter's churches at Comox and
I.azo for contributions received
fro.ni their Harvest church festival.
There was no quorum at the City
Hall on Monday   evening,   consequently uo meeting.   We will have'and smokes.    They would esteem
to get Mr. Johnston back into  the it a favor if anyone having  rein-
Council to make things interesting, jtives at, the front frmn here would
Another new addition to the Ri-j?(3,ul '" tlleir name Rnd <""l!l^' <���>
verside will be made at once The t,,e Secretary at ouce, in >rd>r
present sample loam will be cou. that the hampers may go Oct. t(\
vetted into a restaurant and the
old wash liouse will be used as a
sample room unttl the new one is
built.
The Daughters of the Empire
intend sending a Christmas hamper to every on of the boys who
enlisted from thr district. The
hamper will consist of cake, candy*
A. Taylor and 0, Simpson of
victoria were iu town ou Tuesday,
They had been at Campbell River
on a hunting trip, While not very
success tli I they greatly enjoyed the
trip, esp.cially the climbing over
immense fallen timber, etc.
Geo. Bigelow, Secretaty of the
Farmers' Institute, has a 11 u ''her
of copies of Agriculture and Live
Stock returns fcr B. C, for distribution, also a pamphlet relating to
the evaporating and home drying
of fruit, is ready for distribution by
the Department of Agriculture.
An enthusiastic meeting of the
North and South Comox Central
Conservative Associations was held
at Campbell River on Thursday
.veiling last. A number were present from Cumberland and Courtenay. Several ladies also graced
the hall with their presence, Dur.
ing the evening Miss Williams sang
"'The Sunshine of your Siiiile" and
''Angus McDonald," she was accompanied by Miss Annie Thulin,
Another pleasing event in connection with the meeting was the splendid luncheon prepared by mine
host and hostess, Mr. and Mrs.
Thulin, A great amount ot busi.
ness was transacted with 'harmony
and despatch which augurs well
for the success of llie party at the
coming election. The offices of
the amalgamated associations are
D. R. McDonald, President, H.
Sloai, Secretary, aud J, McLeod
Treasurer, The Executive is made
up of officers from the different as-
sociati.:iis.
Anglican Services
18th Sunday after Trinity, Oct S-,
11 11. in. Morning Prayer and
Sermon nt St Andrew's, S-indwu.lt
8 j). m. Sunday SeliU"! at Sc
John's. Courtenay,
7 p. in. Evening Prayer and
Sermon at Holy Trinity. Cuiu'ier
land,
There will be no service at Sr.
Mary's, Grantham, on Sunday.
ROBERTSON'S
Drug Store
Just Arrived:
Nyoltis Talcums
Rose,  Baby,
Lilac, Violet
Mayflower
Perfumes:
Locust Blossom,
Mygracia, Mayfleer
and Wood Violet
W.G. Robertson
Courtenay Drug Store
Comox Creamery
Butter
60c per lb. this week
RUBBER FOOTWEAR
at The Shoe Store
Our seasons supply of Pubber Footwear has arrived and we are prepared
to suit you on any style of Rubber
MENS' BOYS, YOUTHS,
WOMEN'S, MISSES, CHILDRENS
Only the best grade kept in stock
Lowest Possible Prices
See Our Knee Length Rubbers
LOGGIE BROS.
Phone 48
Bailev Block
wnn-irwnm XHE  REVIEW.  coTmraEY.  n fc
ARTISTIC  DENTISTRY
at/HALF What Others CHARGE
1 have ihe largest and finest equipped
Dental Parlors i�� Saskatoon and tlie
Province, ttimdreds of testimonials from
satisfied patients. All my work !"���' the
best   and   satisfaction   assured   in   every
Make   an   early   appoint!' cut.
DR.  J.  A.  MOHAN
Licensed   I'i.,, turner in  ihr    I'roviuca,   of
Saskatchewan.
Union Bank Building
Saskatoon
Sask.
No Safety In The World
Wl RE   CtS
; Must   Fight    tlie    German    Idea   of!
.Force as the Supreme Will I    ""  ""'i"- Cattle, ��-r, quirkly cured by
and i-aw | EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT
For n ii is established in fact thati   Dou.ias & c.., Prop'���, N.pantc, OnL
Ilia  German   ran  murder,  rape,  mas-,              (Free Sample on  Request)
sacre in Belgium   and  France    wiiht ������	
Camels Despise Bullets   j ^|| ^ I J? (i T ON
Contempt of Soudanese for   Modern! "*TBM*,1^I^_��Vn" w,0"!,"
��� _,.  ,   . j rio owar with all Laundry Bill*.   When tlicy
'Long   Range   Fighting become soiled Just wash tliem with snap nml
���,, ,   ,,. I water.   Nn I'oniriK   necessary.   Kaitnino   t.r
The  Camel   lransport   l orps,     al I those of the most fastidious taste as theylook ua
though  not  exactly  a   fighting  force,  _ooda.ll-en.  A.k.our-e_lerforthera.
has been in action ami received its  ABtlNOTON co. or Canada, Limn,.
impunity,   then   there   is   no safety!
I elsewhere in the world trom German Russian Debacle
| violence.     There    arc    no frontiers,
' boundaries,    races, when onc people
j proclaims it as iis own right  lo kill,
I plunder, conquer whcncvci  it    has a
��� weapon  in  its hands and a  lust    in
Ohioan i-rophecy   Fulfilled
Heart.
baptism of fire, says a correspond
,. t ii L nl "'ihc Manchester Guardian,"
j No shr-ll or biilU-t ran excite thc
i stolid, contemplative animal; but ii
Blamed On Spies! might have hen expected that the
| camel drivers, unarmed and lintrain-
Fraaer Avcnu., Toronto
It is idle to talk of peace, lo argue
bout   provinces,    frontiers, colonics, ]
Gen
Col. Kolotkoff Declares   Agents    of 1 ed for war. would run for il at  tl
Autocracy Started Counter Rev-     I Krst siffti of attack.   Yet, in fact mosl I
... _        . i of iliviii responded admirably io llie
olutionary Campaign | call  of their  British    officers      and!
Causes of    the    Russian     debacle stuck to  their animals while bullets
'"""'.s-] against   the  Germans  and   r\ustrians whizzed around.    Willi charactcriclic
's     Ills   ..���    .-...,,    ��� ... '    .: ,:..:<    :      1..   ..,...,:	
COOK'S   COTTON   ROOT  COMPOUND
A taje, rrltabte rtgulattn, ni-d,
elm. Bold In three degrees ol
Mreinth. No. 1, tl; No ". Hi
No, . JS per box, Sold by all
druffalsts, or sent prepaid In
plniii pntknsre on recript of
price, Free pamphlet. Address
THH COOK MKD1CISH CO.
lentil.. Ont IF.rm.rk, H'lndevJ
nas  weakening  under    intrigue    and. ly nnd singly    that    German    spirit.
tiie moral corruption of the nation,    which is    essential    barbarism,    thai
An   interesting    poinl    about    the Gorman idea which is nothing   more
"j'rediction is ,'ut "the prophet" real-'nor h ss than the assertion of    force
ly  came ot.scr lo the actual events  as the supreme will and law in human
of the  Russian revolt ihan    appeared  existence.���From the New  Vork Tri-
from  his  words,  lie stated  that  the bune.
revolution came "twelve years   after)
the conclusion of thc Russo-Japanese
war,"  but  then  went on  to  saj   that
the actual    date    was May  16, 1916.
Now, the  Russo-Japanese  war ended,     p.... i,.,,  -,   ,1     u   i t    c. ,   ,-
���   ��� ,,,,,- ,i   ,   .     i ,  , ' "if  blood  is  the body S   hist    lire
in   lyil.i,  so  thai   tweleve  years   at
Rolotkoff, the soldiers on the wcsl
front were in excellent fighting trim,
I here  was an  Admirably    completed
stalwart feels for the modern long
range fighting was expressed by one
head-man- the more warlike Soudanese regularly act as head-men ovi r
the l; .vidian fellaheen���who remark
cd,  as  the  shells  burst,  thai  in  his
oi  defense against  disease.
healthy blood neutralizes t
���P.ised .;    midnight, March    15-16,!��! TSal.* K,tW\lt, ^"T"    ""
317.   Therefore, the novelist, writing   *""" ""��"**l�����-   lliat is why man,
plan  lo advance which  would  prob
ably  have led to  tiie re-conquest  of
V 'ilna.      But  ihe  police,    gi ndrames
and  spies    of    the   autocracy    con- country  lhcy  "fought  ii      nut    will
sciou.sly    stalled      an    anti-palriotic  Icuivcs."
counter-rc\ olutionary    campaign,   lire
first design of which was tin   disso- ���----���������������-������ --���
'"Urge1 nunlbT���"  managed    lo ge,   \   ANY CORN LIFTS OUT,
DOtSNT HURT A BIT
LACK!?
_.'_._____.
10SSES SURELY PREVENTED
tUITlH _ BLACKIE6 HILLS
..priced
I,, .li. nllibls
preferred Uy v
.rltera   slock-
becti
-led lo regimental
mpany coin
���v-oiild bc 1917 instead of 1.16. '<]"  ?,T"u   "f'""\ "',*>���'*������      Strong,! miUecs, started a propaganda against
The Czar oi Russia was    actually'   .aU1,y .''''ud ""-"Halves the poisons  war, inciting soldiers againsl oflicers
in  invading germs, or   destroy
dor
1
nine   .-ears ago    came    within    two
month'  of hitting thc exact dale.
ih-  did  no!   confine  Iris  prophecies
to  Russia.    Having  settled   the  fat
againsl the provisional government's
commissaries and even   incited    vio
people  exposed  to disease    do    not Icncc.    Later Ihey secrelaly   distilled
contract   it.     Those   whose   blood   Is vodka and on the advance dosed sol-
weak and watery and therefore lack- diers therewith.
[{lls ,.      .   ,,,,..       ,.i,,i      ,    ��� ..,. i"S in  defensive    power    are    most The    Germans took advantage    of
nl  r.-rrl'n'oi  ho  inr,,,-,I  hi     .n.nt_.ri  '''''''c lo infection.    1 acrybody   may these conditions and flooded the Rus-
im         _. .��� 11 it' i.i      :t     i in in ii    iu?    111,i v ii 11' ni       .                        ,             .        .   .                   iii        i     i t ,               .   ,           ,         .          ,
to Gcrurtin    uid    made    Ihese    rc- 0Bseivc    'hat    heallliy,    red-blooded sian trenches with spies in    Russian
markablc prognostications:                    people are less liable to colds    and uniforms;     Formerly the- reinforce-;
German}   was  one  of  the   last    to  l      Snppe, than pale, bloodless peo- r.ient units arriving at the front  wcrc
fall in line   the conservatism of her l.c-    ll is t,lc bloodless people, who slightl}   weaker in number thai     the
worthy pcoph   being a bar lo hasty,  ���irc easily,  who are short of  breath rolls showed, but now the units wcrc
ill-advised  or  abortive  action     Kiii-Ial snf?'11  exertion, who    have    mm' alwavs stronger owing to tin     pres
' ������       '                                      ".Tic
iol-
l\ hilr   women     and     girl
chiefly suffer from bloodlessness the
I trouble also affects  bolh  buys    and
j-,.__, | men.    It. simply affects girls and women  lo a    greater    extent    because
scr  Wilhelm, being a  ruler  of  keen' "PPetilcs, and who wake up in    the sure in disguise of    Germans,
perceptive faculties, gracefulh    abell-1 morning astircd as when the}  went  spies organized    fraternization
cateii.    While inwardly    raging,    |.ol to bed
appeared  so indifferent that  it    w;
somewhat paradoxical  that  I
pie chose him  for their lirsl    indent,    lie   rilled justly  and  wisely  ill
llis capacilv, making a record some-  .l!.,cre ,s :' Pfreater demand upan  llici.-
what akin to that left bv    President  Wood supply.
ijooscve.ll    of    the    United    States.       "' renew  and build up the  blood  diers refused to participate in I
Tims    w;e-    ibe    question    ol    hs,    ''.".re  ls  ""  n'"le,|>   can  ctlual    Ur-  lack.
,,f   VVtlliatllS    I'ml:   I'ills.     Ihey  lour  up| 	
.(.   the   entire   system,   make   the     blood'
ricli   and   red,   feed   and     strengthen
��� starving  nerves,  increase  the    appe-
For Asthma and    Catarrh!��� li    isl '"le,  put  color  in   the  cheeks,    give
diers burn ill lhe provinces occupied
Iry the enemy were allowed lo visit
their homes, and after a short absence returned lo lire trenches com-
fjletely Germanized in sentiment.
The result  was that before the  attempt   to  recover   \ ilna    many    sol-
il-
tnajcste,
equal i;
lied.
��� rtancc,
Willi      "I Ik-
pen uiluriP,
shing sleep and drive away that
Success
'I br  reason  mosl  of us  fall  short
of success is lhal wc do not  want it
We do not care for ii  sin'
om- of the chief rccomiueiidatior..
Dr. Thomas'  I'leclric Oil lhal il caul unnatural  tired    feeling.    Plenty    ol
he used internally with as  ch sue ! sunlight and wholesome food will do
cess as il  can outwardly.    Sufferers  Ibe  rest,
from asthma and calarrh    will    find      V'ou  can    get   Dr,   Williams'   Pink
tli,,i  ihe ("il  when used according to   fills  through   any  dealer    in    iiu-di-
directions  will givi   immediate relief.! cine, or by mail at 50 cents a box or
Many  e.ufl>r.r.   from  these    ailments   5ix   Loses   for  $2.50   from     The   Pr.
have'found relief in ll"- Oil and have, Williams'   Medicine  Co.,    l*rockville,| ^ ^ .. (W   .^^ ()f lm.Kiu
���cm tc.tiir.i.1     i'. :     '  | l-_��s  desk at live o'clock.      Mai
youth wishes he had the "luck" of
seme successful one, when all he
needs  i.-  a  willingness  to    pay     Ihe
ficicntly lo pay the price. The dif-
ference between a good student and
a poor one is not ill brains half as
often as ill industry and in concen-
Iralion, And the young-man who is
promoted in business twice lo the
other fellow's once, is generally the
one   who   stays   Oil   afler   hours     till
No foolishness! Lift your corns
and calluses off with fingers
���It's  like  magic!
Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns
or any kind of a corn, can harmlessly
he lifted right out with the fingers if
you apply upon the corn a few drops
of freezone. says a Cincinnati authority.
For lillle cost one can get a small
botlle of freezone. ai any drug store,
which will positively rid one's feet oi
every corn or callus wilhout,pain.
This simple drug dries tlie moment
it is applied and docs not even irritate thc surrounding skin while applying it or afterwards.
This announcement will interest
many :,f om readers H your druggist hasn't any freezone tell him to
surely get a small bottle for you from
ids wholesale dt-ig house.
