BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Review Nov 19, 1914

Item Metadata

Download

Media
courtenayrev-1.0070141.pdf
Metadata
JSON: courtenayrev-1.0070141.json
JSON-LD: courtenayrev-1.0070141-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): courtenayrev-1.0070141-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: courtenayrev-1.0070141-rdf.json
Turtle: courtenayrev-1.0070141-turtle.txt
N-Triples: courtenayrev-1.0070141-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: courtenayrev-1.0070141-source.json
Full Text
courtenayrev-1.0070141-fulltext.txt
Citation
courtenayrev-1.0070141.ris

Full Text

Array 192.
���  ****r*4*4** ************** t***44****************
YOUR PRINTING
Can not be done any letter, and
not quite ao wall anywhere elie
harubonta. Our type and niachin-
| ery ia complete and The Review
prices ue right
ftM _M _��������������� ���������� M��M�� Hllltltllllllli
THE  REVIEW
l******9*9**************i   |
Classified Ads.
Make your little Wants known
through a Classified Ad_rti_n_nt
in The Review   -   ���   -   Phone _
IIIHIIIIMMWIIIIHIIimi IIMMMIIMT
VOL. 2
COURTENAY. B. C. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 19. 1914
NO. 52
AUCTION SALE
An important Auction Sale of Household Furniture,
Farm  Stock    Implements,  etc.   for   Mrs.   Ridley
Thompson, Dove Creek farm, will be held on
Tuesday December 1st
HARDY & BISCOE
Ml MI1IHS Vi.inmA  lit At.  IKlATf   ________ AND  THE
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION Ol  HI Al  ISTATI IXOHAMW ���
Phone 10
Courtenay
'     THE
YORKSHIRE
INSURANCE CO.,
Limited
YORK   ���   England
Established 1824
Is the only English Company
Insuring Live Stock
in Canada^
Against Death by Accident
or Disease
Ask For Particulars
CHAS. G. CALLIN
Local Agent Phone 42
WANTED!
Everybody to call and see our choice selection of
Small Groceries, Biscuits, Candies, Etc. Also Hams
and Bacon, Tobaccos and Cigars in large variety
All Fruits and Vegetables in Season
Nothing but the Best.   Pikes Right
SHEPHERD & HORNBY     .
Local Delivery
Telephone 40
Hicks Beach
'    COURTENAY
Field
B. C.
NOTARIES PUBLIC
INSURANCE ���'.'
REAL .ESTATE
' Safety Deposit Boxes
LOCAL LINES
Miss Ruth Covert left for Oregon
on Monday morning.
The Clansman came into port
yesterday morning with a cargo of
cans for the Condensory.
Four houses in Chinatown, Cumberland, were burned to the ground
on Wednesday night.
The thanks of the Editor are extended to Mr. V. . D. Stoker for a
fine haunch of venison.
Mr. A. V. M, Sibley leaves to.
morrow for Victoria when he intends enlisting in the second contingent,
Sometime during Sunday night
Iyvman Hart's pool room and dance
hall caught fire and was totally
d:stroyed. The loss is partly
covered by insurance.
The Courtenav Race Track Committee intend holding a dance in
the Opera house on New Year's
night, and also a masquerade ball
sometime in March, probably about
the 17th.
Messrs. Kirkwood, Morrison and
Stoker, returned on Saturday
from their hunting: trip on the
mainland. They secured six deer
and two goats. Mr. Wes. Kirkwood slipped while climbing over
a mountain and fell thirty feet,
fracturing a rib. They experienced
very rough weather on their return
journey,
Coal Oil, $1.30 per tin at the
Ford Garag., Union Bay Road,
Found���On Monday evening
Nov. 16, a rug. Owner can haye
same by proving property and paying for this ad. W. H. Grieve,
Sandwick.
For Sale��� 1 Registered standard
bred mare, 7 years old. 1 Pacer,
9 years old. 1 Grey mare, 1500
lbs. 10 years old. Apply A. Hogg,
Sandwick. 2.
For Sale--One pure bred pedigreed Holstein bull, from Steve's stock
farm, 4 years old, weight 1800, will
sell cheap. Apply. Alex Wain,
Happy Valley,
Just one fortnight left in which
to put in your order for fall delivery
of Nursery Stock, to L. R. Liddell
agent for the Layritz Nursery
Company, of Victoria.   Do it now.
For Sale���150 Barred Rock
Cockerels, 30 Berkshire Pigs, 6
weeks old, $3 each, and several
young Berkshire sows, to farrow
in November. Wanted���To buy
a small bunch of graded ewes.
George J. Riches, Hornby Island.
Owing to the financial depression
caused by the European war, Miss
Dency Smith will during the month
of November sell all her large stock
of millinery, trimmings etc., at
cost price. She has a beautiful
selection of winter hats, Be sure
and see them anyway. tf
Large tract of good farming land
now open for free settlement in
Oregon. Over 200,000 acres in all.
Cood climate, rich soil, and does
not require irrigation to raise finest
crops of grain, fruit and garden
truck. For large map, full instructions and information, and a
plan of several sections- of exceptionally good claims, send $3.40 to
John Keefe, Oregon City, Oregon.
Three years as a U. S. Surveyor
and timberman. An opportunity
to get a good fertile free homestead
near town and market.
ST. JOHN'S SCHOOL
COURTENAY
Private School for Boarders
and Day Pupils
KINDERGARTEN
Half term will commence on
Monday, November 2
For terms apply apply
Mit* M. King    ���    Principal
7 Passenger Coe Car
FOR HIRE
Terms strictly cash
Palace Livery ft Feed Stables
Mr. A. Payne returned on Saturday from a two weeks holiday at
Duncan. While hunting in the
vicinity he succeeded in shooting
two fine deer.
Last week Messrs. L. Hart, J.
Annand and J, Quinn were charged
with hunting deer with pit lamps.
Lyman was fined $25 and costs aud
the two latter $50 and costs.
Dan Morin and J. Day have
opened a blacksmith shop iu the
building opposite the Review Office,
lately used as a warehouse by McPhee & Morrisou.
Mr James Styles, foreman of the
Transport Department, Urquhart's
Mill, has gone on a hunting trip to
Denman aud Hornby Islands, accompanied by his guide, Joe Smith
of Qualicum.
The Government has authorized
Capt. Bates to go ahead and raise
a squadron of mounted troops from
this district. This will afford a
good opportunity for any one who
can ride and shoot to join the
forces.
On Monday morning about two
inches of snow fell. It had nearly
all disappeared by night. Last
year the first snowfall took place
on the 23rd of November, when
about 6 inches fell, and which ouly
lasted for a few days.
Mrs. Liddell received word last
week that her father had met with
his death while plowing on his farm
in Aberdeeushire, Scotland. The
plow struck a stone with such
force that he was thrown onto the
handles, and his stomach ruptured.
Kitty, the aged Indian woman,
w'lom everybody who crosess the
dyke know^, was found dead in hir
house on Tuesday. She was buried with full Indian honors in the
Indian cemetery on Wednesday.
She was thought to be 105 years
old.
Mr. Reade of Victoria, Popham
Bros, energetic representative, was
in the district this week showing
their varied line of confections,
which are of the best, All their
goods, including their famous
"Club Crackers" are made in Victoria by white labor, Why not
buy goods made in B. C. ?
Mr. R. Power, third officer on
the R. M, S. P. Merionethshire,
which coaled at Union Bay on
Tuesday, spent the day with his
uncle Mr. G, J. Hardy. He has
some interesting photographs of the
Cobecuid as she appeared after her
wreck last January. It will be remembered that the Cobequid was
was bound in to St. John's, but ran
ashore on a b��d coast. Her people
were taken off by fishermen, but
the vessel was coated with ice and
Mr. Power has some unique pictures. He was one of the officers
and they stood by the wreck. To
get drinking water they had to
chop away the masses of ice from
the lifeboats, knock the staves of
the water breakers adrift, roll the
frozen contents into the wreck of
the captain's cabin, chop off pieces
of ice and thaw them over candles,
Mrs. McMillan, of Cumberland,
is very ill.
Chas. Callan leaves for Nanaimo
to-morrow.
Messrs. Dunlop and Libell of the
B.C. Telephone Co,, are in town
to-day.
Mr. and Mrs. Richardson and
family of Vancouver are visiting
Mrs. Percy Smith.
Phone 59 whenever you want
anything in the printing line, aud
our representative will call.
Messrs. Hardy & Biscoe will
couduct an auction sale for Mrs,
Ridley Thompson ou Tuesday,
December 1.
There are said to be 40,000
school teachers with the German
army. That ought to make the
German school children  patriotic.
This is the year of sacrifice. The
men and women of Germany are
exchanging their gold rings for iron
rings, as one of their methods of
contributing to their war fund-
What sacrifice are you willing to
make?
Presbyterian Church
St. Andrews' Sandwick
Service 2 p.m.     Sunday  School
and Bible Class 3 p. m.
Courtenav
Sunday School and  Bible Class
10:30 a. m.   Service 11:30.   Evening service 7:30 p. m. All welcome
Why Buy at Home?
Because our interests are here.
Because the community that is
good enough for us to live is good
enough for us to buy in.
Beca<ise we believe in transacting
business with our friends.
Because we want to see the goods-
we are buying.
Because we want to get what we
buy when we pay for it.
Because some part of every dollar
we spend at home-stays at home
and helps work for the welfare of
our home town.
Because the home mall we buy
from stands back of the goods,
thus always giving value received.
Because the man we buy from
pays his share of the taxes,
Because the man we buy from
helps to support our poor and
needy, our schools, our churches
and our homes.
Because, when ill-luck, misfortune, or bereavemert comes, the
man we buy from is here with his
kindly expressions of greeting, his
words of cheer, and, if need be, his
pocketbook
Let us make Courtenay a good
place in which to work and live,
It's easy and certain if everyone
will contribute his share.
Comox Creamery
Butter
45c per lb. tbis week
COMOX  LUMP
COAL
$6.00 Per Ton
Delivered in Courtenay
All Order* Will Recieve Prompt Attention
D. KILPATRICK
Phone 43 Courtenay THE    REVIEW.    < O'VTNKV    U. C.
r
The
Talisman
By L. T. Meade
Ward,  Lock  &  Co.,  Limited
London,  Melbourne and Toronto
iCoutinued)
CHAPTER XII.
Sunningley aud liis portlier liad a
long conversation that evonlag with
regard to Barbara. They quite real-
I/oil her character. Her pride wns excessive. Hut with it all she was thu
gentlest, Bwcetest little girl in tlio
world, anything that hurt hor pride,
however, she ooula not stand, it
therefore occurred to Sunningley that
ho must stop down I'roni his high estate, anil make the child feel tiiat it
was hor father's wish that she should
come to live witli him. Parkes agreed
with him un this point.
"Vou must do it. Sunningley," he
said. "Not a doubt of it. There nre
times when it is not wrong to���to���
dissemble--lot us use that word���and
such a time has come in vour lite
witli regard to little Barbara Chance.