Would Regain Control of Dye Trade
From Switzerland collies a report
that a -great dye cartel, or industrial
combine, has been organized in Ger-
r.ianj,-, with a capital of $250,000,000,
embracing all the manufacturers of
dyestuffs in the country. The purpose of this organization is, after the
war is over, to embark- upon an industrial war in order to regain for
Germany thc trade in dyestuffs which
she has lost. The attempt will probably tail. In Britain, in France and
I iu the United Stales tlie war lias
stimulated the production of dye-
stuffs, and this industry is so closely
related to the prodltlcion of war material that thc governments of these
countries arc determined not to permit Germany again to secure a monopoly in that line,
Plenty of Land Available .
lir.   Roche points out    thai    then-
re. within ten miles of railways, and
vailalilc    for    settlement,    4.1(10.000
ens  in  Alberta, '.'17.11110 in    Saskat
Minard's  Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Trench Tale Still Climbs  Mountains
"The    German    can    fight, ves," a     A    mountain-climbing    expert.
young   Canadian   captain    explained.   ,vomaii   past     middle    ago   is     irate; price  to  duplicate  lhal  success    and
"liul  In   caii"l  heal  the  British  oni- with    the   United Stales government more.���Acton Free  Pros.
cer.    I  often  heard  my  men   deliver  because,   on     the   score   oi   her  agi-,1 	
sage   iphoris-m regarding the  Llochcj she   is   not   permitted tu   drive    au j Minard's Liniment  Relieves   Neural-
for lhe i��� in iii of tiie new men in lhc ambulance   on    the    western  fronl., E;ai
drafts,    line "f them  was  ibis. 'The  This lady i-   Mi.^   Peel,, who is said' '    . _.
closer, you an  to Fritz, the safer you! lo have climbed  higher peaks    than
���i'.'  ""Mother, 'Get in quick and bite J any other person on the Xorlh Aiuer-
u"i,:k.'    fii-i    how    very  sage  these ban continent, and i-r a noted autb-
saviugs rue, I eau show you. As long or and lecturer.   She was iu    Mont-
a.  vou  are  I  r- enough    auaj     from   real  lately   on  her  way to   Banff  to
Ihe Uoche, hi   will snipe yotl as I aid  conquer the mountains there.
,o-  ue i in, in   lain   is I    g    , ,   _      _ ...       : v,,t   .,ii  of  ihis  is  pond  apTicultura! I barrels of whale oil have been land-
on  you    Nearer again,  he will  bomb      Costiveness and   Its   Cure.-Wcn   -.;      *��  ��<    ����   b���f   ,   is \ppr, enl! cd. At  Victoria the oil is transferred
yourand do ,i well. But when you gr-the  excretory organs refuse  to per- {J���-^'^"ft,,' 1 Vf'mod laud in'to tank cars and the cars .-arrh-d to
wiih,n    striking    distance,    be    ivill  form their (trfictions properlv the in-  '       tn ,r ,    ' ,   '-_,       **,
cither s-u-r ! r or run. We are kill-! U_lines  beeoi logged.     'This    i,  !'"' }vesl' i:lose.to    ;.�� *>'"*!*��� ����'���
ing Ihem i owds a. d our men arc known as costiveness and if neglect- '��B /���*'' returnejl sold,, rs.    [f the land
geiiin. hell ,  .verv day, while tlicy) ed gives rise to dangerous eomplica-   "".by absentee owners and rcnia n-
deteriorat, tions.     Parmelee's    Vegetabh     Pill. ��'��� lflU'- werc :l,"l<1,i' l'nh;Vi      m ii
                     |wi|, ,.,,-���..  .,  sp(.,(lv ,.,,.,.       M    the plete area would  be available,.-Mad
"Pop, won'l yon do somethiii'  fori tirsl  intiihalion  ni this ailment    the  "'"'   ''���mptrc.	
' .;!,", , ��� , , ���... -,..', *!'"''''  P'oc'ire a packel    oil  L.r.���J I quantities  of whale  meat are    being
Urn  i.   ,i -cm kids wani: ,|���   p,Us and  put  liimsel     under    a Calarrkl DeaflteSS Cannot beCured  Ll on from Victoria for delivery in
Wm' i   you Idl  li?   lhe    beaulliill  course   ol   treatment.     lhe   good   ef-  bj   ,���,.,,  lp,,iiCaiians  as   they  canaoi   icach]
fairy  laics  u say?  yon  tell   her'"���I fects uf tin   pills' rrill be almost  in:    i);.e  diseased  poreon  ol  ,l,e c
B. C. Whaling Industry
The  whaling season off tlie    coast
of  British  Columbia is    said    to be
coming along' in tine shape, At Vic-
chcwaii   and   [,4-6,000  in    .Manitoba,   loria  alone    nearly    three    thousand
lhe     mainland   on   a   ca,barge.     The
cars are sent  to  the   East.
The trade in whale meal, inaugurated a few months ago, is rather
.-low iu developing. Jl i.s expected
thill heller cold storage facilities will
tend to au increase of trade.   Large
Bi lliiiu
ncdialelv i vidcnl.
Tiic.-c
nib  our way lo cure, catiirrtial tleiiru'--, and I
I .t r. I,y n constitutional i
Minimize The Fire
Peril Hy U ing
EDDY'S
Chemically Self-Extinguiihing
"Silent 500s"
the Matches With "No
Afterglow"
l-'.DDV is lhe only Canadian
n .';.-,- oi il ���'-������ , ialcl e.s. every
stii.. oi .'. i :h ha- been treated
���'���i ii a cli uiical solution which
positively ' list,ics the match
jji i oini :; dead wood oni e i
has b ':: hidiied aud blown
out.
Look im ihc. words "Gliemi-
cally self-extinguishing" on the
thc stale  ol   Washington.
Large   quantities   of fertilizer will
Catarrhal | be manufactured again ihis    season,
Iieafnci? i? caused by an lijttamcdi coii-lilitiii U,,   j���     p,.(,vjous     years,    this    being
V ..��������    C,w    - fi/iL- ul  r ir  lllUCOUS lllll:i_ a,   mc   I'.u-lri, i.irfn    I tioe. . .    . ���     . .     ,|
,>e\V   _._)*.    HICK | \VI,i3r-|l,is u,l��r i. Inflamed mih have a mm    made out ol lhe portions not suitable
I"., Tl.-   .'...<...._   Wins sound or Imperfect  hearing, nnd  when   for  fopd,    Olllv   lhe verv best prime
liy   llie   leUlOIlS   ,:   ,s entirely  closed.   Dealne
lion i,iti he
id .
Device Taps Allied Wires and Leartu
Time of Attacks
The Germans in  Prane,'    have   in
vented    a    new  device which is auto-  ten,.
lalieally    projected    into  lhe    allied      v>
l is used for marketing purposes.
"���""������ I     .follix-rs can    easily   know   when
it
tubetfrestored   '���   a-,  iiorii.il
ing    nill  la- destroyed    fo
��� ' o,  d'Mii'p-,    .ni-  caused    h.   catur-rh,
:, i. .in iiiil.iiiit-'l condition oi tee mucous
,i,"      Hall's i���airi,  Cure a r-   cliraiigrlt I worms and  thev lose no lime in ap-
Mood on tin- mucous surfaces a, tlu  ?>-*-1 plying lhe best  of  remedies-Mother
l Iheir  children     are     troubled      with
i lor any
,   , .        ,      -n   Calarrtial   I'eafuess   Hint  cannot   he
lines and grapples leegraph  or  tele-  ,���,.,.,,   ,���   n,n.,   catarrh   Cure,      Circutats
pinme   win.-,   establishing   an   elcctri-   Irce*     Ah   Druggists,  /5c.
cal connection and enabling ihe Ger ; J   ���'��� - "!:N,;V * co-  '"'"'"��� ��
mans   |
���ip
slug   messages     rc-
l*risoners
The measurements made by Mr. C.
E,  Wilson  al  Cambridge show  lhat
I the  energy  expended  in  a  discharge
,',,.,   ,, ���       , Wi,   Ting   Pan.    is  al  lhe    head   of  of   lightning   is   600,000   ton-metres ���
p.nll'y"taken confirm stories pre I''" Chinese foreign office, and you a force sufficient, that is to say, to
viotish told oi Irow the German can'l pui much over on a man with I Hfl 1,000 tons 2,000 feet in the air.
command obtained rsaei informa-l "s Jfood a seiise of humor as Dr. \\u. il'y way of comparison il may bc
lion of the huiir set for attacks, '���  ''������  "��� recalls his famous wheeze, said that the broadridc ol the Queen
This   in".,    device   probable is the about  ihe Cbinaman  who committed  Elizabeth's eight  15 in, guns would,
mosl   successful  means  of espionage  fuiculc
inv, ntcd  hy llu   in ri r n .    I >nr sol-! i'""'1 s.
tling   gold-leaf    "But   I according   lo   German   figures, exert
hal killed    him���how a  power ra  the  muzzle    oi    210,000
W.     N.     U.     1173
iiie,*-   in     Fr it'',   h: i i   a! ���,   -. ���     bei i !
mystified bj  tin  cas,   .villi which t.he
(i< rniii is i-' ; tilled new   llritish  rcgi
i icnls coi ling - iulo    tin   front  line.
When  ;ln    newcomers   arrived   the,'
��� re  invariabl)   greeted  by  placards
.���ii eo d over ilo     trenches  or by :������ I
hail    from lhc    enemy    Iim    calling!
them  by name.      Tllis ability oi ihel
Germans lo   pick   up    the latest in-
rormation   iitidoubledlj    came    from'
thc    us,- of this    hook-linc urrangc j
im ;,t ihrown ovcr our telegraph and,
I lephotic  wir, s. I
it:
inquired au American woman "1 suppose," said \Vu, seriously,
"thai i; was tin consciousness of inward guilt!"���Sl Louis Globe.
Ion-metres Thc average lightning
Hash, therefore, exerts the power of
three broadsides irom a Queen
Elizabeth,    ������
'���tillllilllllilllililutlllMllllltr    |
AIIa.  i'-ia """" iiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiii
-.ll.!  IHO  Two Eyea tor a Lifetime = ( ,,
An  Electrical Blanket
.  ._     ,     oi the latest electrical inven-
_ MOVleS g��ori-5o4��i;*_,r-?ul'ri[n'tila*l��a 1 lions is au  electric    blanket    wliicli
I -..tor*. Mu��"t-,_ l"!r\Si,_;XltZ.'nt S M�� designed    especially    for   outdoor
' : rnr syj'i that tflBl dry and im_.Tr Qlteyourg sleepers,   llu* bl.mki'i  in saitl to nave
ia-_nTOVl*r._M,%.XMW,,'i �� lieaUng area of four by six aud can
���    C����EF0-IHtl��.    TOU CMMOT BU�� Nl* EYF.SI     = I he   rcgulatld   to   all   even   teillpCralUre
. :s���,a ar.,,in, ana OplU'iil Stores or ./Mall. | r.,������   u ,   ,,,   ,i,   ,1,.,,,.,,,     |���    .,   .,ul|.|,
= sis Manns Eys Seme.y Co., Chlc.ga. tallies look �� trom H_   10   1  -  degrees  Oj   a  swiun
;iii,iiiii���ii���i.i���i,iiitiiii<niii,i���nii,i���i,liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii*l placed   near   thr   heed   ot   llle   ileeper.
nroiect wliere
-a vaccines (��it.
fi* Wrlir lorlnjokltl inillutlitionl.l.
IC-ilosopkLtlUcklagPills, JI.OO
SU-Uuio pk|. Illccklnil Pills, $4.00
Usenn) fiiln-tor,! -.ri ulter-siinipieslsndstroDtest,
'1 he simerloi Ily ol Culler prorUictt Is due to over IS
years ol anrcuuldiifl i" VACl ir.ns A'ru shiiims
only, ihsist oh Cutter's, ii il__,h ..,,.i.i��_
onlrr illrr, I.
L  llie Cutter tilionr.iry. Berkeley. Cslllnrnli  /
MONEY ORDERS
It is always safe to send u Dotninioti Express Money Order. Five dollars \ o ��� ���
three cents.
British Improving High ways
Fine, New Roads Follow    Trail    of
Ruin in  France
Hundreds of miles of the smooth,
white macadam roads of northern
France will remain for many yean
after the war as a real memorial to
the devastated towns the Germans
left after their retreat in the spring.
All over northern France thc roads
arc being widened and resurfaced
with stone and rubble taken from the
wrecked houses of Pcronne, Albert,
Arras and countless other ruined
towns and villages.
As fast as the Britisii soldiers clear
away the debris of the towns it is
piled inlo lorries and distributed iu
heaps along the main roads. There
German prisoners toil the day long,
pounding it into level patches, which
the great sleam rollers, many of theni
bearing familiar American names,
grind quickly iulo smooth macadam
for the business of transport.
The brick and stone of these obi
buildings make as good road material
as could be obtained anywhere, and
the work of the German dynamiters
has been so thorough that much of it
is crushed fine enough to need no
further preparation.
The roads of northern France al--
ways wcrc excellent, but Ihey never
were better than today. The on'y
complaint travellers had against them
in the old days was that lhc paved
strip iu the centre was too narrow'.
That complaint cannot be made after
the Britisii highway plans have been %
completed, for all the main highways
will be macadamized to a width permitting three broad gauge lorries lo
run abreast, and even the byways
will have a paved surface wide enough
to allow traffic to pass easily al any
point.
Excessive dustiness is the only
fault today, (or war economies will
not permit the use of precious oil oil
roadways.
There, is little need anywhere in
tllis district for straightening mails
or alteringVoutes, because lhc roads
of northern France mostly run as
sltaight as au arrow's flight. Most
of the great highways wine laid out
iu Napoleon's time by militarj purveyors, and their strategic value and
importance always has kepi primarily in mind by the French governmi ni.
"You refused mc ten year- ago."
"I   remember,"  said    the    heiress.
"You said it would wreck your life."
"It did.    I have had to  work   i"r
a living ever since."���Life.
"Words arc inadequate to express
niv love."
"I know they are, Ferdy." said
lhe dear girl. "Try candy ami violets."���Louiseville  Courier-Journal*
DODD'S\
fKIDNEYj
|/, PILLSjs
fl.li, ^ys>
AS   ^'VIUINC '-<
.'ABftElBU-.. THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY.   B. C
'fW
THE NEW ARMIES OF BRITAIN
DURING THE LAST^YEAR'S WAR
WEARING   DOWN   Till-   STRENGTH   OF   GERMANY
One Hero Saved Line
Kriiain's New Armies DuritijJ The Past  .'ear Have Captured
Whnt Is Equal To Ten Whole German Divisions As Now
Constituted, With All Equipment And Armament
"A year ago we were thrilling to
tbe first triumphs of our new armies.
Wc had doubts���il cau liow be confessed���oi those armies, not active
mistrust, but sufficient misgivings
to tinge our hopes.
"In the course of the year these
new armies of ours have taken ove
70,001' prisoners, including Will officers, lhcy havc captured 450 German guns, wiih more than 2,000 minor pieces like machine guns an,',
Irench mortars.    This is tltc captur
oi a mighty army, an army of 10
whole German divisions a.s now constituted, wiih all iis equipment, These
new armies have had against them
the whole military strength oi the
German empire- -lhat is to say, of
every division in the German armies,
"ll is these new armies which in
tlle course of the year have taken
all three ridges- namely,Mhc Albert
Ridge, lhe Vimy Ridge, and the .Messines Ridge���on which, from Ypres
to the So,nine, the Germans bail
drawn their lines as being the .strongest positions to hold on this front,
and enthroned on which they overlooked all our preparations for al-
lat-k. No fortress in history possessed one tithe of thc defensive
strength of any one of these ridges
fortified a.s the Germans bad-fortified
them, and held by the flower of ike j en
li,,-,nan army under lhc strictest orders to fight lo the deaih and not
yield  an  inch  of ground.
"This is what our new armies have
done in tiie course of lhc year. Of
course, they have won much ground,
a hundred villages, and endless
strongholds and redoubts. Km geography is immaterial, Thc task sei
Ihem was not lhc winning of acres,
bul the breaking of the German arm-
i"s, which, with 40 years of preparation, had thought themselves invincible and had proposed to overrun
���nil Europe and constitute themselves
dictators of the world.
"Without preparation and averse
from war, the peaceful peoples of
Ihc Britisii Empire, inspired by their
cause and by virtue of the slulT that
Is in them, have made themselves
into a power which first held at bay,
then made head against, and now is
wearing down thc strength of Germany, and of the matter in which
Ihey have done it it is impossible
to speak in adequate phrases.
"Though the job be long or short
the army has perfect confidence that
it is better, bolh man for man and
as a fighting machine, than the armies of Germany, and that but one
end can come. Tt is a year villi
which we can be satisfied."���Loii-
ilon Times.
Fine Leadership by British Sergeant
Gained Victoria Cross
For one of lhc bravest acts of thc
war Sergeant (promoted Second
Lieutenant) Frederick William Palmer, Royal Fusilliers, was awarded the
\ -C lhe slory of his "mosl conspicuous bra very, control, and dclcr_-in
a'.ion" las lhe official record puts it)
makes thrilling reading: "During lhe
progress of certain operations, all
the officers oi his eon,pany having
been shol down, Sergeant Palmer
assumed command, and, having cut.
his way under poinl blank machine
pun lire llirougli lhe wire entangle-'
men Is, he rushed the enemy's trench
V itli .six of his men, dislodged ihel
hostile machine gun wliicli
hampering our advance, and cstaL
lirlicd a block. lie ihen collected
men detached fiom other regiments,
and held the. barricade for nearly
three hours against seven determined counter -attacks, tinder ail increased barrage of Jiombs and rifle grenades   iron,  his  Hank  and  irom.
"Dining his temporary absence in
scareh of more, bombs an eighth
counter-attack was delivered by the
nemy who succeeded in driving in
his parly and threatened the defences
of the whole flankj At this critical
moment, although he had been blown
off his fed hy a bomb and was greatly exhausted, he rallied his men,
drove back the enemy, ami maintained iiis position." The very conspicuous bravery displayed by lhis
non-commissioned officer (adds lhe.
war oflicc record) cannot be over-
slated, and his splendid determination and devotion to duly undoubtedly averted what might have proved
a serious disaster in this sector of
the line.   -
New Ideas Developed
Marked  Development  Along  Scientific Lines Since War Began
"Thc war has stimulated science
wonderfully," said Gugliclmo Ma,
coni, senator of Italy and member of
the Italian coiuiumission to the United States Nixola Grecley-Stiiitli
Writes in the Xew "
World.
"1 cannot say iha
any sense, bin one
the present onc has
ment of new ideas
lion of difficulties ir
science. The war I
less to work in
on submarines, for instance, and wc
have |, rimed how to control the atmosphere through which it passes to
a degree which would have been
impossible a tew years ago. War
has developed Hying to an enormous
extent and will extend its uses more
and more.
"Do you believe iu tlie praclibility
oi  transatlantic passenger    travel by
^ ork   Evening
at war is good in
��� of llic effects of
' In '-n the dcvelop-
and the oblitera-
in many fields of
has put thc wirc-
,iy new directions,
READY FOR ACTION, BRITISH NAVY
AWAITS DAWN OF "THE DAY"
DESTROYERS  PLOW SEA WATCHING TOR ENEMY
Night After Night And Month After Month The Units Of The
Fleet Patrol The Coasts, Waiting For The Enemy Ships To
��� - Put In An Appearance
Torpedo Neti Impracticable
Looting Of Jerusalem
Turks    are    Copying     Their     Hun
Masters in Palestine
I The situation in Palestine this
slimmer is the most serious since the
war began. A scheme for the looting of Jerusalem is already being
executed, ���' Throughout the country-
Fide the Turk has embarked on a
Calculated policy of plundering and
killing the native inhabitants so that
if they are forced lo vacate the
country lhcy will leave behind them
B desert.
Thc following statement of ihc
present situation is given to thc Associated Press by an official ill touch
with  conditions:
"The altitude of thc Young Turks
toward the unfortunate non-Turkish
races within their empire has been an
��� .pen campaign of robbery, cxploi-
t.tion and massacre,
"The stupendous wickedness of the
extermination of the Armenia, nation cannot bc dismissed as a particular measure aimed al one pai'ticul-l
race, for il is the Turkish policy towards, not only Armenians, but also
Greeks and Jews, in fact all peoples
who  are   subjects   of   the   Turk  but
F*ound to Be  Useless for Protection
of Warships at Sea
It was almost inevitable thai ill
the search for some quickly improvised anti-submarine protection for
merchant shipping, lhc mind should
think of the placing of some obstruction in the path of the torpedo,
which would serve to arrest or explode it at some distance from thc
ship.
For the reason that, for many
years, as far back probably as the
lirst appearance of a successful automatic torpedo, warships had becn
protected, when at anchor, by hanging a curtain of steel netting around
ihem, the public jumped to the conclusion that if nets were a good protection for nt ship at anchor .they
must be so I'or a ship under way-
hut that is where, lhcy were in error, says tbe Scientific American.
So far as warships arc concerned,
il has been found that not only was
lhe resistance of the nets so great
as, to cut down lhc speed of a. battle
ship to live or six knots, but also
that the eddies and other forms of
disturbance developed by dragging
ibe huge area of the netting through
the water, made it difficult lo keep
the ships under that complete control which is so essential lo successful naval manoeuvres. Furthermore,
although lhe maintenance of a net
at a distance of 20 to 30 feel from
the side of a ship by means of booms
and guy ropes is not a difficult matter when the ship is in a sheltered
roadstead or harbor, it would be an
absolute impossibility if jl ship wire
steaming in a gale of wind through
a heavy seaway.
And 'this brines ns face to face
will, ,-t controlling factor, which wc
commend to all those inventors wbo|
nre endeavoring 1o provide protective devices of ibis character for use
on the Atlantic ocean,    namely, thai
triplane and in the commercial sub"
marine service after the war?" 1 asked lhc inventor of the wirlcss telegraph.
"1 think that the commercial triplane for long distance passeugei
navel is a practicable thing." he
answered. "1 do not believe that lhe
submarine will be used for ocean tra-
' I been yel in time of peace. Why go under
lhc water when you eau iravcl on its
sin facer"
"One might ask why go over the
water when one can travel on ils surface?"   [ replied.
".Vo," the inventor retorted, "that
i.s uot tjiiite the same thing. A flying
machine eliminates dangers, obstacles
distances. It shortens travelling. One
can ily from New York to Chicago,
for instance, in a straight line through
the air, while on the surface you
have lo make many twists and turns
���ami so lose much time. I do not,
think the submarine will ever bc us-;
cd successfully for commerce.
"Itttl 1 believe that thc submarine
problems is thc most serious presented by the war and I do not believe
in letting people become unduly optimistic about its solution," Senator
.Marconi concluded. "I do not want
lo discuss the. probable duration of
the war, but 1 know that it will end
victoriously for ihc Allies.
"The contribution of Italy to the
cause of democracy is not so widely
understood in America as wc would
like to have il.
"It was Italy's declaration of neutrality that enabled France lo withdraw a million men fram the Italian
frontier, and it was this million men
ihal enabled it to fight and win the.
battle of the Mame. Italy never intended to join Prussia in a war of
aggression, but it might have kept
France in doubt and a million French
soldiers in arms where they were not
needed."
Burden of War
Borne By British
She was a torpedo boat destroyer
���long-, lean, low and black. That is,
she was black where tlu salt of the
sea had not bitten deep enough lo
turn hor paint a neutral color, or
where patches of red rust did not
show. Fairly batten .1 by wind and
weather, she was now gating a worse
battering than ever, says Answers,
London, in a recent feature article
on lhe work of thc British navy,
The elements strove to turn her
back into harbors; mines ami other
submerged .dangers sought to end
her existence; bin still she pressed
on, carrying out her monotonous
work, faithfully and well,
On her bridge, clad in his oldest
clothes, hidden under a thick, duffle
suit, with an ear protecting hood���
this, in turn, being hidden under an
oilskin which utterly refused to keep
out tbe wet any longer, because of
its soddenncss���was her commanding officer, a mere boy lieutenant,
not more than 25 years old. llis
second in command was a sub-lieu-
tenant, wlio bad as yet to make the
acquaintance of a razor.
At the wheel was the coxswain���
a bearded, trustworthy, weather
hardened petty officer, lie knew his
boat���knew' her every whim and
liick. Years of practice in ihc fat
limes of peace had taught him exactly what she might be expected lu
do under certain conditions, when
she must bc bullied and when persuaded. He had brought her from
under the bows oi big, spreading
cruisers, vim, llieir k,lifelike stems
had threatened certain bisection; had
slammed her under the lee oi a writer logged, wallowing oilship in the
heart of a gale, and held her alongside lib ihe oilship's crew could
leap to the destroyers deck and
safety.
Then, also on the bridge, was Ihc
signalman���a mighty man of knowledge, speeiali'/.ed ill his own particular job, aud taking lips from nobody.
Never  was a  signal  in  libit    flotilla
��������
I before he
���at had hap-
halt roasted.
not themselves of Turkish blood. lll(,Y   )m|.t ,,,.,��� lll0;r   construct!
"It is the   Turks' raleiilal^l policy       ������,_,    tj        wjji ataif*-**tin* terrific
to kill off lhe bulk of the inhabitants   wrcnc),|ns    :,���,!    twisting    forces   lo
nf Palestine and extort the last ounceL^,;^ ,|lr svstcn will be exposed in
of money and goods    from  them, SO L  fonfllsc(1 :,.������ l,pavy  sea. .
that if they are forced to vacate  ,'ic	
country they will leave behind  litem | .      ,,	
a poverty-stricken ami  depopulated, Much Stealing In Germany
land.        ' I 	
"Their policy is not consistent with
Raising Huge Sums by Taxation   in
Order to Carry on War
Lord Robert Cecil, minister of
blockade, in a talk with the Associated Press discussed Britain's war
expenditure in hope that a better
idea of its details might serve lo
show the people what a tremendou;
war burden lhc people of Great P.rit j
ain have cheerfully shouldered, .
"In the period from April 1, 1914,1
to August 4, PH/, the Brilish government total expenditure has been
$-6,378,000,000," Lord Robert declar-|.
ed. 'Nearly one fifth of this expenditure, or $5,220,000,000, lias been advanced  to our allies.
"How does lhis hit the. ordinary
citizens? Will, we raised a considerable pari of this expenditure by taxation and taxation per head ill Great
Britain has increased from less than
$18 per year before the war lo.$0l
yearly at present. Of this average
$61 which every man, woman ami i
child pays annually to the goveri
ment $50 is collected by direct laxa ,
lion, namely income tax, excess profits lax, stamp tax and death duties
or inheritance tax.
"The other $11 comes from indirect
taxation    namely customs or   excise.
W'e    are    now    raising    $51.0,000,000's''
yearly by tlir
000,000 by indirect taxation.
that he didn't see and know tb
mertning of. Thi-"international cod
���that conversational medium bi
tween ships of all nationalities���was
at  his  lingers'  ends.
On  deck,  each at  his  station,  was
the watch on duly.  At gun and torpedo tube they clung and swung and
crouched, eacii peering inlo the night.
Every gun was loaded; the pressure
of a trigger would belch forth death
land steel.    Every  torpedo  lube  was
j swung outboard,    and   the    torpedo
(heads  peered   forth  ovcr  'the    dark-
waters a.s intently' as   any   of   hei
crew.
Like all, other destroyers, she refused to ride ihe waves, liven at
twenty knots an hogr she sliced
through them, so lhal her deck
eternally vet. Iver a few inche
sea water surged along them, swirling stud curling round the si anien's
I'ett, and occasionally, when the dc-
slroyer bowed her proud bead to the
ocean, a wave bigger than ihe rest
wept along, tearing at tl:
black boiler  faces,
could actually realize \
pened his arm might b
On the mess deck, battered down,
and with the white painted walls
exuding sweat in streams, the watch
below make the best of their four
hours off duty. Some arc Stretched
along the lockers, trying to rest
'Ihey know they cannot sleep, and
the work they put in as they try to
keep their prone position, in spite of
lhe boat's motion, is far harder than
that of those at gun or tube.
Onc man has dug out a battered
old mclodeoii, a second has unearthed a mouth organ, from which at
least a full octave is missing, ar.d
these weird instruments lead the
choruses of the happy sailor men.
Music hall son;;s; plantation ditties,
ballads of the old, old sea and Its
.ships. "Keep the Home Fires Burring"���this last with a touch of mockery at the expense of the extinguished mess deck stove. And then, i,
the newer things are .exhausted, they
fall back upon the favorite hymns,
known and beloved of all sailor mer-.
And, though the end of each verse
may be punctuated by a hollow groan
of the straining hull, as she surges
amid the welter of waters, there i��
lit tie or no irreverence.
Night after night, month aftn
month, destroyers patrol the coast*,
waiting and watching for the enemy
who may take it into his head to try
a "hussar thrusi"���a dashing raid
upon our defenses. Night after nig'-.*,
lhcy keep their vigil, without i lig;,r.
or sound or sight to break the monotony of tbe black, bleak hours.
Then, at last along there comes one
midnight the loom of a long, Eo""i
sbape, like themselves���a shape
which hurries and makes no signal,
hollows, then, instant activity. Gun
flashes tear the blackness to shred-'.
searchlight beams stab and turn i* ta
broadest day. And, if fate ts kirn!,
another enemy craft is removed trnni
the list of its navy.
For ourselves, a battered f_n_L__
half a dozen holes in deck and bafl--
head, three inches ot print in ___
newspapers, and a couple ot week.
in dockyard hands, during whici
-time the crew enjoy once more "the
blessings of the laud ai-.d tie fruits
of their labor."
Then���sea again! Patrol night after night, watching and waiting for
the dawning of "The Day," pravfcjf
that it may not long tarry.
elevating and   training
crews    hugged    their
lashings
which secured linings to their places,
bblng at  knees and ankles,  seck-
i ing to drag down to_its ever hungry
depths some sacrificial victim. At
these times men passed the bight of
a rope around their waists aud llie
nearest solid thing, gun crews eluncr
tenaciously to
wheels,    tube
weapons with a closeness that was
almost amorous. Then, as the danger passed, a snigger of peering passed after it.
"Another milestone! Ain't
ing 'cm up?"