Sbe must be kept out ot that neighborhood; she must he guarded most.
carefully, and if she feels that it wai
ber father's wish that she should live
with you, she will settle down happily; otherwise Dean Chance, her other
cous'n, must take hor in hand; but to
stay where she iu at present is absolutely impossible. In fact," continued
Parkes, "1 don't even like the idea of
the daily reading to the old lady."
"I don'l think she will give that
up," said Sunningley. "We must. not.
expect too much of her at first, and
as far as we know her mother is nowhere in the neighborhood. Sho
knows that If she intrudes in any impossible way, her allowance ceases at
once. She would not give up her allowance for all the world. Therefore,
f think Barbara will be safe with me.
but she would not have been safe
long at Vauxhall Bridge Road."
Mr. Sunningley returned home ami
had a long talk' with his housekeeper, .Mrs. Gray was about, fifty years
of age; she had a sweet, kind face.
She had beon with Mr. Sunningley for
nearly thirty years, she had seen to
bis wants, she had toiled for him,
she had worked for him, she had kept
bis house spick and span. Sunningley
was ric.li, as was also Parkes; but
Sunningley had no family, whereas
Parkes liad a wife and several children, and there was no occasion, according to Mrs. Gray, why Sunningley should stint himself in anything
whal soever. She furnished the bouse
according to ber own taste���which
cannot be spoken of as Al--but she
did ber best. She was a splendid
cook, and she ruled the housemaid,
tlie parlormaid, and tbe kitcbenmaid
with a rod of iron. Tbey must all do
what she said, and no one must inter-
tore. Sunningley gave ber a cheque
every Monday morning, and with that
in her hand she went round and paid
I lie tradespeople. There was no one,
for her station, so respected as Mrs.
Alice Gray. Every one knew whal.
Mrs. Gray was; every one envied Mrs.
Gray her post. Every one noticed
tbat there was nol a house, even in
lhat select quarter, Dean's Yard, so
spick and span, so pure, so white, so
dainty as was Ms. Sunningley's. As
soon as lie got back, on the evening
that lie had Tiiado his arrangements
about. Barbara, he sent for his housekeeper,
"Will you shut, the door, Mrs. Gray?
I have something to say to you."
"Certainly, sir." She eamo and
stood before bim, looking most respectful. She always put on in tho
evening a black silk dross���an old-
fashioned, glace black silk. It was
made not according to the present
style, but with an abundance of fullness in tlie ample skirt, and witli a
full bodice to match. Over the bodice
she wore a heavy gold chain and a
rich gold watch���a present whicli be?
master had given her several Christ-
mases ago. In tbis attire sbe looked
almost like a lady. Her voice was gentle and relined.
"Ve.. sir," sbe said. Nothing would
induce her to sit before Mr. Sunningley, although Sunningley felt very uncomfortable, ami said:
"Take a chair, my good woman."
"I would rather not," she said.
Then, as ho seemed annoyed���"ll refreshes mo to stand, sir. 1 am mostly
sitting when I'm giving it lo those
bussiea downstairs."
Sunningley smiled.
"Well, Mrs. Gray, I have a piece or
news for you."
"Indeed, sir.   News!"
Never to her knowledge had her
master brought any news. What sort
uf news was he going to give hor
now?
"Mrs. Gray, yon must have heard
me speak of my cousin, the Rev. Humphrey Chance?"
"Of course, i have, sir. I'd he a
very queer woman if I didn't know
bow much you missed him."
"I did, .Mrs. Gray. It was one of
tbe pleasures of my life to go and
stay at the Rectory at Worthington-on-
tbe-llill, and have I not spoken to yotl
of his little daughter, Miss Barbara?"
"You have, sir, but i've noticed that
of late you've never mentioned the
child. I often thought. 1 would take
the great liberty of asking you about
ber, sir���where she was, and what
she was doing with herself, now that
Iter dear father is dead. I am alwayi
ho careful lo dust her little photograph, and 1 look at it every day of
W. N. U. 1023
my life.    She has a sweet face, has
.Miss Barbara."
"You are right, Mrs. Gray, and 1
didn't speak to you about tier lately,
because I o<_ild not. I was in great
and terrible trouble about the child."
"Oh, sir! Indeed, sir, I'm more than
sorry."
"1 cannot give you any particulars,
and you must not ask me for them,
but lhe fact is, we lost her for a
time."
"host Miss Barbara!   host her!"
Sunningley bowed his head. After a
minute, he said:
"That Is true. We found her again,
and she is coming to live here tomorrow."
Mrs. Gray's face changed color. It
was one thing to dust, the photograph
of litlle Miss Barbara, hut it wns
quite another thing for lier to live iu
the same house witli hor.
"llow old is Miss Barbara, may I
ask?" she ventured to say.
"I think 1 can guess her age to ',>,-
somewhere about twenty or a little
under���I am not very good at ages.
The greal tiling Is that she Is coming
lo me���I have adopled her, and 1 wani
you to make her most comfortable.
Everything that can be done niUBi be
done for her. She won't in the leas'.
Interfere wllh you; so don'i be afraid
of that, my good friend. But I want
you to walk out with her every day."
'The hussies will bo worse than
ever if I am out regularly, like that,''
said Mrs. Gray.
"If you don't like our present staff
of servants, though, personally, I have
no fault lo find with them, Ihey must
go, and we must got. others, hut no
expense Is to he spared on Miss Barbara. Now, tell me, what rooms can
we give her?"
"Rooms, sir, rooms?"
"Yes, 1 want her to have a bedroom
and a sitting room."
"Well, sir, there are, of course, the
two rooms on the iirst lloor, nexl to
yours. The sitting room is qulto unfurnished���It has never had any furniture in it since 1 have been ln the
house���hut the bedroom is quite complete, although a little old-fashioi-ed."
"Well," said Sunningley, "we will
leave the rooms as they are until Miss
Barbara Chance arrives, then she
shall choose the furniture for them
both. Get the bedroom ready, and
she and you will go round to tho
shops and choose pretty furniture
for her sitting room. For she is to
have every comfort; understand, Mrs.
Gray, every possible comfort. And
now I think I have told you my news.
She is to he waited on and treated
as what she is���a most dainty and
dear little lady. It will be the joy
of my life to have her with me, and
1 know, my good friend, you will help
me in every way."
"1 will do my best, you may be
sure sir."
Mrs. Gray went rather sadly out of
the room. She was wondering what
Miss Barbara was really like. She
liad heard of her, of course, for Sunningley in the old- days never went to
Worthlngton-on-the-lllU without telling her about the child���the child who
grew gradually into a girl ami from
a girl into a woman. Of her funny little sayings���her bright way; Mrs.
Gray used to love to hear about them.
"But, of course, gentlemen get demented about young ladies like that
and she'll rule tho roost, I can see
that," muttered the woman. "However, there's no help for it, I must
mako her us comfortable as I can."
Accordingly, the next day Sunning
ley was taken into the bedroom Mrs.
Gray had prepared for Barbara. It
was well furnished, but in a very old-
fashioned stylo. It had a huge four-
post bedstead and a thick Brussels
carpet on tbe floor; the windows were
curtained with thick serge of a dark-
red color; there were curtains also all
round the four-post bed. There was an
enormous mahogany wardrobe and
a large chest of drawers, as well as a
dressing table. In short, the room
was replete with every old-fashioned
comfort.
"It. looks nice," said Sunningley,
smiling, as he surveyed the part-
ment.
"It does that, sir. It's a very handsome room."
"And lier dear father was the very
last guest to sleep here," said Sunningley. "That will please her; I will
tell her that."
He was so excited at the thought of
the arrival of his littlo cousin, that
he could scarcely cat any breakfast
that, morning, lie went to the office,
hut ouly "fiddled" with his work.
Parkes suggested that he should cone
lu and help Sunningley entertain Barbara lhat evening. But Sunningley
suld:
"No. heave her to mo for tonight,
Parkes. 1 bave made up my mind.
1 am going to ilo what 1 never did
before."
"I thought vou would be obliged to
do it."
"Yes, I am going to fall. I who, as
long as I ever remember, never told
even the ghost of an untruth, will give
Barbara to understand that it was
her father's express wish that she
should come and live with me; and
you must bear me out in this matter,
Parkes. She may speak to you about
it, and vou must bear me out."
"I will. I will," said Parkes. "It
has to be done. - She must be kept
with you, under your protection, fo_
the present, at least. The sooner we
get her married, the better. I was
telling Mrs. Parkes about her last
night, and she said at once, 'if sbe is
really a pretty little girl, the sooner
she gets a husband to protect her, the
better."
"Oh! Nonsense! Nothing of the
sort," Baid Sunningley. ".lust when
she is coming to be a comfort to me,
to talk nbout husbands! She can
think of all that sort of thing some
years hence. When I see any young
fellow worthy of her. And there are
very few worthy of her. She has the
most attractive, sweetest little face
that i ever looked at."
"1 know you're a little daft about
her, Sunningley, and 1 don't wonder,
for she is a very attractive child; and
all the'more, on lhat account, will
young men fall in lovo with her. However, my wife and I can settle that
part of tho business later on."
"Not at present, Parkes. Not at
present." said Sunningley.
lie quite trembled when he got iuto his cab; and when he arrived at
134b  Vauxhall  Bridge Road lie could
hardly contain his joy, as Barbara appeared on the threshold, Mrs. ilii.s-
sell aud Hannah wero both with her.
Her litlle box was hoisted on to tin'
roof of the cab. and tbey drove off to
Dean's Yard. Sunningley took Uia
little, slender band in liis.
"My dear." be said. "1 hope you
will be happy with me."
"Oh, I  wonder if I  am doing right
to come," said Barbara.
"You are, my darling. I will explain all about it afler dinner, today.
You don't know what happiness you
are  giving  to  vour  father's  greatest
friend."
"Am 1, really?" said Barbara. "That
makes up for a groat deal. But," Bha
added, "won't your housekeeper dis
like me very much? Won't she fool
that 1 am, in a sort of wny, taking
her place?"
"I told hor you would not do that,
al. present, dear. She is to look after
you.   You are too young���"
"I am nearly twenty," said Barbara,
"That matters nothing. You are
too young to be left alone In a groat
place like London, God bless that
good woman who looked after you,
Barbara! 1 mean to leave her B legacy in my will. 1 certainly do. I shudder when 1 think of what might havo
happened to you. But for her groat
kindness, I really do not know what
awful fate might havo been yours."
Barbara clasped the old gentleman's
hand, and looked into his benevolent,
blue eyes.
(To be Continued)
WHY BRITAIN IS AT WAR
The    Causes    and   the Issues, iu
Brief   Form,   From the Diplomatic Correspondence and
Speeches of Ministers
(By Sir Edward Cook)
It was a reflection of the first of political philosophers that disturbances
in States, though they mny arise on
trifling occasions, do not involve trifling issues. The present world-wide
war started from the case of Servia,
but Involved even from the start,
much larger issues. If only a dispute
between Servia and Austria-Hungary
had been in question, Britain, as Sir
Edward 'Grey repeatedly stated, would
have had no concern in the affair. But
since, as we shall see, this dispute
was , bound to havo ulterior consequences, it is necessary to understand
what the dispute was about.
Servia is a small, but very ancient,
kingdom in the Balkan peninsula. It
obtained considerable accesion of territory as the result of the recent wars
in Ike Balkans, the war between the
Balkan States and Turkey, and then
the war among the Balkan States
themselves. The Servian people are
akin, in race and religion, to the Slavs,
of which race Russia is the predominant power, and to which race also
many of the subjects of Austria-Hungary belong. On Juno 28, 1914, "tho
crime at Serajevo" was committed,
namely, the murder of the heir-apparent to the throne of Austria-Hungary
and his consort in the capital of Bosnia. That province, once a part of tho
ancient Servian kingdom, had fallen
into the possession of the Turks; the
administration of it had been given to
Austria, by the Berlin Treaty after the
Russ. Turkish war, in 1878; and in
1908 Austria had annexed it. Tho Austrian government alleged (but has not
proved) that the crime of Serajevo
was a culminating point in r. "subversive movement" organized by the
Servian government "with the object
of detaching a part of the territories
of Austria-Hungary from the Monarchy." On July 23 the Austrian government addressed an ultimatum to
Servia. Austria had been "left a perfectly tree hand" by Germany. It was
admitted by Sir Edward Grey that
"one naturally sympathized with many
of the requirements of tho ultimatum,"
and that "the murder of the Archduke and somo of the circumstances I
respecting Servia quoted in tho (Austrian) note aroused sympathy with
Austria." Russia nlso admitted that
"the demands were reasonable enough
in some cases." But thero were two
features In the Austrian ultimatum
which caused alarm and regret to
those who desired to see the peace
of ]. iropen maintained. The first was
tho inclusion of a time-limit, so short
(forty-eight hours) us to leave diplomacy little time to avert war, The second was that what Austria demanded
within 48 hours was not a reply but
the reply dictated by Austria. "I had
never before seen," said Sir Edward,
"one state address to another Independent state a document of so formidable a character." The German foreign
secretary "admitted that the Servian
government could not swallow certain
of the Austro-Hnngiirian demands."
Sir Edward Grey advised Servia to go
to the f.iUhest possible point in meeting those demands, and similar advice
was given to her by France and Russia. The Servian government replied,
with: i I' . 'ninted time, conceding
the greater _urt of th<. Austrian demands. The conceded demands were
of a very stringent character. The Servian reply "involved," said Sir Edward
Grey, "the greatest humiliation that
he had ever seen a country undergo."
Nevertheless, Austria refused to accept the reply, and declared war
against Servla July 28. The part of
the Austrian demands which Servia
had felt unable to concede touched her
very existence as an Independent slate,
and witn regard to these matters sbe
offereu to submit tbem lo The lla.. if i
Tribunal. The fact tbat Austria, while!
rceiviiig satisfaction on tlie other
poinis, bad made lhe refusal ui the|
latter points a casus belli raised sus-'
ptclons of ini- i-.lttmate mter.tlou_.I
"The real question," said the lt_ssian j
foreign minister, "was whether ills-
trii was o crush Servia and to re-;
duos her io the status of a vassal, on
Whether she was to leave Servia a
free ami  independent state.'
It had been recognized from tbe llrst i
that the case of Servia could nol bej
isolated.   The aggression upon Servia
by Austria (with the previous consent
of Germany)  was bound to    involve
other powers.
The (iernian government did indeed
protest to Sir Kdward Grey that "the
question at issue was one for settlement between Servia and Austria
alone;" hut everybody else knew that
it could not be so, and tl.e German
government, as we shall SOJ presently,
seem lo have known tbis also. Tlie
relations between Austria and Russia
bad already been strained by the __.
trian annexation of Bosnia ami Herzegovina.   Aggn. sion by Austria upon
Senia was certain to bo regarded by
Russia with tho utmost alarm ami la-
OlgnatiOD. During the Balkan crisis
the    Russian foreign minister "had
made It clear lo tho Austrian government that war with Russia must Inevitably follow an Austrian attack on
Servla. It was clear Hint Austrian
doin ation of Servla wns as intolerable for Russia as the dependence of
tlie Netherlands on Germany would ���_<���
lo Groat llrlain." "It must be obvious,"
suld Sir Hi,want Grey in Ibo bouse of
commons .luly 27, "to any person wbo
reflects upon the situation that the
moment, lhe dispute ceases lo be one
between Austria-Hungary and Servia
und becomes one In whlcb a not ber
great, power is involved, it can but ond
in the greatest, catastrophe lhat lias
ever befallen the continent of Europe
at cue blow; no ono can say what
would be the limit of the issues that
might be raised by such a conflict."
War between Russia and Austria, in a
cause wherein Germany bad supported
tho latter must involve Germany as
her ally, and France would be drawn
in a��the ally of Russia. The action 'if
Austria and Germany in the case of
Servia was thus likely to challenge a
European war. England and France
and Russia saw this. Italy the ally of
Austria and Germany, saw 11 also.
When the general war was breaking!
out, the Italian government, being!
asked to state its intentions, roplied:
"The war undertaken by Austria, and
the consequences which might result,
had, In the words of the German ambassador himself, nn aggressive object. _oth were therefore in conflict
with tlie purely defensive character ot
the Triple Alliance, and in such circumstances Italy would remain neutral." "Wo were fully conscious," said
the German government itself, "that a
possible warlike procedure by Austria-
Hungary against Servia might bring
Rv.ssia upon tne scene and so involve
us in war in accordance with our
duties as Allies." "As far Germany,"
said the German ambassador at Vienna to the British, "she knew very well
what she wns about in backing up Austria-Hungary in this matter."
Foreseeing all this, Sir Edward
Grey, whose efforts during the recent
Balkan wars had won or him the
title of the Peacemaker of Europe,
was early in the field with proposal.,
for averting war, and the British government "persisted to the very last
moment of the last hour in tbat great
and heneficicnt but unhappily frustrated purpose" (Mr. Asqulth)
Already on July 20, havit.g recelv
,
ed an inkling of what was on foot, Sir
Edwurd Grey spoke to the German
ambassador of the importance, if the
peace of Europe was to be preserved,
of Austria "keeping her demand within reasonable limits." Tlie suggestion
was not adopted. The German foreign
secretary "considered it inadvisable
that the Austro-Hungarian government should be approached by tbe
German government on the matter"
(July 22). The Austrian ultimatum,
which the same minister "admitted
that the Servian government could
not swallow," was despatched on the
following day.
On July 2:!, having heard from the
Austrian ambassador an outline of
what the Austrian note contained, Sir
Edward Grey pressed upon him, as
also upon the uerman government,
the desirability of persuading the Austrian government lo exlond its time-
limit. The Russian government took
the same line. The Gorman ambassador wns instructed to "pass on" Sir
Edwurd Grey's suggestion, but the
German foreign secretary said that
"thero would be delay and difficulty
in getting time-limit extended," adding, "quite freely, that the Austro-
Hungarian government wished to give
tbe Servians a lesson and meant to
take military action."
On July 24, liuvng received the text
ot the Austrian ultimatum, and foreseeing that if Austria attacked Servla,
Russia would mobilize, Sir Edward
Grey proposed that "Germany, France,
Italy and Great Britain, who had not
direct interests in Servia, should act
together for tho sake of peace, simultaneously in Vienna and St. Petersburg," "in the event of the relations
between Austria and Russia becoming
hreatening." "It would be very desirable," he said to the German ambassador, "o get Austria not to precipitate military action and so gain more
time. But none of us could influence
Austria iii this direction unless Germany would propose and participate
in such action at Vienna." France was
favorable to this plan. So was Italy.
Russia was "quite ready to stand aside
ar.S leave tho question in Hie hands
of England, France. Germany and
Italy." Having thus received assurances that, if only Germany agreod,
his plan might be efficacious, Sir Edward Grey on July 20 formally invited
the governments of France, Germany
and Italy to Instruct tbelr severa' ambassadors to confer with him "for the
purpose of discovering an Issue whit*
wuuld prevent complications.'' Tht
invitation was accepted by France ant
Italy. The German foreign secretary
"COUlJ not fall in with the suggestion
desirous though bo was to co-operate
for tlie maintenance of ponce" (J:ily
Sir Edward Grey thereupon saw Hit
Gorman ambassador (July 27)   and
promised "as Ion:, as Germany would
work to keep the peace I would keep
closely in touch. I repeated that after
tbe Servian reply it was at Vienna that
somo moderation must bo urged." On
the-following day (July 28) Austrian
Hunger;  declared war on Servla.
As the German government was nn
derstood to have accepted "in principle." tlie idea of mediation by the
four powers between Austria and Rus
sia. it was proposed "that, the dermai
secretary of state should suggest the
lines on which Ibis principle should
be applied." The German government
made no suggestion of the kind.
Sir Edward Grey's scheme bud temporarily boon iu abeyance, as Ibe Rus
sian government bad offered to ills
cuss matters wiih the Austrian gov
eminent direct. Tbls offer was ,\o
dined by Austria (July 28).
Sir ttdwar. Grey next, appealed tc
the Gorman chancellor, "If he ens
Induce Austria lo satisfy Russia and te
nbsliin from going so far as tn come
iuto collision with her, we shall all
Join In deep gratitude lo bis excellency
for having saved the peace of Europe"
(July 20). The Italian government, hue
simultaneously appealed lo Germany
in a like sense.
On that same da. the German government   made  certain   proposals    tn
Groat Britain to which we shrill come
presently and which tho prime minister afterwards characterised as "Infamous." But so persistent was the
British government in pursuit of peace
lhat Sir Bdward Grey lu declining Lhe
proposals used language of greal. re
slruiul t.hilj "0), and accompanied
his refusal by yet another "most earn
est" appeal to the German chancellor.
"The one, way of maintaining Iho goon
relations beiwoin England and Gor
many is that they should continue lr,
work together to preserve the peace
of Europe: if we succeed in Ibis ob
ject. tlie mutual relations or Germany
and England will. I believe, be ipso
facto improved and strengthened. Foi
that object bis majesty's government
will work in that way witli all sincerity and good-will. And 1 will say this:
If the peace of Europe can be nre
served, and the present crisis safely
passed, my own endeavor will be to
promote some arrangement to which
Germany could be a parly, by which
she could he assured that no aggressive or hostile policy would he pursued against lier or her allies by
France, Russia and ourselves, jointly
or sepa ately."
On tlie following day (Jtily 21) Sil
Edward Grey gave proof of his sincerity ami made a further effort tot
peace. "1 said lo German ambassador
this morning lhat if Germany could
get any reasonable proposal put for
ward which made it clear that Germany and Austria were striving lo preserve European pence, and Hint Russia and France would he unreasonable
if Ihey rejected it, I would support it
at St. Petersburg and Paris,- and ga
the length of saying that if Russia and
France would not accept it his majesty's government would have nothing
more to do with the consequences." In
order not to leave this promise in the
region of generalities, Sir Edward
Grey threw out a particular suggestion'. "The stumbling-block hitherto
has been Austrian mistrust of Servian assurances, and Russian mistrust
of Austrian intentions with regard io
the independence and integrity of Servia." If Germany would sound Vienna, Sir Edward would sound St.