The  gunner���a   seasoned
officer, who had worked bis
I ward from   bovhood���passed
' llic decks    as    opportunity
I clinging to a 3-inch thick grai
irelclied between   bride
lick
warrant
wav Up-
I    along
olTered,
iss haw-
and
life-
t taxation and $2,335,-1 ��*�� -'un su��P��rt' to act
line,
'.lis    job was to keep an  eye  on
..ihing; to see that all was eter-
WireleSS Controls Mine     ' nally readv In case of the need for
  I sudden action.   On lum devolved inc
spoiisibility for opening fire as soon
anv  dark  shadows  came out    of
,i   surrounding blackness,   for    the
After    considerable     experimental] )ule  of the night at  sea    in    thesi
Johns Hopkins Expert Perfects Submarine Device
icy i
military or economic needs and is
not supported by even Ihc slenderest
pretexts for its'necessity. It is dictated solely by a savage brutality.
"Thc disaster that befell the Armenian nation is now being mclcd
out to lhe. mixed non-Turkish population of Syria and Palestine. Families are being massacred, towns ami
territories evacuated, and communities plundered."
It is officially stated that the number of lives reported lost on British
merchant vessels from enemy action
from the beginning of lhe war until
June 30 last was 9,748, namely, 3,828
passengers and 5,920 officers and sea-
snen,
Farm  Live Stock No   Longer   Safe
In the Field
Insecurity is increasing ill a dis-
quicting manner in Germany, particularly in the country regions. Thefts
of aii kinds of field produce and foodstuffs occur frequently. The farm
live stork in the meadows is no
longer safe. Cattle, sheep and pigs
are stolen or slaughtered in the fields
and the meal and the hides carried
off. Bands of watchmen are being
formed of old men.
Ivorj���Is your daughter improving
in her piano practice.?
Zinc���I think so. Some of the
neighbors nod to me again.���Aw-
gwan.
' work in an endeavor to perfect a new
Ijpe of mine, electrically controlled
and discharged by means of a powerful wireless apparatus placed at a
distance from lire mine itself, a device which would enable one submarine lo destroy another, Dr. J, B.
Whitehead, of the Johns Hopkins
university electrical department, is
said to have brought his labors lo a
successful termination. The mine,
can bc directed upon whatever course
its operator may desire, and '-an be
exploded by pressing a button, the
wireless waves being employed both
in directing it and in its explosion.
The advantage that such a mine
would have ovi r the ordinary torpedo used by the submarine lies in the
Improbability of failure to bit the target or of non-explosion afler the target Is struck���Electrical Review,
times is "Fire  first;    ask
afterwards."
Hut, often enough, there, is noal
terwards in which    to put    queries.
Also, by means of their own. fellow
destrovers avert the   possibility    of
' '      ' all  is
strenuous
questions
ueing nred into by friends,
well iu that direction.
lu the stokeholds, grimy men, clad
in thc blackest of attire, work in a
dim atmosphere that occasionally
glows redlv as a furnace door is flung
open, in order lo feed an ever crying
flre���for this is none of your oilboats
who eat fuel through a tube aud a
disintegrating spray, but one of the
older type, which burns black diamonds, and whose every ounce of
steam is the result of giaui labors.
And as they work ihey balance themselves uncannily, for a chance roll
might send a man reeling against the
Alberta's Exports
To United State*
Huge Increase Shown in Trade Witi"
Southern Neighbors
The report of the American Consul for the Calgary district, which
comprises thai part of Alberta south
of Edmonton and north of Leth-
bridge, shows that during lhe three
months ending June 30th the value of
the exports to the United States
from this district amounted to $!,-
029,650.15. This represents an increase of almost $800,000 over the
corresponding period of last year.
The larger increase was shown in
wheat, the figures being $$527,827.34
as compared with $9,843.50 in i<*16.
tints increased from $923.10 to $130,-
479.34. A remarkable increase was
shown in bides, the figures this year
being $105,780.21, as compared with
$('���2,278.56 in the corresponding period of 1916. Between April 1st and
June 30th the United States also received from lliis part of Alberta potatoes to the value of $40,814.24; the
exports of this commodity during
the corresponding period of last yea!
were nil.
High Prices For Yean
Farm  Products   Will   Bring   High
Prices for Years After Peace
Is Declared
Speaking to the Western Canada
Irrigation Association at Maple
Creek, Honorable W. R. Motherwell,
minister of agriculture for thc province of Saskatchewan, predicted that
high prices for farm products would
continue for years after the establishment of peace. Surplus stocks
had been exhausted, and It would
take a long time to restore them. In
the rush to produce every bushel
possible during the war, Mr. Motherwell thought that in some cases tht
best agricultural methods were not
being followed, and he urged all farmers to practice the best methods, so
that thc production might be kept up,
not merely for a year or two, but
for manv years to come. He pointed out that the depletion of the
European herds would have a serious
effect upon the fertility of the soil
of that country, and that Western
Canada must be prepared to do its
share toward supplying food fro
ducts for tbe world.
. THE C0T7RTENAT REVIEW
The Courtenay Review
Aud Comox Valley Advocate
A   Weelcy  Newspaper,   Pubished   at
Courtenay, II. 0.
N. H. Bodbn, Editor and Proprietor
���mbscriptiou U.50 per Year in Advance
.2.00 per annum if not so paid
THURSDAY OCT. 4, 1917
Note and Comment
By enabling the ptibl'c to buy
war certifi.ates for less than $io,
the governnieni has given ever.-
body a chance lo loan their small
savings to help win the wur. The
children should have their attention called ta this in the schools,
���specially as certificates will shortly
be purchasable in twenty-five cent
instalments.
With Prohibition in force and
Compulsory Military Service about
to be fortnalgulated. Britisii Colum
bia will lie able to do far more to
bring abont victory than hitherto.
Many a slacker will find his shelter
gone, and many a volunteer will be
able to pass the doctor by reason
of there being no liquor on sale to
"dope" him, mentally and physically, who under the old conditions
was turned down as obviously unfit.
Prohibition came into force on
Oct ist, not a moment :oo soon,
and many years behind time, Many
hundreds of foolish people, including* a large number by whom liquor
has been hitherto about as much
used as cosmetics, but who wanted
to ''have something in the house"
In case of accidents, laid in a stock
ranging from a bottle to "ever 1
cases. Some wib start to use uo
this store without delay, and with
disastrous effects. Then we shall
be told that prohibition has made
the province more wet than it was
before, but wait a month or two
until the h tbitual soakers have exhausted their supply before passing
any opinion. Undoubtedly, hundreds or thousands of dollars, that
should have been spent in legitimate
channels, was held last month iu
order to pay cash to King Bung for
a few months' liquor. But John
Barleycorn is dead nevertheless; and
his corpse will soon be decently
buried and cease to offend the nostrils. ,���Com.
Mrs. Campbell, Secretary of the
I Women's Institute has received the
following letter ackt.owledging the
receipt of money collected   at   the
Comox Fair,
Dear Mrs. Campbell:���Enclosed
herewith is receipt for $38 being
the result of a Tag Day held under
the auspices of the Women's Institute. Will you express o--r
grateful thanks to the kind hearted
people in your locality who in anv
way contributed to the Fund. I
think the amount is very good, especially as your time for work was
so limited.
Again thanking you all,
Yours sincerely
Dora Kitto
Hon. Sec.
Horace McPhee arrived home from
Merrit by litis afternoon's train, looking
much improved iu health.
Mrs. Colin Campbell nnd Mrs.
Wm Duncan left yesterday 1110m-
ng for Duncan to attend the annual gathering nf Women's Insti-
:ntes From there thev will go on
�� short visit lo Victoria
Mr H. Scott Porteous lias re-
ei'ivi'il post cards from:
Unlit. H. Syniomls, Sergt, W.
Ackliml, Corp  D, Cudmore- Pie,
A. Slaughter, Masseur R. (hii-tis,
Pte, K. J'Oggie. Pie. H,   Watkin
son. addressed In   the   people of
Courtenny, thanking them for the
hampers whU'li were bought  with
the proceeds of the concert given
by Mrs. H, Scott Porteous.   Mr.
J. H. Milligan's hamper wns  for
warded to lum hero.    Ho   receiv
ml it lust   Monday,    Everything
was in pe rf.el condition,   even   to
the apples which wero enclosed.
Mr  H. Scott Porteous
Dear Sir;���1 feel it tliy duty to
drop you a few lines to thank you
ami llie people of Courtenny for
my two parrels since I have been
here, one with candy und the one
I have just received.
1 con't tell you liow much 1
appreciated them, and I thank yotl
ami the jH"'p ������ vsry nnu-li for your
kindness to me,
1 remain, yours truly
Cpl. D. Cudmore.
Sept. 11, 11117.
Wiiittiiighiini,    North nnibei'land.
Eng.
Among the women with large families nt the front, Mrs. Law, mother of Law, of Hyacinth Bay, pro
bably heads the list in this district,
in the district, she having sent 11
sons and grandsons overseas.
The Bella Cooln Courier figures
out that Bella Cook wus the place
where Sir Alexander McKenzie
the great Scotch explorer reached
the Pacific ocean in 1793.
Some of the producers nre the
greatest war profiters known. Por
ins'Htiee, broom corn was worth
from ��45 to $112 per ton befora
the wnr, Now the price has been
raised to $450 per ton,
The Powell Kiver Baseball team
accompanied by a large number of
their admirers, cuine over to Cour
tenay by the Charmer on Sunday
and played a ';ame of ball with
Courtenay. The score at the end
of the game wns 3-3.
The large mills nt Swanson
Buy, owned and operated by the
AVIinlan Paper nnd Pulp Co. Ltd,
are running to their lull limit at
present turning timber into pulp
nnd paper.
New Shipment of
Children's
Curl Cloth Coats
2 to 6 yrs, $4.50
in black and navy
Ladies' Jap Silk Waists
36 to 42, $1.25
Boys Cashmere Jerseys
Brown, Navy, Saxe, Gream.
Cardinal, $1.25 up
Seabrook Young
623-5 Johnson St.
Victoria, B. C.
Esquima..   &.   Nanaimo   Railway
Thanksgiving  Day
xcursion
Rates
From all points on the E. & N. Ry.
Good  good Oc'.ober 5th    and   8th,  Final return
October 9th
Fare and One-Filth for Round Trip
Phone R 60
D. B. NICKERSON
A.ent Coiirtenay,
Fall Goods
Now being Shown
Newest Creations in Millinery
and Millinery Accessories
Ladies and Misies Tweeds,
Beaverc'oth and Astrachan
Coats at popular prices
Ladies  and Misses Sweater
Coats and Sweater Sets
Fall Dress Goods & Coatings
Speeial values In Dress Goods,
fast dyes, niul popular prices, in
Serges, Poplins, Cashmeres,
Tweeds, G ilmrdines and Ileu-
gaiint-s. Novelty weaves ill
plain and lancy Voiles. Marguerite rind Silk Broclie.
Hglit shades suitable for evening wear ill costuilte lengths
only
Coating
in 5-1 inch widths in Blanket
Cloths,Chinchillas, Sport Cheeks
iu liglit and dark shades at $3."0
per yard ; also Shepherd's
PlaiJs in small and large checks
from Sl.7.1 per yd to $3,511
C. C. a la Grace Corsets
Comfort, tfood style, perfect fitting and durability en.phasi.vd
in every pnir. Complete ratine
of new models now being shown
Shoes
Special value ill Invictus Shoes -
(the best good shoe for women)
in Light Grey and Chamois
colored cloth tops, with Patent
and Vici Kid V-imps, and Cuban and Louis Heels
CUMBERLAND
YES.
I Deliver
Anywhere
Telephone
your ordei for
Fresh Groceries
to93L
GEO. ARDLEY
LAZO STORE
Your patronage solicited.
���V^ftfllt'Mllllli^^f
��B��T
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r
Royal Standard Flour
MILLED IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
Is the famous " no risk" flour.
The famous " money-back" flour.
The flour that carries the highest
percentage of Food Value.
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LOOK FOR THE JJ
Circle  " V " on Every Sack   ��
Royal Standard Grain Products Agency   jj.
Phone 33, End of Bridge B. Towler,  Mir. Vff
isi
COURTENAY TAILOR
We have an Exhibit of a Large
Assortment of New Patterns
\   HANEY   I.  KUSHIDA
&v
Store Between Bridges
Courtenay
k-JQ)
COMOX   LUMP
COAL
$6.00 Per Ton
Delivered in Courtenay
All Orders Will Receive Prompt Attention
D. KILPATRICK
Phone 43 Courtenay
Comox  Livery   Stable
Phone 84 L
Auto Truck Meets all Boats
and Courtenay Trains
Autos and Teams for Hire
at reasonab'e rates
E. C. CLIFFE   -   COMOX
R.M. GLAZBROOK
ACCOUNTANT
.-.ii  ts Audited and
Books Kept
Office with Hicks  Beach  &   Field
Telephoning is
Face to Face Conversation
When a person speaks over the Telephone, the tones and
accent of the yoice are very distinct; each talker recognizes
instantly the voice of the other.
That's what makes Long Distance telephoning so satisfactory, You know whom you are talking to, you know your
message is being received, and you get your answer.
Every telephone is a Long Distance telephone.
British   Columbia  Telephone Co.
The co stof Living is High
GRAND DISPLAY
at
Still There's Nothing Like Leather   Willard's Harness Emporium
JAMES E. ASTON
Practical Shoemaker and Repair
Fine Showing o( Horse Blankets,  Lap
Rugs, Gloves, Trunks, Suit Cases, Etc.
Next to Hardv & Biseoe
Harness Repaired Neatly
W. W. WILLARD
Cumberland and Courtenay I
THE COURTENAY SEYIEW
fit-
Change in Business.
We beg to announce that we have acquired the ���
business of Mr. Frank Cross at the McPhee &
Morrison General Store, Courtenay, and extend
to our friends and patrons a cordial invitation to
visit us. By greater efficiency in service we will
strive to make this store the most popular in the
Comox Valley.
i
T. Booth & Sons I
Telephone No. 1.
ourtenay Prize List Continued.
; fruit, Mrs   Adev, F, lanes; viiict*ai
| Mrs. Bridges,   Mrs.   ],   McKenzie;
Honey in comb, Rev,   T   Mi-nzics,
.is, V, Halliday; grass and elo- honey, Rev    T,   Menzk: ���   brown
, J. Davis: greatest   number of hens eggs, A. Kerton. J  Lawrence
t prizes iu Division H. R, Smith white  eggs    J.   Knight;   dressed
DIVISION I ! fowls, mis. R. Davis, Mrs.   v.   mc-
pples���Duchess of   Oldenburg,   Keuzie.
arthew: graveiisteins, T. Smith i DIVISION M
s, V, McKenzie; wealthy,   Mrs. I    Lace, Mrs. iieckensell, Mrs. Cliffe
McKenzie, J. Lawrence,   Mcln-   petticoat. Mrs, Adey; yoke, Mrs. R
, J, Carthew, A. Salmond; Alex  McQuillan, Mrs. H. Loggie; bonnet
ersj Mrs. V McKenzie, R. Wil-   Miss Janes, Miss Hornal:   slippers.
jnson; any variety, Mrs.  J.   Mc-  Mrs. Kilpatrick; doylies, Mrs. iior-
jnzie, J. Carthew; wolf river: 2nd  nal; handkerchief,   Mrs.   Halliday;
Carthew; grimes golden-; R. Wil   centrepiece, Mrs. R Smith,   Mrs V
|nson: Jonathan, A. Salmond, G   McKenzie; any article, Miss Game,
thew: Tompkins, Mrs. V.   Mc   Miss Glazbrook; fancy bag,   Mrs. v
j.zie, R, Williamson: Belleflovver  McKenzie,   Mrs  Cliffe.   uudervest,
karlhew, J.  Knight.  Baldwins;   Mrs. Halliday, Mrs. Adey; petticoat
v. T, Menzies, I. Carthew, Spy   Mrs,  Adey, children's stockings,
'Salmond, Rev.   Menzies:   Ben   Mrs Halliday, Mrs Faiibtirn, men's
is; J. Carthew, J. Knight: any  sox, miss Freeman, Mis. Halliday,
ter variety. A. Salmand, J. Car mitts, Mis Halliday: gloves,   jiiss
w: Crab apples, J.   Rnight,   R.   Freeman, Mrs Fairburn,  slippers,
mal:      Pears,   Bartlets,   Mrs.   Mrs Kilpatrick;   edging,   mis mc-
;e, Rev. Menzies; Louise bonde   Kenzic, Mrs. Adev; cen.repiece,   I
hey, J. Carthew; Clapps,  J.   N,   Carroll, g Bridges; pillow slips, M
ight. R, Williamson;   Vicar of  nallidav, G Bridges; dress, fi, nrid-
ikefield, 2nd,   J,   Knight;   any  ges, scarf, g, Sackville. G. Bridges
iety, J, Carthew, Grand  Duke,   doylies, I  Carroll,   Mrs.  Clayton,
ms.   2nd,  J. Carlhew,   Pond's cushion, Mrs, R Smith,   Mrs Ash
m, J. Knight, J. Carthew; loin- croft, cushion, 2nd S Kabayak.wa
d plums, Rev,   T.   Menzies,  J.  tray cloth, Mrs.   j   McKenzie,   H
���thew, any variety, Rev, Menzies Bridges;   corset   cover,   Mrs,   W
Carthew.  Italian   prunes,   Mrs.  Grieve, D Glazbrook; tea  cloth   b
;e, j.   Knight;   Peaches,   Mrs.   Berkley, h, Bridges; tea cosey,   h
ey  R. McQuillan;  Quince, 2nd  Bridges, G Bridges; punch work- b.
!. Adey: dark grapes. Mrs, Adey  Berkley, wallachin, Mrs.   Clayton,
'slight, J.   Davis,  j.  Carthew;  monogram, Mrs. J McKenzie;cross
kberries, Mrs.  W,  Grieve,   F.  stitch embroidery, Mrs.   Hamilton.
t*es: Nuts. Mrs. Adey. F. janes men's shirt. A rs Miller, chiliireii.s
lection of fruit,   j. Carthew,  j.  summer dress, Mrs Miller,  child's
ght, display   of  commercially winter dress, Mrs, Miller, Mrs Mc
Iked fruit, J. Carthew. pinaiore, Mrs. McDonald;  apron,   Miss
DIVISION   K ' *��� Carroll, Mrs, R, Smith;   night dress,
Woi __v>rmrinn��   Ur^ Kilnat   Miss J* Carroll> Miss A.Freeman; Pillow
lora ,���carnations, Mrsd Kiipat slips Miss H BridgeS| Mrs.Miu<;   hem
; dahlias, Mrs, Macmtyte. Mrs stitched handkerchief. Mi-rs  I.   Carroll
kvford; pausies, Mrs. Kilpatrick: Mrs. M Halliday; buttonholes,   Mrs. M.
���S, Mrs, I, Stewart, Mr.. K'lpat "alli.d .y- M��- J- McDonald; cover, Mrs
.��_n._�� t   Knio-ht   Mrs     Kil-  W. Grieve; Crazy patchwork Mrs. .Mc-
: stocks. J, Kuigtit, Mrs.   kii    Uo_al(1.  Batteuburg|  Mrs   Armbrist
tick;   asters,    Mrs,   W,   Grieve;  rmf, _irs. r.   Cesslord;   Drawn   work,
lias, J, Kuigllt, petunias,    Mrs.   Mrs. Armbrister, Miss H, Bridges; work
wford: sweet peas. Mrs.   Stew    l��sket, Miss H, Bridges;  Laundry bag.
R   ��.miHi   annuals   1     Kuiir'it     Mlss H' BrldB''s> Wrs-   R-   Smith.   Pin
K. _>nntn. annuals, j,   i_ingm,   .M.Wnn  Mr. w  r.i.���. ..      T   ���_
R. own... annua.., j,    ">�����*�����, cuslli0Ili Mrs. w. Grieve Mr9    j    Mc.
'-. Kilpatrick. ferns,    Mrs.   Kll- Kenzie; pillow slips, Miss Flora Beaton;
,-ick; plants, R. McQuillan; dou ap.on, Mrs,   McQuillan;  crochet  yoke,
fuschia., Mrs, Bridges, Mrs.   j. Mrs. Savoie; Mrs. J. Cliffe.
|Kenzie sr.; geranium,   R,  Mc- Arthtte!_w���l2. Mrs, Ki.patrick
llan,   Mrs.   Budges,   specimen h. Baldwin; pen and  ink drawing,  F.
allium. Mrs.    Bridges,   R.   Mc- Piercy,   Lazo  school:   pencil drawing,
llan, tpecimen plant,   S,   Oda; ham school, R. Cox; burnt  work   Miss
ging basket, Mrs. Bridges. Mrs J.er,k,le>'' -J-"--'"*. �����.��*"<> ���<*". M, G.
? it"    .       ' , ���      ,   rtua.  Carthew, Lazo school, Penmanship, Lazo
IcKenziesr,: begonias, J. Cliffe  scllooli Mi S-iith; map drawing F. Piercy
>. j, McKenzie: perennials, Mrs  Lazo school; collection wild flowers, R.
icrolt, J   Knight;   cut   flowers,   McQuillan, A, Kilpatrick,
is. McKenzie sr  R    McQuillan;     _������..<._��� ^ISION 0
ies' Spray, J, Knight. Mrs, Kll     Pri2es offered to boys and girls   tor
rick; Cactus, Mis, j McKenzie.   best exhibit of  calves aud pigs.   The
DIVISION L Dominion   Department   ot   Agriculture
Uscellaueous���white bread". Mrs an'1 "" ,C mmltl\ 1>acke���, Association.
JVh-len, Mrs. Crawford; home- ^^''p^^^^e"^,^^ W,,h"��
�� biead, Mrs. E.   Davis,   Mrs.
rue. brown bread, Mrs. Miller,
icQuillan; milk rolls,   Mrs,  E,
is; fruit cake, Mrs.   Davis;  H.
Ilges; seed cake,   Mrs,   curney,
j E. Davis; ginger  bread,  Mrs,
pavis, Mrs. Adey; cookies,   H.
ges; biscuits,  Mrs.  E.   Davis:
Freeman; buns, Mrs, E Davis
rcake, Mrs. R. MrQuillan; ap-
jie, Mrs, v. McKenzie, H. Brid
lemon pie, Mrs. B. Davis; H,
ges; plum pudding, Mrs Adey
Bridges: doughnuts, Mrs. E.
is, Mrs. Miller; homemade
id, Grain cowers, Mrs.   Davis.
Adey, homemade bread, Grain
-vers whole meal, F. janes,
ity flour bread, Mrs. E. Bourne
,, K, Davis; Mrs, Goode; Royal
ldnrd white bread, Mrs. Ash-
t; iel.ies:  R   McQuillan,   Mrs
' ���"�� _    i        *r	
MAYNARD & SONS
AUCTIONEERS
Dispersion Sale of All
Adult Registered
Holstein Cattle
Instructed to sell by the Rev. Father
McDonell (who has left for the front)
we will sell at his farm.
Senonitz Farm Chemainus, B. C., on
Thursday   Oct.  18,
12:30 p. m.
Valuable Registered Holstein Cattle
Including: The highly-bred four year
old bull "Colony Cornucopia King"
bred in New York State, Seven year old
co��� " Doralwuy" bred by E. J. Burrell
Little Falls, New York; bred Sept, iri,
1917. Eight year old cow, "Doncliffe
riixe Del-Col" Inedby William Armstrong
Locust !Jill, Ontario; bred Aug. 30, 1917
Seven year old cow, "Lakeside Model
Veemnii DeKol" from the great Powell
lii-iil, Syracuse. New Vok; bred June 11
1917. The dam ol this cow's r.coril is
20.H6I lbs. butter from 472.1 lbs. milk.
7 days, 4 years; A, R. O. Eight-year
old cow, "Miranda Douglas Segus" from
tlle famous herd of Flatt & Sons, Mill-
grove, Ontario, bred Manh 26, 1917,
Four year old cow, "Colony Sadie Korn
dvke," bred at Colony Farm, Essondale
B. C,i bred June 3rd. 1917.
There are also two eigliteeii-nionths-
old heifers from Doralway cow and
Miranda Douglas Segus cow, and two
lieifer calves from Colony .Sadie cow and
Doralway cow; two eighteen months
old bulls from Colony Sadie Korndyke
cow and Lakeside Model veeman DeKol
cow, The sire of these is the celebrated
Colony Corncopia King.
This is one ol the most important offerings of highly bred registered Holstein cattle ever offered to the public.
The breeding of these animals includes
the blood of the most famous strains of
high producing families.
Owing to the departure of the Rev,
Father McDonell'for the Front, no attempt has 'jeen made to establish records, although tne animals have been
well Kept, and with their breeding should
be wo-tderful producers if given an opportunity in proper bauds,
Thi farm is situated one mile north
of Chemainus on the li. & N. Railway,
Vancouver Island, B, P, Trains leave
Victoria at 9 a. Hi, and Nanaimo at 8.30
a. in. Take train to Chemainus Station.
Terms oi sale, cash.
Any further particulars can be had
from,
AUCTIONEERS
MAYNARD & SONS
7-.fi View St., Victoria, 13.C,
STRAY BULL
The Provincial Police have impounded
a red and whit* short horned bull at C.
F. Jackson's ranch, found running at
large. The owner is requested to call
at Mr. Jackson's, prove property, and
pay expenses and take tke animal away,
If not called for in two weeks, ths animal will be sold on Saturday, October
18th.
J. HANNAY,
Provincial Constable.
To Please YOU
���and does please you because it offers,
that rare combination of service, satisfaction and economy. Ask our local
dealer to show you the " Sunshine, "
or write for free, illustrated, descriptive booklet.
MXfenyS
SUNSHINE FURNACE
LOHDOH     TORO-JTO     MOKTR-AL     WINHIP-0     VAHCOUVBIt
BT. JOHH. JT.-. ���_ HAMILTON        CA-GA-t** _
SASKATOON      EDMONTON
For sale by C. H. Tarbell & Son, Courtenay
���
The following were registered a
the Riverside last week.
From Vancouver, VV. Griffith,
E. Benson, D. McCa._,ill, A. Put-
kington, M. Nelson,]. Grant, K.
Lopateeki, T. McKay, W. Boyd;
H. Witter, H. Brunt, A Ej-zv,
G. Beale, G. Fraser, R. McKenzie
and wife, M. Nichols, VV, Burns,
E. Vandervoort. From Victoria,
P. Sintiot, F. Dyer, J. Taylor, G.
Simpson, G. Mitchell, J. Twiss, J.
Moss, J. Anderson. B, Ciceri, A.
Harvey, G, Highet, From Nanaimo, N, McFarlane, F, Burt.-es, F,
Spencer, A. Geddes, H, Mahrer.
G. Fletcher, J. Hiirlaud. From
Powell   River,   VV.   McLeod,   R
Soauion and   wile,;  Corp    Jones
y jam. Mrs   _VdSy.Tr__ Joyce'Q����Hcum Beach; T Smith, Sidney
,les    Mr"   Adey;   marmalade, & &a��^ter' <*���"!-��*" River;  E.
Halliday Mrs,  Adey; canned hn���*' **��"'���-- Wash.
Mr. Phillips is in town today arranging for a general meeting of
our citizens to have Capt, Pearson
of tlie Y, M. G, A. give au address
next Thursday afternoon and evening and arrange for a campaign to
raise funds for the Society which is
doing so much for the boys at the
Front. Everyone knows the value
of the work throughout Canada,
and it certainly intensified in the
war theatre, wheie amusements
are provided and succor administer
ed, mostly free. If a soldier is
wo..uded, and there is no hope of
recovery, his relatives arc met and
conducted to the bedside of the dying soldier. Capt. Pearson, was
the first military officer to go over.
seas and met with marked success.
The Hi itish War Office, recognizing the value of the Y. M. C. A,
work among the Canadian troops,
asked for a man to organize their
system, and Capt Pearson was
sent, He is now in Cauada conducting a campaign ..for funds to
carry oil the Canadian work, None
of the money now being raised will
be used for the ordinary work of
the Y, M. C. A. All will be used
for the National Militia Service.
We are asked why does not the
Government pay for this work? The
government bears the major cost of
transportation, and the majority of
the Association Officers Overseas
are paid on the military scale.
Therefore, the Association spends
most of its money directly on comforts and service* for soldiers, The
cost of administration overseas is
less than one per cent. Mayor
M3Kenzie i.s calling a meeting of
citizens tonight to organize a campaign for raising {funds for this
worthy object. ,
Card of Thanks
Mrs, Davis arid  family desire  lo express iheir heartfelt thanks to the many
friends for help and sympathy in the bereavement of their daughter.
__ _^_��__._.___���_____^_��_,___���_
Anyone having in hand work for the
Red Cross Society is requested to turn
in the finished articles not later than
the 10th inst. to Mrs. j. Parkin at Sandwick, or to Mrs. Jas. Cairns at Courten-1
ay, as on that date the members will;
make a shipment to our soldiers.
On Saturday the soldiers at   the Quail-
Ctllll Hospital will hold an entertainment
to raise funds for their recreation  club, j
An orchestra will be present   from  Nanaimo and refreshments will   be served !
free of charge,    Several   novel   features!
will be on the programme,    Tickets are
on sale at the Drug Store, courtenav,
A Chinaman made an assault
upon Mr. Caribou, proprietor of
the Dyke Sawmill on Wednesday
morning and was baled lie-lore
Magistrate Haines and remanded
until the Dili inst. for trial.
Everybody reads the Review.
Lust week Mr. Douglas advertised
a Protectograph for Hide, and on
Monday lie received an enquiry
from Qtiesnell for same, If you
have anything to sell advertise in
the Review.
On Saturday lust Provincial
Constable Hauuay was called to
Campbell River to help quell a
small riot among st uie loggers
who were celebrating the dying
hours of John Barleycorn, They
bad beaten down some of lhe door
ot the Willows Hotel and were
trying to wreck the place The
ringleader was arrested and fined
$20 and costs. Two Indians
were also arrested who will be
���It-alt with later.
At lier home at Happy Valley
last. Friday forenoon, while playing with matches during the ab-
s nee of her nnitlier tit Union Bay
little Owen Davis' clothing caught
fire, and sha was so nadly burned
about the body, that despite all
that could be do te for her she
passed away at the Cumberland
hospital, to which place she was
taken, about C o'clock in the even
ing, The sympathy of the community is extended to the sorrow-
ing parents.