Petersburg whether it would he possible for the foi.r disinterested powers to offer to Austria to underta_e
to see that she obtained full '-satisfaction for ber demands on Servia provided they did not impair Servian
sovereignty nnd the integrity of Servian territory. That Russia was ready
to accept such a solution is clear
from a peace-formula whicli her government bad drawn up in concert
with Sir Edward Grey. Everything
turned on Germany. On that day sill
sent an ultimatum to Russia.
In the early morning of August 1
(3.30 a.m.) lhe King of England and
his ministers made a last attempt to
secure peace. The king telegraphed
a personal message to tho Tsar. In
Ibis tbe king lirst set out the text
of a communication from the German government. Tho Tsar had pre
vlonsly requested the German emperor
to mediate between Russia and Austria, and had "given most categorical
assurances lo the Emperor William
that Russian troops would not move
so long as mediation negotiation.,
continued." The Gorman government
in its communication stated thai the
emperor was desirous to mediate and
complained that such mediation wue
frustrated by the Russian mobilization. King George wont on to say
that ho was "moat anxious not to mlei
any possibility of avoiding the terrible
calamity which threatens the whole
world;" he appealed to the Tsar te
remove any misapprehension whicli
might have occurred; he proffered his
good offices "to assist in reopening the
interrupted conversations between
the powers concerned." The Tsar re
piled on the same day, "I would gladlj
have accepted your proposals had nol
the German ambassador this afternoon presented a note to my govern
ment declaring war."
(To be Continued).
"How did your car get smashed up 1
that way?" asked the native.
"We were on pleasure bent," to* .
bed the truthful joyrider."��� Buffalo ,
Express. .',
"It takes a long, strong climb te 1
reach success." v -ij
"Yes, and the only way to reach B I
is by keeping on the level."���How 1
ton Post. .^ ' THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY,   B. C.
/_3
��*��*������_���________________
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine time* in ten when the liver Is right the
rtomsch ��od bowels we right.
CARTER'S LITTLE
UVER PILLS
gently but firmly co
pel ��� l��y livei to
Jo ih duty
Cure. Con-
> tip* t ion,
Indigei-
tion.
Sick
Headache, and Dutreil after Eating.
Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.
Genuine must be.r Signature  -
_/frZ<S**<?*-_��?z>5qg
Clark's
-  ParKs
Beans
.1
Highest grade beans kept whole
and mealy by perfect baking,
retaining tlieir full strength.
Flavored with delicious sauce*.
Thajr hava na equal.       i
Children Teething
BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND
_AUGHS DURING THE TEETHING
PERIOD.   THANKS TO
Mrs. Winslows
Soothing Syrup
PURELY VEGETABLE-NOT NARCOTIC
FREETOALLSUFFEREKS
Ifyoufeel'oUT of _OR.s"RU_ DOWN' 'OOT tha BLUE*'
��..___ (roa KIDNKY, ll LA. n_ R, K BRVOUS DIS RASES,
_U_0_lCW��A_N___,UIX__9,8KtH _RU. TION ...I ,E8,
witte   [nr FftCE CLOTH Bu.;. u URD1CU, BOOK ON
these . tic__��9 and won. i._i'i'i. GURUS ______ l hy
THENCWrRINOHfl��M_DV.N1_ IN .*
THERAPION :
Ihtrtme . _r rouROWH ailment. Absolutely FRBfi
No'lolloWHP circulars. No obligations. DH.LKCLBrtO
WEOC'J.UAVERSTOCKRO.U AMI'S TRAD LOHDON.RKO.
WE WAST TO PROVE THettAPIOH WILL C��K5 S**.
AGENTS' GOLD MINE!!
History European War causes, etc
Profusely illustrated. Best terms.
Freight paid; credit given. Order
free sample now. Nichols Company,
Limited, Publishers, Toronto.
PATENTS
Featherstonhaugh & Co., bead office,
King street east, Toronto, Canada.
The Cancellation of Patents
Under the terms of the War Mens
lira act passed at the recent session
ot parliament an order-in-council was
passed respecting patents in Canada
by alien enemies.
Any person who wishes to obtain
a right to manufacture any invention
or process covered by patent must
make special application to the minister of agriculture, who will grant
It only when it ia regarded in the public interest. There is to be no general cancellation.
The minister is given absolute discretion as to the terms upon which
applications are to be granted. Application for patents made by alien
enemies which were pending when
tho war broke out arc held in abey-
tnce.
LARGE WORKS COMPLETED
Peevish, pale, restless and sickly
shlldren owe their condition to worm*.
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator
will relieve them and restore health.
Dinah (ampin; cd as waitress)���
Vas, mum, 1 am t_.ea.ln' dis place
tomorrow.
Mistross���Why, Dinah, whatever
tan have displouscd you witli your
position? Haven't I been treating
jrou well?
Dinah���Oh, yas, indeed you have,
mum. Hut to tell de trnf, in dis house
dey am too much shiftln' ob de dishes
fo' de fewness of de vlttles.
"Gasoline is getting very high."
"Yes; the wolf ls at the door of my
jarage,"���Kansas City Journal.
��_*��� ^ - ' > \ \
rDODDS V
IKIDNEY^
Recapitulation of Work ui the C.P.R.
During the Present Year
in spite ot the depression from
Which all interests suffered more or
less, even before the war broke out.
it may be interesting to recapitulate
the outstanding features of the wort;
the C.P.H. did during the present
year from January up to date ou Us
whole system.
At Mi-Adam Junction Uio t'.i'.U. recently completed a new machine and
erecting shop- and added over one
mile ot new Borage tnu-Us to their
ynrtl at MoAdam Junction: 11 fireproof
elevator with a capacity tor 1,0011,000
bushels with nu uVto-dato power
plant wns completed this summer nt
West St. John, not to speak ot great
improvements to the terminal facilities. Tho improvements at thfl passenger and freight terminals at the
Windsor station are marked by hulk
and efficiency, The train shed, which
Is just completed, Is one of the largest
ot the most modern types now in use.
At the same time the Improvements
at place Vigor, which   have been In
hand tor Unci.' yours, are now completed. These, In tlieir entirety, of
station, hotel and trackage, cost nearly $5,000,000.
' Tho union station al Quebeo has
been commenced. There wns the
double track bridge at l.iuliine Which
cost nearly 13,000,000; tbe new Lake
Shoro l.lno which wns opened for
truffle lu June; the no\v station and
viaduct at Toronto which arc only
held up temporarily; the extension o(
the Klppewn Branch lino 10 miles ln
n northerly direction; a 80-mile extension from Expanse to a junction with
the Weyburn-Sterling branch of tho
c.i'.K., and which will be completed
this tall: the Hue between swift Current, and EmpressTa distance of ll!
miles, ami whicli will be completed
thlB year; the main line cut off from
Swift Current to Bassano of which 150
miles are completed; tlie 78 miles cf
the C.P.U. branch from Lacombe to
Kcrrobert, a new extension; the operation of the Alberta-Central Railway
to Lochern, a distance of 65 miles
from Red Deer; tho great tunnel at
Roger's Pass, and of which one mile
of the pioneer tunnel had been completed; the C.P.R depot and terminal
offices at Vancouver; the Kootenay
Central whicli is now open for traffic,
from Golden, 60 miles south. Work on
this road is being pushed vigorously
on the line to join up Golden and
Colvalll; the opening of the Esquimalt and Nanaimo line from Parksville Junction to Courteuay.
Th. C.P.R. is interested in the Kettle Valley Railway, and in connection
with the same it is building a lino
from Midway to Penticton���a distance
of 134 miles, 76 of which are already
open for traffic. A Hue from Pentlo-
ten to Osprey, 41 miles in length, ha3
been completed, and work lias been
commenced on a new line between Os-
prev Lake and Princeton. The Kettle
Valley Railway is also building a line
54 miles in length between Hope and
Otter Summit. A part of the track
has already been laid.
In addition to all this, which is
merely hinted at, and which is a record of eight months, the C.P.R. has
continued its policy of double tracking all the way through.
V.. N. <J. 1023
_Ws Thi.?
We offer One Hundred Dollars R��*
ward tor any caso ot Catarrh tbat
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure.
F. J. CHONET & CO, Toledo. O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J,
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
htm perfectly honorable ln all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by his firm.
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE,
Toledo, O.
Hell's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 76 cents per bottle
Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills tor constipation.
The Essential
The Sunday School teacher was
talking to her pupils on patience.
She explained her topic carefully,
and, as an aid to understanding, she
gave each pupil a card bearing the
picture of a boy fishing.
"Even pleasure," she said, "requires the exercise of patience. See
the boy fishing. He must sit nnd
wait nnd wait.   He must be patient.'
Having treated the subject very
fully she began with the siuipllest,
most practical question:
"And now, can any little boy tell
ine what we need most when we go
Ashing?"
The answer was quickly shouted
with ono voice: "Bait!"
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
The Bad Boy's Stratagem
The worst boy in the school wai
always in trouble and was the terroi
of the school mistress. "What you
ought to do," said Mrs. Bardom to the
teacher, "Ib to treat him with mors
consideration���punish him with kindness, you know. Send him to my
house, and I'll try the effect of my
system upon him." In due time littlo
Walter put in an appearance at the
house of Mrs. Bardom���at least, a
bright looking boy appeared upon the
scene. Mrs. Bardom showed him
round the garden, interested him
with pretty pictures, played lively
music, and then sat him down to a
good feast. "My, dear," Bhe aske-i
eventually, "were you not extremely
unhappy when you stood in the corner
before all your classmates for punish
ment?"
"Please, m'm," answered the boy,
"it wasn't me you saw in the come:
���it war, Walter,"
"But aren't you Walter, my dear?"
"No, m'm, I'm Freddie! Walter
gave me some cigarette pictures to
come here and listen io you."
DISEASE IS DUE TO BAD
BLOOD
To Cure Common  Ailments
the Blood Must be Made
Rich and Red
.Nearly all the discuses Hint afflict
humanity are caused by hnd blood-
weak, watery blood poisoned by Impurities. Bad blood is the cause of
headaches and backaches, lumbago
and rheumatism; deltbillty nml Ind.'
gestion, neuralgia and other nerve
troubles, nml disfiguring skin diseases like eczema and salt rheum
show how impure the blood actually
is. No use trying a different remedy|
for each disease, because they nil
spring from the one cause���bad
blood, To cure nny of these troubles
you must gel right down to the root
of the troublo In the hlootl. and that
is just whnt Dr. Williams' l'ink l'ills
do. They make new, rich hlootl and
thus cure these diseases when common medicine falls, Mrs. John .luck-
son, Woodstock, Ont, suffered from
both nervous troubles and n run
down condition uml experienced n
complete cure through the use of Dr.
Williams' l'ink Pills. She snys: "I
wns n sufferer for a number uf years
front neuralgia nml ii general debility of the nerves and system, 1 lnul
tried several doctors uml mnny medicines hut to no avail until I began!
Ilr. Williams' l'ink Pills. At lho time
1 began the Pills 1 bud grown so bail
that 1 could hardly be on my teet
and was forced to wear elastic bandages about the ankles. The pain I
Buttered at times from the neuralgia
was terrible. I had almost given up
hope when I began the use of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. In the course
of a few weeks I felt nn Improvement, ami I gladly continued the use
of the Pills until 1 was once more
quite well and able to attend to nil
my household duties."
If yon are ailing begin to cure
yourself today with Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. Sold by all medicine
dealers or by mail at 50 cents a box
or six boxes for $2.50 from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brookvllle,
Ont.
A Little Stretched
While visiting a nephew in London,
Uncle Hayseed stopped in front of a
"movie" theatre poster on which were
displayed pictures of lions, tigers, elephants and other African wild animals.
"Great guns, Henry!" he said to his
nephew, "I'm mighty glad to leave
town Saturday afternoon."
"Why are you so anxious to get
away?" asked the nephew.
Poiijtlng to the poster on the wall
Uncle Hayseed read aloud the words;
"To. be released on Monday."
The Bear That Cat Away
Your true hunter reckons nm the
hardships of the trail.   He welcomes!
them,   They increase hi* joy, Even
disappointments have a certain fascia- j
atton,   lie tells you with great gusto!
of the deer lie didn't kill, nnd Includes |
lhe Incident in the story he sends to |
his favorite outdoor magazine. Consider tlie following paragraph, taken
from nu account of a hour hunt;
"While putting the dogs into the
brush nt the bottom of u gulch, something attracted my attention up the
mountain side on the rocks. I looked
up nnd beheld a lino little brown bear
gazing down upon us. I threw my gun
id my shoulder nnd Bred, but an instant lnte, for just as 1 pulled the
trigger he dropped out of sight behind
the rocks. The dogs saw hlni, however, and the chase wns on. Mr. Hear
turned into the brush and down th"
gulch he eiiine, with both ilogs close
nt his hods. Close to the Rancher
they crashed through the thick undergrowth--so thick that it wns difficult
to determine which wus   hour   and,
which wns dog. The Rtitieliei' got in
several shots, hut with no effect. Down
the mountain wo run, dogs uml bear
in the lead, everybody yelling to encourage the tlogs nnd in the hope of
Bearing the hour up a tree. Breathless
uml weary, wo finally got to the dogs,
who were lying down under a tree,
'nil in' nnd no hour In sight.   His puce
bad been too hot for our unhardened |
pups und he lnul osenpeil." (Now hour
the conclusion of the matter), "it was
the Rancher's llrst hear and he was
much disappointed not to get him. We
were all agreed thut it was the best
sport that we had had in a long time,
hence  were pretty well satisfied,"
It was "the Rancher's llrst bear,"
even though it, escaped. There spoke
the true hunter.
Nothing as Good For Asthma. Asthma remedies c__.e and go but every
year the sales ot the original Dr. J.
D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy grow
greater and greater. No further evidence could be aBked of its remarkable
merit. It relieves. It is always of the
same unvarying quality which the sufferer from asthma learns to know.
Do not suffer another attack, but get
this splendid remedy today.
A Distinguished Cabman
It is stated that Kaid Maclean is the
only man who ever drove a hansom
cab from the coast ot Morocco to th _
capital. The Sultan imported the
conveyance In his craze for modernity
and civilization, but forgot to import
a cabman or to make a road, so the
Kaid mounted the perch, whipped up
the horse, and set out on a journey
of some hundreds of miles across the
country. He arrived Bafely, although
on 'one difficult mountain pass the
wheels had to be taken oft and tho
body of the eab carried on the back
of a camel.
Pills of Attested Value.���Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills nre the result of ca'.'e-
ful study of Hie properties of certain I
roots and  herbs, and  the  action  of j
such  as  sedatives and laxatives  on j
the digestive apparatus.   The success I
tho   com pounders  have   met witli nt-1
tests the value of tlieir work. These
pills have been recognized for many
years as the best cleansers   of the
system that can he got.   Their _��_!���
lence was  recognized from the firs';
and they grow more popular daily.
"Yes, 1 may sny I have un IdeAl husband."
"An Appolo for looks, a Chesterfield
for manners," rhapsodized the girl.
"Thosu things don't, count in husbands, iny dear. Mine stays fairly
sober and brings most of his salary
home."���Pittsburg Post.
"i thought you had thrown Arthur
over."
"I did, but you know how a girl
throws."���Philadelphia Public Ledger.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Improvement of Highways
Of a total sum of $1,200,000, voted
by the Saskatchewan government for
highways' improvements, $1,002,685.84
was spent on the roads during the
year ending April 30, 1914, according
to the annual report of the Saskatchewan Highways Commission tabled In
the house a few days ago. Of this sum
$507,517.02 was spent on road improvement direct and $417,065.6!) was
spent by municipalities under commission regulations. For steel bridges
and concrete abutments there was a
vote of $300,000, tbe total sum spent
on this class of constructon being
$337,483.18.
Corns, Warts, Bunions
removed for all time and without
pain, by applying Putnam's Corn and
Wart Extractor. Contains no acids,
never burns, always cures, promptly
and effectively. Use only "Putnam's."
A clergyman visiting a school, and
trying to illustrate tbe meaning of
conscience, asked a class of boys the
following question:
"Supposing one of you stole a piece
of sugar and put it in your mouth,
and some one came in���what would
happen?"
"I'd get a thrashing," piped a small
voice.
"Yes, but your face would become
red, wouldn't It? What would make
It do that?"
"Trying to swallow the sugar quick,
sir."
TYPHOID;
It no more necessary
than Smallpox. Array
experience bas dem on sua ted
the almost miraculous efficacy, aod .arc. _____��, of Antityphoid Vaccination.
Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you and
your family. It ts more vital than house Insurance.
Ask your physician, druggist, or send for "Have
you had Typhoid}" telling of Typhoid Vaccine,
results from use, and danger fron Typhoid Carriers,
THE CUT._1 UMIATOIY, Bt IKEUY, CAL
PHWICINI V A CCIHIS * I HUM yNDti U. I. ��� . V. UCHSI
EASILY CONQUERED
A New Yorker of wide experience,
has written a book telling how the
tobacco or snuff habit may be easily
and completely banished in three days
with delightful benefit. The author,
Edward J. Woods, 280 A, Station E,
New York City, will mail his book, free
on request.
The health improves wonderfully
after the nicotine poison is out of the
system. Calmness, tranquil sleep,
clear eyes, normal appetite, good digestion, manly vigor, strong memory
and a general gain in efficiency are
among the many nervous benefits reported. Get rid of that nervous feeling; no more need of pipe, cigar, cigarette, snuff or chewing tobacco to
pacify morbid desire.
Shipowners Ask Protection
The government have been in communication with the Imperial government with respect to the measures
taken for the safeguarding and insurance of merchant shipping under the
British Hag.
It is learned that difficulties have
arisen between shippers and shipowners in consequence of the wish o.
the latter to Insert in bills of lading
a claus. to cover obligations, whicli
they undertake as to any voyages
under the war risks insurance
scheme, to call at a port. In the United
Klngodm for Information, instruction
or advice from the Admiralty or
some other department of the government before proceeding on the
flu.nl slugc of tho voyage.
The clause in question covers the
cargo equally 'Itn the ship, and does
not prejudice the shipper's interests,
anJ the government hopes no further
objection will le made to Its insertion.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
THE KAISER'S DESPAIR
Realizing That the  End  is  Near,  Ha
Makes His Will
i Prom Om- Special Correspondent in
Berlin)
It is rumored in Germany that the
emperor now realizes that his number is up, and is-accordingly makini
his will, revoking all wills made heretofore,
The will is said to read as follows-.
This is tho last will and testament
of ine Wilhelm, the suporswaiiker and
ruler of the sausage-eaters, recognizing that I am fairly up against it, aud
expecting to meet with a violent deudi
at any minute at the hands of brave
Johnny Hull, hereby make my last will
and testament.
1 appoint the Emperor of Austria o
lie my sole executor (by kind pi ruiis-
slon of the allies'.
1. 1 give and bequeath to France
the territories of Alsace and Lorraine
(as this is only a case of returning
stolen property, l don't, deserve any
credit for it, ami am not likely I > get
it. either I.
2. To Sel'vla I give Austria.
:',. To itussia I give Turkey, tor the
Tzar's Christmas Dinner.
4. To Belgium I should lik> lo give
all the thick ears, black eyes and
broken noses, that she presented ine
with when I politely trespassed ou lier
territory.
5. To Admiral Jellicoe I give aU
my Dreadnoughts, submarines, Torpedo boat, destroyers and Beet of
.linkers, what's left of them, lie's
bound to have them in the end, so
tills is only anticipating events.
��. To John Hull 1 give what's left
of my army, as his Genera! French
seems so handy ut turning my men Iuto sausage meat, I suppose he means
to iinisb Uie job with his Kitchener,
the champion German-sausage cooker.
7. To the British museum 1 le _ve
iny, famous moustaches, souyenir ot
the" greatest swanker In this or any
other age.
8. To Mrs. Panlchurst and the wild
womeu I leave my milled fist, they"l
llnd it useful, no doubt, when they resume their Militant tactics.
9. To Sir Ernest Shackleton I leave
tho Pole. I've been up it for so long
that I regard it as my own property.
(Signed) II.I.M. WILHELM.
Lord of the Land, Sen and Air. Not
forgetting the Sausage and Lager Beer.
Signed by the above named W_L,
HELM as liis last will in the presence
of us his ministers anil keepers present at the same time, who in his presence and in the presence of each
other, Wave hitherto subscribed ctt
names as wituesess.
Baron Von Sauerkraut.
Graf von Munlchlagerbier.
LIGHT BOOZE
Do You Drink It?
Soubret���Ravenyclp thiults a great
deal of the president.
Comedian���Yes; thfr. President di_
him the best turn anyone can possibly
do an actor.
Soubret���What was it?
Comedian���Gave him an audience
���Judge.
Dr. A.���Why do you always make
such particular inquiries as to what
your patients eat? Does that rsslst
you In your diagnosis?
Dr. B.���Not that, but it enables me
to ascertain tlieir social position and
arrange my fees accordingly.
"I'm all fagg.il out."
"What's  the  trouble?"
"I've been away for s!. weeks renting."���Detroit Free Press.
"Are thev well mnted '"
"Perfectly.   She's ;.<: I
biles and  ho c;in'i  nffo" .
troll Free Press.
A minister's wife bad quite a tusslt
with coffee and her experience is interesting.   She says:
"During the two years of my train
ing as a nurse, while on night duty,
I became addicted to coffee drinking.
Between midnight and four in the
morning, when the patients were
asleep, there was little to do except
make the rounds, and it was quit-
natural that 1 should want a hot cup
of coffee about that time. I could
keep awake better.
"After three or four years of coffee
drinking 1 became a nervous wreck
and thought that I simply could not
live without my coffee, Al! this tim.
I was subject to frequent bilious attacks, sometimes so severe as to keep
me in bed for several days. (Tea ls
just as injurious as coffee because
both contain the drug caffeinel.
"After being married. Husband begged me to leave off coffee for he feared that it liad already hurt me almos:
beyond repair, ro I resolved to nia.se
an' effort to release myself from the
hurtful habit.