The passing of John Barleycorn
was duly celebiated by a number
of thoBe who worship at the shrine
of Bacchus on Satnnlay afternoon
and evening. Nothing spectacular took place although many
had come to town to witness the
closing. Both hotels had gradually reduced their stocks until
there was very little left for S��-
t urday, and atteu o'clock)the doors
closed. The Courtenay Hotel
did not re-open on Mondoy morn
ing but the Riverside opened up
with a stock of ginger ale anil
non-tox.
ComoxCoOperative
Meat Market
Equipped with Modern Refrigerating plant
Highest Price paid for Beef
and Veal
Courtenay  and  Cumberland
Presbyterian Church
St. Andrew.-'  Sandwick
Service 2 p.m.     Sunday  School
and Bible Class 3 p. 111.
Courtenav
Sunday  School and   Bible Clas
10:31) a. 111.    Evening: service 7:30
p. m. All welcome
GRIEVE and DARGIE
Ice Cream
Candies,
Cigars,
Pipes,
Tobacco,
NOTICE
Mooring& Mansfield
General Blacksmiths
Beg to announce that they are prepared
to do all kinds of repairs at moderat
prices.
Horseshoeing a  Specialty
THEED   PEARSI
Barrister and Solicitor,   Notary
Public.
Phone 6 Courtenay
Do You
READ?
The Courtenay Review
Family Herald and Weekly -lur
and the Daily Province
for one year
for $6
APPLY TO
RICHARD CREECH
FOR
Sand and Gravel
Rates Reasonable
--"-"--"-"--- - - -^ ��� |-M���1 -|-i_nj
HEADQUARTERS FOR,
Buggies and Express Wagons
All Rigs Guaranteed and Sold at the Lowest Possible Price
MWMMtMMMIMMMI
GEORGE B. LEIGHTON
Blacksmith ard Carriage Builder COURTKNAY
- V "I���Trr 1V111T1 n-crt-i-rii'-    ��r��-r.    ywyyiy ft s* !_���__. _ THE    REVIEW.   COURTNEY.   B. H
If
PAY
��� BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY
TOBACCO
19 CENTS PER PLUG
t
���\
The Squire's
Sweetheart
liV
KATHARINE TYNAN
WARD. l.OCK _CO��� LIMITED
!���_.-_.. M��IUoi._.. ...J !'___���
^
(i lontinuod.)
Tlicy ivriii upstairs, in lhc dusk, by
�� steep staircase, closed at tlu- head
inid foot bj doors. Tlicy emerged
oul of .the darkness of iiie staircase.
Into an upper corridor, from the
windows of which thev saw only the
Mist. The high wall surrounding
the fin in steading shut out nearly all
the world. But il was lighter in the
corridor, and the rainy _ky seemed
to be breaking up into a stormy afterglow.
Upstairs, there wore [our rooms;
three small and bare, and wilh just
enough room for a narrow iron hed
and a washsland. A shelf, jutting
out from the walls, was evidently intended lo be used as a dressing table,
tame, above each hung a square mirror in a bamboo frami. Pegs along
the walls were rill there was in the
way of wardrobe accommodation.
Kale Bartlett looked into each ,,f
the little rooms, closed the door, and
went on. Opening the fourth door,
slu   paused.
"Tllis will be for you and me, my
lamb," she said, and stood back to
allow Dully lo pass.
The fonrlh room had two windows
��� one looking out of llie gable end
of the house, overlooking a garden,
full of weeds witli a few giant cabbage stalks am,,ni; them; ihe other
overlooking lhe courtyard below. The
luxury of the room after the others
was startling. There was a square
four-poster bed of satin wood and
grilling, ll was draped wilh curtains
of rosc-colored damask. 'Ihere was
a gilt couch covered with the same
damask, and chairs gilt and rose-colored stood about on a rose-colored
carpet.
The bed stood iii an alcove; and
the room was furnished very much
as a silling room; mirrors on the
wall with candle brackets attached
to them; there was a console table
of lhe First Empire, a spindle-shank-
re) desk, by lhe wall; a minute book-
rase in the corner showed the backs
of gaily-bound books.
An amazing room to lind in a
place of the sort; but Mrs. Bartlctt
did not seem surprised. She went
across the room and opened a door
on the opposite side. It led into a
dressing room lil only by a half-
moon window, high up. There were
the arrangements for washing; the
<lri siing table, with its top of rouge
marble and ils delicate china. A few
feminine trifles were on the dressing
table���a scent bottle, a cut glass
powder box. On the floor lay a
scrap of blue ribbon, such ribbon as
might have tied a chocolate box*.
She looked about and her face was
terrible, as though she saw something
not to be spoken of. She picked up
tlle blue ribbon between her fingers
and thumb, holding it away from
her, as though il w< re poisonous.
"It smells of musk," she said. "The
whole, place smells of it, It is a
hateful smell."
"Ves," said Dolly, ill a low voice,
"il makes tin- feel faint. The winders arc all r��luit."
Kale Bartlett pushed at a window.
She could not move il; it was nailed down, Aii attempt to open it at
tin top was more successful. Il came
down a few inches, letting lh,- wel
air inlo lln   room.
"Everything is damp, 1   daresay,"
she said, going over and beginning to
i-trip i'he lied, which wns covered wiih
a rose -.ill. eiderdown, "I'll light rr
'ire. 1 see llicrc is one si I in llic
grail ; bul goodness liow long it is
th, re. and lhe slicks mouldy wilh
damp. Stay where you are, mv pet
child, while 1 run down and look tor
sonic kindling wood. Yet 1 wouldn't sav ihen- wasn't someone lo look
afi r ibis nnd ;-ir il, else ii would
h.   worse ihan it  is." ,
Slu -virii downstairs, found the
living 'room empty, bul the fur already lil and lhe kettle on. She
tool, a handful of the kindling wood
vhich lay inside llis fender, and a
ho* of matches, and returned to ilu
bedroom when D"11y was sitting on
the ofa, making no attempt to lak<
off  lier OUl   door ihings.
"I don't like this place, Kale," she
said, wilh a shiver. "1 keep looking
over my shoulder ihinking there is
someone there. The air is very cold,
i- il noi?   And suffocating as well."
"I'll have lhe fire lil up in a few
1-nlnittCS. Be patient a lillle, my
honey, and  you'll  see  how  yotir old
W,      N.      U.      1173
Kate will drive the ghosts mil wilh
a good warm lire. 'They'll have no
power over us, lor we belong to
God."
She was down un lier knres, blow-'
ing the. U_fdling wood to a flamc,|
making-^!bellows uf her breath. The'
fuel in ilu- 1:1,11c was damp, and il
took some lime and pains to make
it catch, Imi al lasl it caught. A
(lame sprang up, sending ils gohTcn
tongue into lhe grey and shadowy!
room, driving a whole troop of queer
mocking hpriirs before il.
Dully came to Inr side.
"Oh Kale," slu- said, "why am I
here? What can Mr. Mcyrick be
Chinking aboul ns? The suspense
will kill him, Why did you let that
i.'ian lake me away to Ihis horrible
place���that horrible man? What i.s
the meaning of it all?"
"Don't blame me, my dearie," said
lhe woman humbly, "1 followed as
fasl as 1 could. No harm will befall
you when I'm wilh yotl, I'll never
let yon unl uf mv sight, I promise
yon, till we gel away back to England and the Squire. Sure, I didn't
know what lu do. 1 could havc called in ilu- police; I thought of going
lu lhe captain on lhe boat; there
were plenty of English people on
��� he streets today. My poor thoughts
were all in a tangle and a trouble.
1 fell 1 musl gel you back quietly,
my own way. so that people won't
be given the chance of talking,"
"Oh," said the girl slowly, with a
bewildered movement of her hands'
to her forehead, "ihey might think
I went uf my own free will! How
could they, seeing what Mr. Mcyrick
is? No girl would want lo leave
him.  would they,  Kale?"
"They would not, acushla. Bul we
won't give the bad people a chance
of talking. We'll steal bark quietly
as we crime. I'll get a note out lo
Mr. Meyrick lo let him know where
we are. He'll come to us if we can'l
get mil ourselves. You're not afraid
of him, surely, jewel?"
"No, indeed," said the girl, wilh
sudden fervor. "I am not at all
afraid of him. I trust him 1oo completely, lie would be dreadfully sorry for us."
"All that's right, that's right! Tie
is a good man, and no mistake, if
many men were like liim earth
would be a heaven for poor women,
where oflrn enough now 'tis lull. He
knows how to bc good lo a woman,
(iod bless him I"
The fire burned up brightly, while
Mrs. Bartlett went and stripped the
bed of its bedclothes, setting them
lo air before the fire. . Afterwards
she went downstairs and found tea
set out on the table and the kettle
boiling. No sign of Cooper anywhere. He must have gone in search
of thc 'kings ihey would need.
She made the tea, brought a cup
to Dolly, and coaxed her to drink it.
The girl by this time looked terribly
{aligned. When the bejl ivas made
she was Induced to go ro bed, while
she protested thai she wanted to escape now, tonight, to get to where
there were English people, and put
herself under their protection. The
dark was by this time in the room.
Kate. Bartlett soothed her as she
would a tired child. Sure, what
would Ihey bc doing this time of the
night, in the mist and the darkness!
''.is maybe going over the cliffs thej
would be. Miss Dolly was to sleep
and be rested before tomorrow. Tomorrow she would see what would
happen. The Squire was nol going
to be in pain longiv than Kate could
help.
Having ascertained that Dolly
slept, she went oul of the room, Inking the tray with her. The key was
in the door. She lucked the door
and put the key ill her pocket. She
vent downstairs. The. lamp bad
been lit, but it spluttered and showed signs of going out. She found a
couple of candles in llu- BC011CC8 before a gill mirror, lil them, and the
room was faintly illuminated, Slu
found another candle in a china candlestick, and bv iis help she explored
ilu kitchen and ihe scullery, which
lust opened inlo a shabby, over
grown garden,
She peered out, opening the hall
class door. Everything was wet. She
i ould see the tall stalks of dead bol
lyhocks shaking in the wi id. Not
cheerful. She shivered a little as slu
closed the door and bolted it. The
place depressed her. She had been
keved up to do what she had dime.
Now she was frightened. She alniosl wished she. had spoken to the
gendarmes at the station; that she
had  sent  a  message  to  tbe  Consul.
l~Mt after all, she knew what il was
had withheld her���not tbe reason she
had civen lo Dolly Egerton, though
that, she persuaded herself, bad
Counted with her in taking the course
:!ie had taken.
(To Be Continued.)
Glory Of The Prairie
The  Splendor  of a  Western   Sunset
Is Described
A band of cloud bars the horizon
t" ihc sinking sun. It hangs a flattened arch imminent over the prairie
\ cl so soft and luminous are ils
gray-blue folds, so fantastic arc tlie
shapes it takes and holds and loses,
that the imagination i.s more bent on
the wcavings of ils slinllle ihan un
the glory that lies dimmed but just
behind;
The texture is of ihose airy ihings
women wear tu lhc theatre; lluffy as
down and yet clinging lo a certain
definite line of beauty. Grotesque
shapes enn rgc, shadow themselves a
brief moment against the western
plow, and dissolve into murky Void.
Here is Aurora speeding her chariot;
and close behind follows a monster
of a prehistoric age, crawling upon
ils belly across lhe emblazoned sky
and thin,ling out a devouring'
tongue of flame. Buffalo and braver,
Indians waving tomahawks, trailing
daschunds, coffee pots and elevators
��� ���all these things are lo be seen lhis
wonderful night singed upon llic
western sky.
But of a sudden and framed by
this pagan fantasy, ihe sun illuminates the arch between cloud and skyline. Vivid in that golden haze stand
out two tiny cloudlets, two glowing
marionettes upon the. earthy stage���
or, if you will, lhe cherubim and
scraphin guarding the holy, place of
the  sun's decline.
No mountain scenery, no rocky-
gorge, no famed approach of lhe
tourist, can vie with this splendor of
prairie sunset. Sea horizons alone
compare; but ihese lack in their
glittering and corrugated expanse
the melting shadows of the prairie,
and the grave iinchidden face il
turns lo heaven.
Ah! is it not because we now must
bid our"prairie, a Under adieu that
we have for her in this her vestal
hour a choking rush of love and
devotion?
Eor see���already little pines,
eniulant in their serried ranks of the
wheat fields that lie. at llieir feet,
encroach upon our vision. Already
the immemorial rock thrusts shoulders pink and gray through lhe sward.
Un either side the rail track the dark
fringr deepens; and only back there
behind us, in the narrow vista cut
by man, still domineers the. unbroken
line of Ihe prairie.
Athwart it there still lumps a band
of sunset cloud, now etched iu space
as the steel bridge of the. railway
engineer.
As we rush eastward, night with
long strides advances upon us. Behind pales the prairie sunset.
Kindly night draws her veil over
the little lakes wc traverse���over
llieir dark pools and hidden mysteries. Girt in their sombre pines,
here and there they are lit by the
roseate cloud.
But the prairie lies far behind, and
ever westward ovcr ils grave face
flaunts the setting sun.���Free Press.
Agricultural Knowledge
Canadian Eggs
Gain In Britain
Helping Hoover
Save The Food
One Reason Why  .Prices  .Are Advanced on the  Home Market
One of the.  very    obvious  reasons
why the price  of ��-ggs has" been increasingly  high  in  Canada  since  tlle
outbreak of war   three years ago is
that instead of keeping all her eggs
at home, as was practically thc case
in  1914i Canada has been  exporting
large consignments of eggs to England.      Formerly    Great Britain got
fifty per cent, of her eggs from Kussia,    bul    thai    source of supply was
almost completely cut oil',    and lhe
void has been  filled  as  far as possible  by  eggs   from  Canada  and    the
Uniled States. Today Canadian eggs
occupy a strung position in  lhe  Bl'lt-
I ish marled.    I'he question which tht
i Canadian trade commissioner in Liverpool  now   asks is whether or    nol
J Canada eau hold her greatly rxleud-
i ed    egg trade  in   liie    United   king-
| dun,.
lie points on- llia't "during the
i years immediately preceding the outbreak of lhe wnr imports of Canadian eggs, which had formerly been
| well known on the British market,
j fell to negligible quantities) lhe
! board of trade    returns noting only
)
(1
-| am afraid this high cost of living ;��� going io introduce another in-
novcntlon in the average kitchen.
"Whal   i-r  lhal?"
������Tl��� foodless cooker. ��� Baltimore
American,
New Catalogue Issued of   Dept.   ol
Agriculture Publications
An entirely new catalogue is ready
for circulation of the publications issued in the last few years by the
Dominion department of agriculture.
'There are 317 listed, of which 3! are
devoted to the dairy, butter making,
cheese making, cold storage, cow
testing, etc.; 04 lo the cultivation of
field crops, grains, grasses, vegetables, flax anil tobacco; 37 to insect
and plant diseases; 51 to live slock
and evrythiug appertaining thereto;
1" to apples and fruits generally; 24
I,, gardening, fruit, flower and vegetables, home and school; 33 to poullry, raising, keeping, housing, feeding
ami marketing, candling, preservation, production and shipping egg.-r
and 42 to miscellaneous subjects,
seasonable hints, cold storage, bees,
honey production, soil . fcrlility, maple sugar production, manures and
fertilizers, farm machinery, forestry,
and the war book of 1015 and 1916,
lhe Agricultural Gazelle, The Agricultural Instruction Act and so on.