"I began taking Postum and for a
few days felt the languid, tired feel-
. ing from the lack of the coffee drug:
| but 1 liked the taste of Postum, and
that answered for the breakfast beverage all right.
"Finally I  began    to fee', clearer-
headed and had steadier nerves. After
a vear's use of Postum I now feel like
a new woman���have not liad any bilious attacks since I left off coffee."
Name , given  by  Canadian  Postum
! Co., Windsor, Ont. Read "The Road to
i Wellville," in pkgs.
Postum conies in two forms:
Regular Postum���must he well boll-
j ed.   ir.c and 25a packages.
Instant Postum���is  a soluble pow-
I der.    A teaspoonful dissolves quickly
in a cup of hot water unci, with cream
and sugar, makes a delicious lTever-
age instantly,   ',10c and jnc-tinr,.
'i     The cost per cup of both hinds la
about the same.
"There's a Reason" for Postum,
��� sold by Grocers, THE COURTENAY REVIEW
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporated 1869
Capital Paid Up 511,560,000        Reserve and Undivided Profits $13,000,000
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
DRAFTS ISSUED
Payable in all parts of the world
Special attention given to Savings Department and Transactions o��Ordiu-
nry Hanking Business by mail
COURTENAY BRANCH - R. I.. HARDWICKE, Mgr.
CUMBERLAND BRANCH - D. M. MORRISON, Mgr.
The Courtenay Review
And Comox Valley Advocate
A   Weelty  Newspaper,   l'ubished  at
Courtenay, B. 0.
N. H. Bodkn, Editor and Proprietor
Subscription 81.G0 per Year in Advance
Teephone 59
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1914
Well, one half of the Herald is
already hors de combat, and instead of firing " hot shot " at the
Editor of this paper, bas announced
his intention of going to the front
to try and stop German bullets.
After making the boast that he had
" Nailed his prospects to Courtenay," he might have stayed with
the ship until the finish, instead of
"getting from under" when the
burden b;came heavy.
The Herald is welcome to any
satisfaction it can get out of any
" leading editorial" write up we
may give it Any time the "Carpenter" Editor gets out his rusty
hammer to knock "nails" into the
Review he may expect to get back
just as much as he gives, with
interest, We claim just as good
right to " state our views on any
matter we are so inclined," as the
Herald has, and we will not call in
the neighbours to help write our
remarks, either, In future, whoever may be so unfortunate as to
edit the Herald, we trust he will
have the manliness to do so -under
his own signature.
before she hnd a chance to fire a
shot in her defence. When the
Sydney captured the Kmsden, Capt.
Muller should have been compelled
to walk a plank or hanged from the
yard arm of his own boat,
j,     .
The British Admiralty is apparently prepared to treat Capt. Muller
of the Emsden as an honorable
prisoner of war, A section of the
people of Melbourne were prepared
to give a demonstration in his
honor, but the majority objected,
claiming that he was rather more
of a pirate than a brave commander.
It required no bravery to overhaul
and sink defenseless merchantmen.
Neither was it a brave action to
approach a Russian gunboat under
the flag of the Allies, and sink her
Press Comments
"You will be surpised to know
that for every one Belgian soldier
lost on the battlefield, three innocent people were killed in that
country." This is an extract from
the recent speech by Lloyd George.
What a testimony of German
fiendishness!���Montreal Herald.
Great Britain will require everything Canada will be able to produce next year. Prices of foodstuffs will rise, and it will be well
for everyone who owns a foot of
ground to put it under cultivation.
In this way we will be able to
lower the cost of living.���Ladysmith Chronicle.
"What is this German 'kultur'
you write of?" queries a reader.
Kultur is chunks of metal of Various
sizes packed in a shell, which is
discharged from a cannon. When
the shell explodes the kultur scatters all over the neighborhood.
The manufacture of kultur is the
chief industry of Germany,���Chicago Tribune,
The destroyers of Louvain and
Reims are compared with Huns,
Goths and Vandals. We have
read somewhere a contention that
the Vandals were not as black as
they were painted. But whatever
they did, it is hardly fair to compare them with the twentieth century barbarians. The earlier barbarians acted in accordance with
the light they possessed or the
darkness in which they groped.
The new barbarians have deliberately sinned against the light.���Toronto Star.
Its just five weeks to Christmas.
If you want to send greetings to
your friends in the Old Country
leave your order earl/ for Christmas Cards.
IMPROVED FARM
WANTED
One Hundred to Three
Hundred Acres Good Land
About fifty to one hundred acres
under cultivation. Must have
running stream or river frontage.
Owners please send immediately full description
and lowest price to
Carmichael & Moorhead
Limited
608 Belmont House Victoria, B. C.
Campbell's
Latest
Effects In
Ladies' Neckwear
Newest styles in ladies'
neckwear in organdie,
pique, repp, cluny and
valencienes
The latest in stiff collars and military effects
also closed stocks and
V effects
The new vestees and
vestess combined with
stocks collars
Art
Needlework
A large range of the
newest designs in Art
Needlework, comprising:��� doilies, laundry
bags, center pieces, tea
cloths, tray cloths, corset covers, combina-
. tions, towels, tea racks,
pillow cases, cashmere
tops, in conventional,
floral and souvenir designs
Campbell's
CUMBERLAND
COMOX
Services will be held at the Presbyterian church on Sunday as follows:���Sunday School al 9.45 a. m.
Preaching at 10,30, subject "Flags
of War." Services will be conducted
by Mr. S. Webster.
Work started on Monday morning at the wharf.
Mrs. G. C. Piercy left on Sunday's boat on a short visit to Vancouver.
Mr. Chas. Heraper of Port Mann
fame was a visitor in town on Wednesday afternoon.
Capt. Norden is on the sick list.
The men from here who have
been employed on the government
works at Campbell River are
coming home this week.
Tbe pile driver arrived here on
Monday with eight or ten men to
start work on the wharf.
Services at St. Peter's church,
Comox, on Sunday next as follows;
Children's service at 3,30. Evensong at 7.30. Service at Lazo
at 3.
A. B. Ball is busy opening up
Xmas goods this week.
Keep in mind the Bazaar, concert
and play in Martin's hall, Comox,
on Wednesday Nov. 25th. The
Bazaar will be opened at a.30, afternoon tea served from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Plain and fancy articles, dolls etc.,
suitable fer Christmas gifts. Home
made candy, exquisite Christmas
cards and Scripture mottos for sale,
A concert followed by the thrilling
Southern comedy drama, Tempest
and Sunshine, to commence at 8
o'cIock sharp. Admission to entertainment 50c children _5c. Extra
charge for dancing, to commence
at ten o'clock.
Rubber Foot Wear
and Oiled Clothing
We are prepared to meet any demand
for Men's and Boy's
Rubber Footwear and Oil Clothing
Best  makes and   goods   that   will
wear to satisfaction
THE MENS' STORE
Loggie Bros*
Next Royal Bank
Phone 34
Spokane Apple Show Opens
Spokane. Nov. 16.���The seventh
annual national show began here
today, aud will continue .through
the week. In addition to a display
cf apples of all grades and products
from apples, meetings of interest to
apple growers will be held.
Why Have Wet Feet ?
Call and Inspect Our Stock of
RUBBERS and GUM BOOTS
Heavy Winter Underwear Just Arrived
PURE LOCAL HONEY, 50 cents per Pint [Jar
THE CORNER STORE
Parkin Bros.      ,
Phone 4 SANDWICK
SEABROOK YOUNG !
WiU be at the
Union Hotel, Cumberland
From
November 13 to 17, 1914
Seabrook Young can make it worth
your while to shop at the  Union
Hotel for   Ladies'   and   Children's
Wear
Children's  Serge  Dresses to   be
cleared.   3 to 14 year sizes
1
PERCY WINCH
"GRAND DUKE CIGARS"
SIDNEY, B. C.
First-Class Plumbing
Hot Water and Steamfitting
Jackson & Whittle
Phone 9 Courtenay
The Comox Barber   Shop
Oldest Shop in Courtenay
Nothing But First Class Work
Guaranteed.   Baths in connection' \
C. E. DALRYMPIvE, Prop.
DR. J. E. MONTGOMERY
PHYSICIAN
and SURGEON
Telephone M 92     COMOX, B. C.
C. P. DUNDAS
Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public
P. O, Box 209
Phone 24 Courtenay
F- PIKE
Plastering Contractor <
The Dyke COURTKNAY *
i
Estimates Furnished   Work Guaranteed    J
Cobblestone and
Septic Tank Work
AU Work Guaranteed
A. Beveridge, Courtenay Hotel
Try an Ad. in The Review fif
THE COURTENAY REVIEW
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WALKER.CV.O,L_.D.. D.CI_ President
ALEXANDER -AIRD. General Manager JOHN AIRD. Au 1 General M____r
CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000
SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS
Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and
upwards. Careful attention is given to every account. Small accounts
are welcomed.   Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.
Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, withdrawals to be mad* by any one of them or by the survivor. 821
F. C. BROCK, Acting Manager, Courtenay and Comox Branches
Comox branch open on Tuesdays, from 11 to 3
VICTORIA NOTES
One of the lead ifl g Victoria provision firms, Messrs. Kirkham,
have opened a large store' the largest in the city, on Government
street, as a cash establishment only.
Here the prices are less than those
charged at tin "ir credit store, nnd
copper currency is now given nnd
tnken. It is a daring experiment'
and confirms what was written in
these columns last week to the
effect that the {-ash customer should
get his goods for less than the belated payer.
Sugar, which declined 50 cents
per hundred this week, is expected
to drop still more in the nenr
future. Appnrently the war panic
in sugar has ceased, ar.d the market
riggers can uo longer hold up the
price.
The optimistic school are spread
ing abroad a new motto, "Prepare
for Pence," meaning that better
times will come with the end of the
war, and that therefore every preparation should be made to take
full advantage of what that will
.mean to trade generally. Mr.
' Asquith, who is a cautious prophet,
I says thnt the war mny not be so
'long as was thought, nnd even taking into consideration such minor
events as the destruction of the
"'Emden" and the bottling up of
the "Konigsberg," the end of the
war is being brought nearer. The
German attempts to get through
the Allied lines have proved to no
avail, and are not likely to meet
with success; if they were successful, the Allies can be depended
upon to swing round and balk them
just as was done during the return
from Mons, when Paris was saved
from the invader's cultured  tread
Don't Impoverish the Island
by sending your money across the water and supporting firms who do not pay local rates or bear local
burdens. Think this over. If you take this advice,
and act upon it, you will help, some little, to
Enrich the Island.
One fact is beyond question, and that Is, that the
Island, so far as unemployment is concerned, Is get"
ting worse and worse every winter, Under these
distressing circumstances it is
Your Bounden Duty,
if you are a resident of Courtenay, and are interested
in promoting its development and increasing its
prosperity, to deal with Resident Tradesmen,
especially if and when you can do so as beneficially
to yourself, and as
Cheaply as in the Cities.
It may be that the local tradesman cannot afford to
maintain the enormous stocks of the great ci'y stores,
and, therefore, cannot offer you a bewildering clu.ee
of articles; but he will undertake to obtain any article
you need if you make known your wants, and give
him a little time to communicate with the wholesale
houses across the water.
It ts your duty, therefore, to
Deal Locally
whenever possible. Do not, in order to "gratify,a
whim and indulge a fancy," still further impoverish
the Island, by sending your orders away.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED OUR NEW
SAMPLES OF
Suitings, Overcoating and
Trouserings
FOR FALL AND WINTER WEAR
If you anticipate buying a suit, overcoat or trousers
this fall it will pay you to see our stock
I ��We guarantee material, workmanship and fit   j
W. G. McKEAN
PHONE 6 COURTENAY
(except for those who entered as
prisoners) and the Germans forced
to retreat.
The.Kaiser's forces have done nothing and have achieved nothing ;
it is true that they have laid waste
wherever they haye passed, but no
military purpose has been gained
thereby ; a few of their (warships
have wrought destruction upon} a
fractional part of the British shipping, but such commerce destroyers
are now being fast reduced, while
the German naval successes, although admittedly inflicting loss
upon our navy, have been no greater than the successes of any belligerent in a series of sea engagements
that is to say, the British fleet
offered a greater scope for the assaults of submarines and light craft
than the smaller navy of Germany,
sulking the while in safe harbours.
The loss of the "Monmouth" and
"Good Hope" off the Chilian coast
was the result of a gallant attempt
to worst a superior force, and there
would have been no end of praise
for Admiral Craddock had he succeeded. He failed and paid the
1 enalty of failure, but his failure
does not affect the war to any
extent, while his success would
have materially helped. May he
and his gallant comrades rest in
peace, after a valiant fight,
Letter From the Front
This letter appears in the Weston
Sometshire Herald of Saturday, Oct, 31,
and was handed to us by Mr, W. G.
Robertson. It will doubtless prove interesting to many of our readers. Bandsman Ribchester writes to his friend Mr,
Taylor, as follows:���
Dear Mr. Taylor,-1 had just
returned from 48 hours outpott
duty when the parcel with pipes,
etc arrived, and I can tell you it
wan just wbat I wanted, and proved
to be lovely. "Gold Flakes" are
my favorite cigarettes. This morning���we are at the present time dismounted in a wood closely protecting the guns���-whilst going into the
wood I managed to catch Stanley's
eye���he is at present in a different
squadron to me���and we spoke to
each other by sighs, and, whilst
talking, a beautiful "co_bo_" or
"souvenir" (German shell) as we
call them dropped between us, but
neither of us was touched. Since
writing last, a couple of the bandsmen have gone under. We were
in action about a couple of days
ago absolutely in the open. I was
fired at at the distance of 50 yards
by about 20 Germans, but I managed to escape. I was advance
point to the troop, and it was the
intention to capture a farm. I was
to reconnoitre one side, and another
chap the Other; the enemy were
concealed iu the farm, and at not
more than 50 yards they, opened
fire'and of course all the troop
took part in the skirmish, losing
one officer and one man. As I
write this, the shells are buzzing
over us, and one which has just
gone over all thought was going to
burst on top of us. Our favorite
song out here nowjis ..It's a long,
long way to Weston" or "England" or whatever particular town
we may live ih ��� Since I wrote the
first part of this letter (I havn't
been able to send it before) I might
add that while we were in the wood
I spoke about the shelling becoming worse, and they delivered a
terrible attack' and drove us back
and recaptured a village, but this
morning we started operations as
soon as we could see 20 yards, and
the infantry charged the trenches
and we chased them all out of the
place and recaptured the said vil
lage with a great number of prisoners. Can you imagine it, our in
fantry are playing for wagers, the
winner to be the one who pops the
most Germans off in a given time,
One of our officers was proceeding
with a message today, and as he
was going around a corner he was
plumped straight into about 20
Germans, They fired at him, and
fancy he did not eet hit. What
marvellous shot?, eh? Well, to
get back to yesterday, there were
three or four killed by the side of
Stanley and others wounded thro-
the bursting of a shell, but his extraordinary luck still kept him
without a scratch. From your old
friend, with kind regards.
George Ribchester.
People are always begging some
body's pardon���just as if they
really wanted it.
Oil Clothing
Men's Hunting Frocks
These are the best waterproof garments for this purpose ever made;
finely finished, fitted with high
collar, faced with corduroy, solid
brass clasps, and two pocket openings with lap to allow access to
inside pocket. Shoulders and
sleeves are double, the body of the
coat being lined half way down,
Olive, Kahaki
Oar price $4.    Hats to match 75c
McPhee & Morrison
COURTENAY
Comox    Co-Operative   Society
Dealers in all kinds of Meats,
Butter, Eggs and Farmer's
Produce, Cooked Meats a
Specialty. We sell only the
best. Prices are always low
and satisfactory. We pay
best prices for produce
Phone No. 2
Courtenay
MRS. A. B. CRAWFORD
Dealer in
Hay, Hour, Feed and Grain
Empty Sacks For Sale
Phone Y91 and your order will be filled at once
Courtenay Electric Light, Heat &
Power Co., Limited
Beg to announce that a 24 hour service will be given and the
voltage regulation will be equal to the best practice, the power being supplied by the Canadian Colleries (Dunsmuir) Ltd.;
from their new Hydro-Electric plant, near Puntledge,
and that they will shortly be prepared to supply Electric
Light, Heat and Power to Courtenay and district. Interior
wireing undertaken at lowest possibe rates. A full line ot
Lamps and Electric Supplies will also be carried in stock
Address all inquiries to
CLINTON S. WOOD, Superintendent
Office: MILL STREET
P. O. Box 195 Telephone 43
Palace Live, y
&Fes dStable
Herses and Buggies for Hire at
Terms cash.
To Bake
or
Not to Bake?
The former is really unnecessary when Bread from the
Courtenay Bakery is available
andby reason of quality has so
many votaries. Get the A B
habit and satisfaction
W. Aitken    -    Prop.
opposite oew Presbyterian Church   I Review want ad8 pay, try one
We also attend to wood hauling
JAS.   CAIRNS &. SON
Proprietors
Courtenay Phone 35 THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY,   B. C.
KeepitWIyon
jrowrdcsk
DESK WORK
EXACTS PENALTIES
Liver and Bowels ��low down.
Ton. them up with
vescVnt _^<__Il!
S6o  and  COc  at all   Druggists  and
Stores    Take Abbey Vita Tablets for
Sick Nervej
The Way of the Frog
The extent io which the actions ot
animals an- determined by pure unreasoning instinct is a mailer of some
dispute, II has been stated thut a
trog win snap nt uny small moving
object regardless of Us character and
of hunger or satiety. Home experiments seem to indicate that the frog
ls capable of greater discrimination
than has been credited to bim. Thus,
for example, a frog was offered hairy
caterpillars, which it promptly seized
and with equal promptness spat out
again. But after about from four to
seven such injudicious attempt the
frog had learned his lesson, and thereafter refused similar fare. In another
experiment earthworms were, so connected with a source of electricity
that the frog received a .shock on
touching the worm. The frog duly devoured the prey and showed no signs
of discomfort. However, be refused
for seven days to touch another
species of worms. Similarly the frog
could be taught, to avoid vorms on
which oil of cloves or aelclum chloride
had been spread, although such "doctored" prey was not spit out, but only
digested.
Ut* of Rubber in  Mending Body
When tissues or organs ol the body-
are damaged and living grafts are
not available for repairs, Inert substances are sometimes Introduced to
replace bono, curtilage or fat. Silver
bus proven a very valuable material
supplied by tho metals, and paraffin
has been "found suitable for certain
applications.
Tho use ot rubber for Internal
mending is a unite recent subject ot
experiment, About live years ago Dr.
Sullivan, an Amerlcnn physician,
showed that the blleduct could bo replaced with a rubber tube, aud since
then sheet rubber has been successfully tried for such purposes as closing the aperture In a damaged blood
vessel aud repairing tho torn abdominal wall of a hernia victim. The
rubber patches tend to become covered wllh living tissue after a few
months.
The latest idea is that ot Plesohl,
the Italian surgeon, who replaces lost
substance with porous sponge of rubber, into which living cells penetrate,
and thus build up new tissue. A tampon of rubber sponge effectively closed the aperture in two operations for
hernia of the thigh.
It Testifies For Itself.���Ur. Thomas'
i Kclectrlc Oil needs no testimonial of
1 Us powers olher than Itself. Whoever
| tries It for coughs or colds, for cuts
i or contusions, for sprains or burns,
I for pains in the limbs or body, well
know that the medicine proves itself
, and needs no guarantee.   This shows
Why this Oil is in general use.
Prince  of Wales'  Motto
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc,
Good Enough
"Hallo, kiddy," said little Jennie's
uncle, as lie met her going to school.
"What's the matter?"
"Mummie won't let me. go fishing
with Charlie after school," she whimpered, on the verge of tears.
"Never mind, dear.   Why not?"
"Don't know, but I ain't goin'l"
"You mitsn't say 'ain't.' Jen," remonstrated her uncle. "You must say
'I am not going, he is not going, she
is not going, we are not going, you are
not going.'"
The child lixed her eyes on him attentively.
"Now. do you think you van remember all that?'1 he inquired kindly.
Jennie's face lightened up.
"Sure, uncle, course I can. There
ain't none of us goln'!"
i According to a press correspondent,
I Welshmen have a theory abcut "Ich
I Dien," based on a tradition that at
! his birth which tool: place nt Car-
i narvon- Edward II. was presented, in
the arms of a nurse, to a gathering of
I Welsh chieftains.
His father, Edward I., pointing to
i the baby, is said to have exclaimed,
I "Eich  dyn," the Welsh    for   "Your
man."
The pronunciation of this Welsh
phrase is the same as "Ich dien," to
which It has, it Is suggested, been
corrupted since.
Remembering that this baby was
the first English Prince of Wales, the
Welsh explanation of "Ich dien" is
not unreasonable, however, it may
strike at tho roots of the historical
derivation, from the arms of the blind
King of Bavaria, defeated in battle
by a former famous Prince of AVales.
Corns and warts disappear when
treated with Ilolloway's Corn Cur.
without leaving a sear.
Madge���Would you marry a spendthrift, my dear?
Marjorle���-It wouldn't, he so bad if
he were just starting out on his
career.���Answers.
First Student���I'm so glad you've
taken Greek!
Second Student���1 havn't taken it;
I've only been exposed to it.���Yale Record.
BLISTERS ON FEET
CIO NOT SLEEP
 *t -   ..._,
Skin Much Inflamed, Itched and
Smarted, Could Not Wear
Shoes, Cuticura Soap and Oint-.
ment Entirely Healed.
Victoria St., Thotfoftt Mines West., Quo.
'������"Ono day I was repairing a valvo on top
or ;i boiler whon _ steam pipo qIosq to my
i5ifl__.     ,irl ,mrsl s('al,lln8 both* Blis-
^*V*W    ton camo on my foot and I
'3_ ������f   wiild not woar ray shoes.  Tho
"*!    s .In was vory muoli inflamed
*$&*/    und li gave rao such pain that
i     I could not steep at night.   I
A\   was treated for ton days with
y\     no improvement so trlod oint-
^ ments but none did any good,
"One day 1 came ac.ro.. tho Outlcura
advertisement and decided to try a sample.