The catalogue will be sent without
charge on application being made to
ihe Publications Branch, Department
of Agriculture, Ottawa.
Canada's Glory
In all the Irials and .sufferings of
the war it i.s a source of constant
consolation and pride to the people
of this country thai the states of
Great Britain and their soldiers have
shown such unflinching determination
i nil valor in the struggle. We well
know the bitter sacrifices which Canada has made, The Ypres salient and
Viiny Ridge have been watered with
her best blood, as with ours. In
death, as through all lhc years of
their slate's existence, her sons have
been at our side. And we. arc grateful to ihem and to her.���London
Daily Mail.
!j 14,700 great  hundreds  (of  1.0 eggs
I in  1911,   none  al   all   in   1912,    am
1,950 in  1913.      Home  requirements
lhad so greatly increased,  that    Canada had become a large importer of
! eggs, and the total output was readily absorbed    at    satisfactory prices.
At  the  same    lime    tire    increasing
competition of continental sources of
I supply on  the  overseas market,  favored, as they were, by steadily growling efficiency in organization for collecting, packing, grading, storing and
marketing, lower    production    costs,
and by a natural advantage  of geo-
prapllical    situation,      had     brought
'prices to a level lhat ceased to hold
out  special attractions to  the    shipper." ,
"The war had an immediate effect
upon these supplies, the total imports
dropping from 21,579,950 great hundreds in 1913 to 17,90-1,805 in 1914,
10,240,926 in 1915 and 6,606,411 in
1916. Russian eggs in particular,
which had furnished ovcr fifty per
cent, of the total in 1913 dropped
from   11,453,277    great     hundreds   in
1913 lo 6,870.827 in 1914; 3,074,156
in 1915 and 734,525 or eleven per
cent, of the. total in 1910. 'This decrease in supplies-from the continent
resulted naturally, in producing high I
prices and a strong demand for'
transatlantic eggs, and the greatly
increased production of Canadian
eggs has enabled our shippers to take
full advantage  of the  situation.      In
1914 Canadian egg imports inlo this
country were 361,173 great hundreds,
in 1914, '116,320 and in 1916, 1,431-
778.
"Considerable complaint was made
of the pack of eggs scut forward in
1914, and the resulting condition in
which tlle product reached the market. These initial disadvantages, however, have been largely overcome by
the shippers and al the present lime
Canadian eggs occupy a very satis-
i factory position in lire eyes of the
trade. 'They are v.ry atlracliv.lv
pricked, clean and of the desired
color, of good size and weight, and
while they must necessarily rank below Danish and Irisli fresh eggs,
they are generally superior to all bul
the best grades of Russian eggs, especially as regards size and appear-
Hurc. 'i'hey always command a premium of from one to two shillings
ovcr American eggs."
per
Better Things
Lei it be said once for all that ?t Is
better for both body and soul to bc
obliged to go hungry sometimes than
to be full always; it is wholesomcr to
be weary frequently from hard work
than to keep on a dead level of comfort, or to know weariness only from
the .spinning dance and the. daily
pleasure; il is cleaner to be dusty and
bathed in the dust and sweat of battle than to be so sheltered as not lo
know lhe meaning of a hand-to-hand
Conflict with a real problem or fierce
temptation; it is grander to break the
shackles of exchislvencss and walk
free in lhc dingy city of social unpopularity than to bc the idol of men
and women who do not count for,
but rather against, thc progress of
the race,���Bishop  Brent.
Indian    Funeral    Impressive    Sight
One of the most remarkable burial
services ever held on an European
battlefield is described by the captain
I*of a wcslftrn Ontario battalion. It
was that of an Indian killed by a
bomb.   Sixty Indians, commanded by
| au Indian lieutenant, attended the
funeral. They represented the Mohawk, Oneidiis, Anondagas, Cayugas,
jvlississagiii's, Delawares, Iroquois,
and Bhtckfoots. The dead soldier
was a Presbyterian and the service
was conducti 1 according to the rites
of the church
Six Big Requests Made of the Amer-A
'can People
The United States is taking prompt]
and vigorous steps through its food 1
control  committee  to  get  in    touch
wiih the people with a view io making thc    food   conservation    movement one of individual appeal.    To
do this the committee is entering into j
a campaign of national extent urging
upon the individual  the  necessity oi '
co-operation with the efforts the government is nniking along these lints,
To bring about concerted    action
every    organization    member of the ���
chamber of commerce of the United ^
States, is asked���in a  war    bulletin
issued by the national chamber com-.
mittce co-operating wilh the council!
of national defense���to    get    behind J
Herbert Hoover's    six    big requests
These arc to cat onc meatless inca',1
once a day;  to  eat beef, mutton oiT
perk  not more than once, a day;  to]
economize in   thc   use of butter; loi
cut  the daily allowance of sugar   inJ
tea or coffee or in  other ways;    ln,I
eat more vegetables,    fruit and fish
.nd to urge in    the    home    or    thej
rcslaurahts   frequented,    the   nects
sity of economy.
However good  may  be    lhe  indij
vidual  attention,    the    bulletin    declares, these requests are. not going]
to bc lived up on any large    scale!
unless men and women take concerted action,   To assist in bringing thlsl
about every organization member oil
the chamber is asked to make   audi
follow up among its members    tbel
three  requests  made  below  of  indi-f
vidual  members and    to    send    the|
names  of  these  committees  to    the
national    chamber     committee,      of|
which Waddill CatchingS    is    chaii
n.an.   The organizations arc asked t
promote in any possible way the acl
tual  continued  observance    in    earlJ
community of the six requests niadei]
by  Mr. Hoover. ^^^^^~
Each individual member is request-^
cd:
1. To undertake to live up lo thel
above six requests and to ask hii<
friends and Employes  to  do
2. To ask clubs and association^
of which he is a member, to appoint]
a committee tOMSsist in making geuj
cral tfTe observance of thc above
requests.
3. To put into effect other wayd
and means of making general in Ilia
community the observance of thq
above six requests, advising of any,
thing he is able to do in this respecj
which might be of assistance
other communities.
All members are asked to inforuj
the committee what Ihey are doinJ
in connection with the requests!
.Members will then be informed wllij
other organizations are doing, and
is said will receive frequent suggest}
ions of iheir guidance.
"The important problem of foot
conservation will not be solved witli
out the concerted and continued co
operation of business men," thc bu!
loiiii concludes. "The national chant
ber is bringing this fact to the al,
lention of members at the request 0
Mr. Hoover, and relies on them fo
a prompt response. Men who sta,
at home must help win the war
Here is a chance feu- every man i'
lhc true spirit of American energ.
to put his individual shoulder to tlu
wheel."
M>
���������_
The Evaporated
Apple Industr*!
Government Bulletin Describes Nevj
Process for Evaporating Applet
With   lh/   apple    picking    sease
close al hand and the large quantil
tics oi apples grown in Canada,   J
morc timely bulletin than one on tlrf
Evaporating Apple Industry, writtei
by Mr. C. ij. McGillivray, chief trail
idling inspector of fruit   and   vegij
table canneries, and issued by the di
partment   of   agriculture,     Ottaw;
could hardly bc devised,    It spcali
of the old time methods when    ail
pits were cut inlo sections and bun"
up to dry, and then, with many iliul
tralions and drawings," describes   if
full the progress that has been iiiadj
in lhc process,   the   wholesoincned
.nd nutritive value of the evaporattj
<pplc, the implements that   can   b]
ixcd, and the structures that are a
vi-ablc for manufacturing, on a sea'
of different dimensions.    The bull
tin remarks that the industry is oni
in its infancy in Canada, but   Is   <1
great value and importance and ope,
to extensive development.     It glv
the results of many experiments an
iu short, In plain ami    explicit lai
gtiagc, explains very itilly thc operi
tic-ns that are necessary to bring th
evaporated apple up to the   highoi
standard  of   commercial   excellene
and nutritive value.   The bulletin ca
be had free by addressing the Pui
lications Branch. Departawnt ol A|
riculture. Ottawa. ' M
THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY.
Demurrage Rates
Greatly Raised
r   Henry    Drayton    Says    Traffic
Must  Be  Speeded  Up
"Traffic must be speeded up, and
Icoal must be got into the country,"
tsays Sir Henry Drayton, chairman of
the boara of railway commissioners
itfor Canada, in a judgment just received at the transportation bureau
of the board of trade, Montreal, on
the question of demurrage. With
this object a new scl of demurrage
'rates has been drawn up by the railway commmissioncrs as follows:
l-'irsl and second dav, free- third
day, $1; fourth day, $2; fifth day $3;
sir.th day, $4; seventh day and all
'lays thereafter, $5 a day. Suggestively, the judgment says, "This tar
iff ought to release cars quickly,"
The presenl scale allows for a fix-
-il rate of one dollar a day after
the expiration of free lime, which
varies according to the commodity
The railways' proposal wns a rale of
.3 a day after expiration of free
lime.
CHOLERA INFANTUM
Cholera Infantum is one of the fatal ailments of childhood. It is a
trouble that conies on suddenly, especially during thc summer nionlhs
and unless prompt action is taken
lhe little one may soon be beyond
aid. Baby's Own Tablets are an
'.deal medicine in warding off this
'.rouble. They regulate llic bowels
and sweeten the stomach and thus
prevent all the dreaded stomach
complaints. Concerning ihem Mrs.
Bred Rose, South Bay, Ont., says:
'! feel Baby's Own 'Tablets saved
tlie life of our baby when she had
sholera infantum and I would not
bc without them." The Tablets arc
sold by medicine dealers or by mail
��t 25 cents a bore from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
A Moral Victory Also
War Must' Be Waged to Prevent a
Repetition
From this lime onward, Germany
will not depend upon  physical age.u-
ics alone for what it will be glad
*o consider a tolerable peace. To
this end it will do what it can to
promote a failure of.memory nn the
part of its enemies. We sec in Rns-
<ia already the results of one such
lapse. In the last analysis the cause
>'f thc allies and in a special degree
iie. cause of the. United States must
rest upon their unforgettable dctcs-
ation of the. deliberate villainy which
'orced Ibis war upon  the  world and
heir  invincible    determination    that
cs end must bc such as to prevent
ts  repetition.
Without a moral victory there will
ie no victory for the nations which
jermany pillages and menaces, 'lhc
nore fiercely that triith is set forth
n the forum as well as on the field
>f battle the more complete will be.
heir triumph.���New York World.
A Loud Watch
Ship's' Officer���Oh, there goes
ight bells. Excuse me, it's my
���vatch below.
The I.ady���Gracious! Fancy your
watch striking as loud as lhat!���
London Opinion.
Poor Colonizers
German Kultur Does Not Take Well
in  Poland
1'p to some months ago ihc Gcr-
nian press .was continually boasting
of Ihe great reforming and civilizing
work which the fatherland was carrying on in Poland, Recently, however, doubts began to be expressed
by sonic more candid writers as to
the effectiveness of German policy.
Now the slate of affiairs has become
such that serious alarm has come,
even in reactionary circles.
Germany's eyes have evidently
becn opened to conditions in Poland
bv the arrest of Gen. Pilsudski, the
I olisll leader, and former commander of the legion. It is alleged Ilia!
lu- was organizing the Polish army
lor use. against the central powers,
when occasion offered. In consequence uf lhe arrest all lhe officers of
the legion have resigned, and they
also   have  been   imprisoned.
Relieves Asthma at Little Expense.
! housauds of dollars have been vainly spent upon remedies fur asthma
and seldom if ever, wilh anv relief.
Dr. .1. 1). Kellogg's Asthma Remedy,
despite its assurance of benefit, costs
so lillle. ihal il is within reach of all.
It is llu: national remedy for antl ma,
far removed from the class of doubtful anil experimental preparations.
Your dealer can supply you.
���=3B��r
When you pay the price of first quality sugar, why not
be sure that you get it ? There is one brand in Canada
which has no second quality-that's the old reliable Redpath.
"Let Redpath Sweeten it." $
.o,2o.n5o.nd_oo0i-.B.g_. Made in one grade only- -the highest!
This Union Is Good
Promote Live Stock Industry'
Competitions for    Boys    and    Girls
Attracts Great  Interest
The Dominion minister of agricul-
tllic has invited the assistance of the
Canadian Bankers' Asosciation iu
promoting the live slock industry by
means of prizes, to be known as "The
Canadian Bankers' Prizes'' to be offered at fall fairs throughout Canada
in the. autumn of this year. Thc
members of the association have responded favorably, and while the
prizes will be designed as above, the
government is sharing in thc cost.
These competitions will afford especial opportunities for interesting
boys and their parents iu the bank
as au institution, as well as bringing
forcibly before the minds sonic idea
of the importance of live stock
When a great institution like a bank
takes a practical interest iu the live
stock industry of the district, the
farm boy will be led to view tlie matter from a standpoint entirely different from the one to which be has
been accustomed.
In districts where beef cattle predominate, it is expected thai the
Canadian Bankers' Calf Prizes, will
bc for calves of beef type, and in
dairy sections for calves of dairy-
type. In all cases, the prizes for pigs
shall be offered for pigs of bacon
type only.
Calves and pigs entered for competition must have,been born on or
after March 15th, 1917. and must be
the property of the exhibitor or thc
exhibitor's parent or guardian.
Minard's  Liniment   Co..  Limited.
Dear Sirs,��� I had a Bleeding Tumor on my face for a long lime and
tried a number of remedies without
any good results. 1 was advised to
try MINARD'S LINIMENT, and
afler using several bottles it made a
complete, cure, and it healed all Up
and disappeared altogether.
DAV ID HENDERSON.
Prlleislc   Station,   Kings   Co.,   N.   B.,
Sepl.  17, 1904.
Tea and Coffee
Drinkers
who are
'Ar
%,
usually
A>
lC*
O*
sy
after they
change to the
delicious,  pure food-
drink���
POSTUM
"There's a Reason"
Cimailiuii Pontlim Cereal Co., Ltd,
Windier, Out.
Roumanian Harvest
May Save Germany
I Will Supply a    Hundred    Thousand
Carloads of Cereals
lhc  Vienna  Ncue  I-'rrie   I'resse, in
I estimating the world's harvest for the
i.iear, says thai  Roumania alter supplying the need; ol her home'population  and of the Austrian  and  German armies, will be able lu send 100.
j 000 carloads of cereals  to  Germanj
land Austria-Hungary,     The    news-
', paper admits  that  grain  iu  Germany
and   Austria-Hungary    hai    suffered
from the heal ami drought, but con
siders  that  the  harvest   will  be-  ai
average  one  except    as    lo    barley
which will be poor.
!     The   Nenc   Frclc     Prcssc    declarer,
lhc supply of bread flour and  potatoes for the fourth  year of the  war
is  assured,  although   hard  times   will
be experienced uulil the new flour is
put on the market.
W.    N,     U.     1171
Kipling's Air Prediction
The constitution of an "Aerial
Control Board," and the journey of
thc "Night Mail" through the starry
heavens was -post-dated even by Mr
Kipling to "201)0 A.D." Now, in 1917,
mails are being carried through the
air, as by the Italians, and active
minds arc being devoted to all the
problems associated with the new
wonder���the power to fly at a high
speed from one end of the world to
another, carrying mails, passengers,
or merchandise,���London Daily Telegraph.
"Did you miss your first  husband
very much?"
"Not until after I married my see
ond."���London Opinion.
Union of Democracies in a Common
Struggle  Means  Much
The unfurling of the Stars and
Stripes in Europe beside the Union
Jack and the 'Tricolor means more
than a vast addition to our military
strength, mon- ihan Allied victory,
more even than a democratic peace
It is an earnest of all these, but it is
also a symbol of that union of mind
and feeling between the ordered democracies of England, France and
Ihc United Slates, which promises to
play the greatest part in moulding
the future ideals and the future destinies of the world. This union, as
we have more than once insisted, bids
fair to rank for ever amongst thc
greatest historic landmarks in thc
moral .and politcal history of mankind. It is too large and loo near a
thing for thc boldest amongst us tc
gauge. In character, in extent, and
duration ils results are past finding
out. Bul we know that it is built
ou all that is best and most solid in
the tried and trusted traditions of the
three democracies who have combined with most success the blessings of
progressive liberty and the blessings
of stable, order in their national life.
We know that the principles in
which these traditions havc their
roots are sacred, and that from them
no evil can proceed. Wc feel lhat
this union is good, and we loot forward with eager hopefulness to the
exalted visions'which it foreshadows. Visions, traditions, and principles alike are all incompatible with
lhe elementary dogmas of I'russo
German kultur and of its daughter,
"militarism."���The London Times.
Minard's  Liniment For Sale  Every,
where.
A Necessary Reprisal
Oil Shells are    Latest   Weapon   of
Modern Warfare
"The oil shells referred to by cor-
icspondcnts at the front, are the latest weapon," says thc ordnance man
at the Evening Standard. "They are
a necessary reprisal forced by diabolical inventions of the German oil
drums or canisters. They arc constructed in the form of shells, the
casings of which are so thin that
they burst easily after explosion, the
small charge within scattering fhe
flaming contents. They arc fired
from trench mortars. They are an
effective reply to the flaiiiinenwerfer
of thc Germans, which are. merely
tanks rarried ou soldiers' backs and
worked by a hand pump, witli fire
nozzle attachment."
"Thc newest tanks carry heavier
guns," says the Standard, and the
recoil often tosses lhe huge machines
about. The crews now are. trained
to avoid sickness, and il is necessary
to get "tank legs."
Corns cripple the feel and make
walking a torture, yet sure relief in
the shape of Ilolloway's Com Cure
i*  within  reach of al.
Canadians With the Flying Services
The following figures concerning
Canadians in thr flying services were
supplied authoritatively by officers
from lhe Canadians with the Flying
Corps: Two hundred and ninety-
nine Canadians granted commissions.
Officers of Canadian birlh in' the
corps, 93; officers in Naval Air Service from Canada, under arrangement
with Admiral Kingsmill, 346; officers
joined the naval service iu Canada,
and since transferred to the Flying
Corps, 6b; granted commissions
from the Canadian forces to Naval
Air, 80.
GOOD BLOOD
"Blood will tell." Blotches and
blemishes, like murder, will
out, unless the blood is kept
pure. Its purity is restored and
protected by the faithful use of
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
Worth a Guinea a Box
Dlm_w>'~f��lil Villi laWMMiravit.bw In
Mi tnn.ktn. U-mm, !!_-__
Net! Guard English Fleet
Movable   Traps  Devised for Double:
Purpose Off Orkney Islands
Tho English fleet is kept in the
Orkney islands protected by greal
steel chains woven in the form of
simple nets which are not stationary
but movable. If they were anchored
so that they could not be moved
there is little doubt but that the industrious       German       commanders
Twenty-four Million
Men Fighting
gelling
Popular
would find some way of
through occasionally, says
Science.
The nets covering the grand fleet
arc stretched out in great arms from
tiie shores of the islands, completely
covering the fleet. Various types of
enemy vessels havc come steaming up
to these barriers, though, of course,
under water, in the effort to catch
the great fleet napping. Whenever a
daring commander has attempted
such a coup he has always so far,
found himself not only nosing againsl a network of greal chains, but
when he. turned to run has found
himself iu a circular net and doomed.
The. llritish operations are simple.
A sharp lookout, and probably electric lookouts as well, keep the chain
c-perators informed as to what is going on. When an enemy submarine
enters the net its presence is soon
known and the operators, taking the
ends of the chain, draw it together
to form a circle. The Hap is then
sprung.
The British wait until something
happens���until the submarine comes
cautiously to the surface to look
about, for there is nothing els- that
the commander can do. Once up lie
has the choice between destruction
by shell or surrender, and to the
credit of Germans it must be admitted that very often the commander
refuses to surrender, hoping that
some means of escape may still lie
open.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc,
A Six-Hour Working Day
An Ideal Condition That Is   Worth
Striving For
"The humdrum life led by the vast
majority of the industrial classes is
little understood by those whose
lines are cast in pleasant places. 1
dobut it even those who have been
withdrawn from it to face the dangers, excitement, and hardships of
the trench and the battle line will
care to endure it again.
"The only way in which this
dirary mind-numbing, soul-deadcn-
ing monotony can bc relieved is by
the adoption of a six-hour working
day. While the mechanical machine
would run for twelve hours a day
instead of eighl, the human machines, if I may use the phrase,
would consist of two shiils, each
working six hours. I am a great advocate of this.
"I believe���and my belief is based
upon practical experience���the human .machine could and would do
as much in six hours as in eight,
except in a few rare industries where
exceptional conditions prevail, while
the extra hours worked by the mechanical machine would enable such
an increased output to be obtained
as lo ensure tlie possibility of tlie
same wages being paid to the human
machine for six, as arc al present
paid for eight hours' work. For It
is obvious that thc mechanical machine, except for a slightly Increased cost of coal for steam or driving
purposes, will work for twelve hours
at much the same cost as it now
works for eight, and with but little
extra depreciation.
"And the extra hours of leisure
could be devoted to mental or physical development, thus fitting the
worker for higher things. This ideal
may nol be attainable at once, but it
is worth striving for."���I.ord Lever-
liulmc in London (Eng.)  Observer.
It appears that once a Westerner,
visiting New York, was held lip by a
footpad with this demand:
"Give me your money or I'll blow
out your brains I"
"Blow awav," said til* man from
the West. "You can live in New York
without brains, but not withoul
money."���The Lamb
Mightiest Armies World Has    Ever
Seen Engaged in Conflict
Thc fighting armies of the belligerents today, according to Sir William Robertson, number twenty-four
millions of men. Such a figure as
this is impossible of realization, but
a few- familiar-comparisons may hel.)
the public to grasp what it means.
If all the people in Greater Lou
don, in I'aris, Berlin, Petrograd,
Home, Vienna and Constantinople
were gathered together in one great
crowd they would still require the
populations of New York, Chicago,
Liverpool, Glasgow, and Manchestei
to the very last new-born babe, t--
come anywhere near the total of the
belligerents engaged in this unexampled war.
Supposed it was announced that
this army should march alnng tha
Thames embankment, ten abreast, at
a walking speed of four miles an
hour, the spectator who had vowed
to sec them all pass would have to
stand for two solid weeks, night and
day, the men never pausing for .
moment's rest, but keeping on thc
seemingly endless tramp.
Health cannot be looked for in th.
child that is subject to worm", be
cause worms destroy health by err
ating internal disturbances that _ retard development and cause serioin
weakness. Miller's Worm Powder.
expel worms and are so beneficial In
tl eir action that the system of Ihr
little sufferers are restored to fie.iltli-
fulness, all the discomforts and dangers of worm infection are rei: oved.
and satisfactory growth assured.
Hindenburg's Nephew an Inventot
A device for fighting submarines
has been placed at the disposal of
the United States government by
Paul Francis Schlick, a Yale gradu
ate and nephew of Field Marshal von
Hindenbtirg. Schlick's mother ii
Hindenburg's sister.
Schlick has joined the U. S. navy
and is now in European waters. Another war invention, the character of
which Is kept secret, has been offered
to Uncle Sam by him.
Done
Patient���"One thousand dollars'
Would you mind itemizing the bill'"
Doctor���-"Certainly not.     Twenty
five dollars for the operation    itself
Five hundred for my reputation, and
the remainder because you have the
money."���Judge.
AN OPERATION
AVERTED
m, ���? i
Philadelphia, Pa.���"On* year ago I
Was very lick and I suffered with pains
iin my side and back
[until I nearly went
crazy. I went to
different doctorsand
they all said I had
female trouble ami
would not get any
relief until I would
be operated on. I
[had suffered forfour
yean before this
time,but I kept getting worse the mor.
medicine I took. Even month since I
was a young girl I had suffered with
cramps in my fide* at periods and was
never regular.-. I aaw your advertisement in the newspaper and the pictura
of a woman who had been saved from
���n operation and this picture was impressed on my mind. The doctor had
given me only two more days to mak a
up my mind so I sent my husband to thu
drug store at once for a bottle of Lydia
E- Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
believe me, I soon noticed a change and
When I had finished the third bottle I
was cured and never felt better. I grant
you the privilege to publish my letter
and am only too glad to let other women
know of my cure. '*���Mi_.T_os.McCon-
hal. 843. Uartvllle Street. PUlavP*. THI COURTENAY RIVTSW
Makes Cooking a. Pleasure
No bending over a hot top to reach
the dampers���Kootenay controls are
all on the outside���in front. And the
oven thermometer shows the temperature without opening the oven door.
This range saves fuel' time* trouble
and���your temper.   Write for booklet.
McCtaO&
KOOTENAY RANGE
For Sale by C. H. Tarbell & Son, Courtenay
The Big Noise of B. C.
S. ODA
Ladies and Gent's Tailor
New Spring Goods Now on Hand
McPhee Block    -    Courtenay
I
P. McBryde's
Bakery and Tea Rooms
Brown's Block, Courtenay
The Bestjand cheapest bread in the district
14 Loaves for $1, 7 for SO cts, 4 for 30cts, 2 for 15 cts
We invite anyone to dispute the above advertisement
McBRYDE
The baker of Better Bread
Opposite the city hal'
Judge Mclnnes lias resigned bis
seat upon tbe bench lo contest the
Couiox-Albi-rni in the Liberal in
tere.tr!, He cannot BUpport Conscription in any form and follow
Laurier. Tito district feels it rut-
ber nn honor, and s-j should we
n!l that the Liberals would iir-k n
Judge to step down from the bench
to contest our constituency, bul
when the public know llie full
i-t iry they will not take luni seri
oisly. Below is it true synopsis
of his wanderings.
While the Conservatives have
been mobilizing the Man Power
and the Money Power in the Cum"
pnlsory Service Act, the War pro
fits Act, and tin1 income Tax Act,
t be Liberal mid Laurier opposition
meet them with the mobilization
of Lung Power, So "Billy" Mc-
Innes ceased to be a Judge, and
takes to the political field as the
Big Noise of British Columbia.
Significantly, be goes nwuy from
bis own telritory into Cotnox-Al-
benii-  tbe  only   district   on   the
NOTICE
To Trespassers on Indian Reserves
Notice is hereby given thatany person
found trespassing on uny Indian reserve
cither by settliti),', residing, or hunting
thereon, or by fishing in any marsh,
river, stream or creek thereon, or who
cuts, carries away or removes Irom such
reserve any of the trees, saplings,
shrubs, underwood, timber, cordwood,
wild grass, bay or other valuables is
liable to be prosecuted.
DUNCAN ROSS,
DeputvSupt, Gen. of Indian Afairs
Copenhagen
Chewing
IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW
It is manufactured
tobacco in its purest
form.
f COPENHAGEN/!
Wll a     ���     t��� - ��� ��� ��� te- *~     ���, \\
It has
flavor.
pleasing
It is tobacco scientifically prepared
for man's use.
PIANO & ORGAN
Tuning and Repairing
W. J. GOARD
Here about Oct. 1
Leave orders at Review office
Oregon & California Railroad Co. Grant Land's
Title to same revested in Uunited
Stales by Act of   Congress,   dated
June 9, 1916.   Two million, three'
hundred thousand acres to be open-1
ed up   for   homesteads and   sale. |
Timber   and Agricultural    lands
Containing some of the best  land
left in United States.   Now is the
opportune time.   Large map show-1
ing lands by sections an d descrip- {
tion of soil, climate, rainfall,   ele-1
vations, ect.    Postpaid $1,   Grant
Lands   Locating   Co,,   Box 610. '
Portland, Oregon.
coast not connected with previous
activities of this  political  rocket,
With I-tilIv it is   alwny9 "lime
I'or n change."   Thai was bis sl ���
gan A-lien ns the   Boy   Orator  lie
contested Naunitiiii ill    1M6,    for
: the  House   of   Commons,   That
was the year when Canada turned
i from Conservative to Liberal, and
change being in the air Billy sue
��� ceede I; and in a few  months be
j wns at Ottawa  proclaiming  himself as the Voice of   the   Pacific,
In the Com mons he   undertook to
I set right the great Edward Blake,
with the result that   the   Toro ito
Globe administered   to   Ihe   Boy
Orator a castigation   from which
he never recovered, and  when the
time for the next   election   came
Billy made a voluntary exit  from
tho Commons,    lie determined to
svas British Columbia  instead  ot
all Canada, and stood for  Nanai
1110 for the Legislature at Victoria.
The electors gave Billy another
chance; |and in tlie Legislature
the problem of the successive ministries became how to dodge his
attempts to get appointed a minis
ter without too deeply offending
his fond parent, who was Lieutenant Governor. Turner, Semlin
and Martin all could have had op.
tions mi his talents within) the
shors space of two years,   but in
turn   registered   the   suggestion.
But Billy worked Col. Prior, who]
wns next in order   of   llie  shortlived premiers,   and   while   prior
lasted Billy was 111   bis   glory  as!
Provincial Secretary; but ihis was]
a mnlter of a  lew   months   only.]
Then lie got himself appointed as I
Commissioner for tbe Yukon,only]
to find tlmt   these   distant   fields]
tlint looked so green were but ice
green and cold,   so   that   in   two J
years he was back again   claiming j
nomination in Vancouver   for thej
Commons,    But Billy had   made j
so many    Voluntary   exits   fronn
good positions   that   the   poeplej
seemed to have tired   of   feeding
Iiis ambitions, and he made a very
sorry show  of   tliis   candidature. |
and immediately  became   a suppliant  for   another   appointment]
under the government,   resulting ,
in his becoming n   Judge of   the-'i
county court in PJOO.    Remarkable for him, he has held that job]
ever since, but now once more iiei
finds tbat he has been a misfit in
the place of Hs   choice.    So  the!
ex-M. P. for Nanaimo, tbe ex-M.
P. P. for Nanaimo, the ex-ttover.
nor for the Yukon;  the ex-candi
date for Vaneonve-; the ex conn
ty Court Judge, with 21  years ofl
failire in these  successive  trusts,
asks for a new start   in   Comox- j
Alberni.
Your Printing!
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IB,  C. than at th
Courtenay Review
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Company Limited
1

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