Tho Cuticura Snap and Ointment gave me
Bucli relief and stopped the Itching and
Bihartlng so quickly that I bought a box
of Cuticura Ointment and somo moro
Outlcura Soap. Mow the wounds aro
entirely healed and the scars havo quite
disappeared." (Signed) William Neck,
Jan. 31, 1914.
Samples Free by Mail
In selecting;. toilet soap why not procure
Ono possessing delicate emollient properties
sufficient to allay minor irritations, remove
redness and roughness, prevent poro-clog*
pinK, soften and soothe sensitive condition.,
and promote Skin and scalp health generally?
Such a soap combined with the purest of
saponaceous Ingredients and most fragrant
and refreshing of flower odors, is Cuticura
Soap. Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oiut-
gnenl are sold by druggists and dealers everywhere, Liberal sample of each mailed froo,
.With :.2-p. Skin Honk. Address post-card
* Cuticura, Dept, D, iiostoa, U. S. A.*..
Tommy is a very precocious youngster, and lias an answer for almost
every one. A Cow mornings ago liis
lather .vas talking to him about
sleepinr lfito in the morning. "Pa,"
said Tommy, "do you know that light
travels 186,360 feet per second?"
"Ves," replied the father, "but
what of that?"
"Why, if it goes us fast as that
is it any "wonder that it gets up in
the morning before I do?" asked
Tommy.   And tlie father subsided.
PLEASED TO RECOMMEND
BABY'S OWN TABLETS
Mrs. Henri Bernier, Ancciine, Que.,
writes: "It is with pleasure that 1 recommend Baby's Own Tablets, whicn
I have given my little ones tor stomach and bowel troubles, constipation,
loss of sleep and simple fevers. No
mother ot young children should be
without them." The Tablets are guaranteed to be tree from injurious drugs
and may be given to the youngest
child with perfect safety and good results. They are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box from
The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brookvllle, Ont.
W. tl. U. 102?
The Canny Scot
As Sandy holed out on tlie llrst
green his friend from over the border
asked:
"And how many strokes did you
take?"
"Eight," replied the Scot.
"Ah," said the Englishman. "1
took seven;  so that's my hole."
The Scotsman ventured no reply;
but when on tlie second green tlie
Englishman repeated his former question, and made Inquiry as to the number of strokes taken by his opponent,
the latter nodded his head, and, with
an expression of infinite wisdom on
his face, gently murmured:
"Nay, nay. my liiiinnle; this time
It's my lurn to ask lirst."
The Correct Count
.'utlier uud the three children were
to give mother a birthday gift in combination. The youngest cliild was selected to make the presentation address. She prepared for it dareftilly,
and thus delivered It in due season:
"Dear, mamma, the gift is presented
to you by your three children and
your one husband."
Circumvent Import Prohibiton
Tlie attention of tlie government
has been directed to attempts by
United States commission houses to
circumvent the orders in council prohibiting the importation to Canada of
German and Austrian goods.
Letters have been sent by these
houses to Canadian merchants offering- to supply goods manufactured in
enemy countries. All such goods sent
to Canada will be confiscated and
Canadian merchants are appealed to
on patriotic grounds to give no
ccnimercial patronage to the enemy's
industries.
"What's the matter: scared o' that
boy that's chasing vou'."'
"No."
"Then what are you running away
from him for?"
"I'm not running away. I'm just retreating for strategical purposes."���
Detroit Free Press.
Transmission of Sound Through Water!
Sound is transmitted through water
taster than through air and far more
ftocurately, both as to direction and I
volume.   Submarine signals hnve been j
employed   in  various   tonus  for  the
purpose   of   preventing collisions of
vessels at sea.   A daw type of warn-1
ing device has been perfected, to be |
used under water, in the form of an
electric oscillator or vibrator. This is
attached to the inner side of tlie ves-'
set's hull and is capable of transmitting a note through Ihe water, a distance of more than 25 mites.
The sound waves are produced in
the oscillator by the vibration of a
diaphragm, whicli obtains its motion
from electrical impulses induced in a
cylinder of copper Inside a casing,
suspended in an electromagnet. Tho
sounds are received by a similarly
constructed- media nism of reverse
action. In making tests of the machine, a song from a talking machine
record was plainly heard ln a tank
of waler located a good distance from
tlio source. It is said that the echo
whicli Is returned to the ship from an
iceberg or other object can be utilized to prevent disasters.
Critic's Highest Function
To ascertain Ilie master current In j
the literature of an epoch, and to distinguish this from all minor currents,
is the critic's highest function: In discharging il lie shows how far he pos
sessos the most Indispensable quality
of his office���justness of spirit.- Matthew Arnold.
Neuralgia
of the Heart
This    Letter    Tells    of    Wonderful
Change Effected by Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food
Mr. James G. Clark, . osterville,
Vork county, N.B., writes: "1 have
been a great sufferer from what the
doctors said was neurlagia of the
heart. The pain started in the back
of the neck and v.orked c.own into tho
region of the heart. Though I had
taken a lot of medicine of one kind
end another, I could not get anything
to help me until I used Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food.
"When I began this treatment I
could not rest in bed, except by sitting
upright, on account of tlie dreadful
pains about the heart ami the quick,
loud beating. The change which Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food has made in my
condition is wonderful. It has entirely overcome these symptoms, and
is making me strong and well. If this
statement will help to relieve the suffering ot others, you are at liberty to
use it."
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is a true
tonic and the greatest of nerve restoratives. 50 cents a box, G for $2.50:
all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
Limited, Toronto.
An Obvious Truth
Among those visiting an art exhibition held recently in Cincinnati was
an old German who wandered about,
looking at the paintings with interest.
Finally, he stopped before a portrait
which showed a man sitting in -i
high-backed chair. Tacked to the
frame was a small white placard,
reading: "A portrait of J. F. Jones,
by himself."
. The aged Teuton read the card, and
then chuckled sarcastically:
"Vot fools is dese art beoples," he
muttered. "Anybody dot looks at dot
picture vould know dot Jones is by
himself. Noboi.y else is in der picture."
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 11, 1903.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Sirs,���I came across a bottle of
your MINARD'S LINIMENT in the
hands of one of the students a*, the
University of Maryland, and he being
so kina as to let me use it for a very
bad sprain, which I obtained in training for foot races, and to say that it
helped me would be putting it very
mildly, and I therefore ask if you
wouM let uie know of one ot your
agents that is closest to Baltimore so
that I may obtain some of it. Thank
ing you in advance I remain,
Yours truly,
V.. C. McClIKAN,
11 St. Paul street,
Care Oliver Typewriter Co.
P.S.���Kindly answer at. once.
A Possible Result
A good story is told on a Washington lawyer. At a trial ln Baltimore he summoned as a witness a
youthful physician, and naturally in
tlie cross-examination lie seized tho
occasion to be sarcastic. "Are you,'
demanded the lawyer, 'entirely fam
lliar with the symptoms of concussion of the brain?" The young physician replied, "Yes, sir, I am." Then
the smart lawyer put a hypothetical
case before the doctor, in this way:
"If my learned friend, Mr. Reid, and
myself should bang our heads together, would we get concussion of
the brain?" The young physician
calmly replied, "Mr. Reid might."
Constipation ���
is an enemy within the camp. It will
undermine the strongest constitution
snd ruin the most vigorous health.
It leads to indigestion, biliousness,
impure blood, bad complexion, sick
headaches, and is one of the most
freciuent causes of appendicitis. To
neglect it is slow suicide. Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pills positively cure
Constipation. They are entirely
vegetable in composition and do not
sicken, weaken or gripe. Preserve
your health by taking
Dr. Morse's   "
Indian Root Pills
REPEATING
RIFLES
��> _.���vS   '"A
���"T^ALK to a representative sporting goods
dealer or a big {ame hunter about game
rifles and Remington-UMC is on his tongue
in a minute.
He knows that Remington-UMC Big Game Rifles
have stood the test of actual service use. lie feels sate
in recommending '.hem to friend and customer, as a
friendly favor or a business transaction.
Let your sporting goods dealer sho.w you the _c-m- "
ington-UMC High Pother Slide Action Repeaters��� .jr
.25 Rem., .30 Rem., ,32 Rein., ,3e-_0 Rem', and ���M^^SJSwJtfl
Rem.calibres.   He cither lias them in slockalready,
or can get theni for you.
To Itiep your cun oleimed ��ml lubricated riiitit, u_> Rrm Oil,
tlio new powdor solvent, rust preventative, unu i_im lubricant.
REMINGTON ARMS-tlNlON Ml.l'Al.t.lG CARTR1DOB CO, WimUnr. Oauri
"V_>
Guard   the  rising   generation   by    using   always
in  the  home
EDDY'S "SES-QUI" NON-POISONOUS MATCHES
Positively harmless to children, even if accidentally
swallowed, because the composition with which' the
heads are tipped, contain no poisonous ingredients
THE KAISER'S MANNER OF WARFARE
"TO  PARIS OR  DIE."
Twilight ims driven its shndows,
Within the rest-giving gludes,
Counselling   retreat     'mong     the
echoes,
Away from the front barricades;
Sleep, like an angel of mercy,
Flutters an hour or two,
Over the whole battalion,
Poising to bid it adieu.
Then, as If 'twere a moment,
The silver threads of the dawn
Tickle the eyes of the soldiers,
To tell them of sleep come ami
gone;
Instant, the lines range in silence,
Awaiting the foe to appear,
Watching the far-away hillcrest,
To stay liis onward career.
Wrath has its war-engines ready,
Man unto man all in place���
Still  scanning tlie fringe    of  the
shy-line
Tj find what there is to efface:
"See! yonder thoy come!" runs the
whisper,
"Their line    is    thousand"    ill
length!"
"Steady there,
der,
"They have
lads!" runs the or-
lines   beyond   for
their strength!
Wrath has its war-engines ready,
Eager tlie word to obey:���
"Marltsmen, give heed to your eyesight,
"And hold the rascals at bay!"
"I_re!" and the roar of destruction
Litters the brow of the hill,
Sweep after flash a-followtng,
With nothing to do but to kill.
Lo! and behind comes a filling
Of gaps in the staggering lint:
Aud again the sweep of the marksmen
Fulfils itfj deadly design:
Once, twice, and thrice, there's a
dropping
Of wounded and dead all a-heap:
Onee, twice and thrice, the in-1111-
ing
Continues    as    sweep    follows
sweep.
As   climb they tho ramparts of
slain:
"Slaughter,  Hod  save    us,    whin
wols it,
"IC the slaughter hut win us tlio
day?
" "i'is    not    for    a    Uerman    to
grumble,
"The Kaiser wc all must obey!"
"Hasten then up the advancing
"A fourth    reinforcement    with
aid!"
What! aid to a rampart of bloodshed.
Tic-huddled brigade by brigr.de?
Can courage climb over that rampart,
Or break through that wall of the
dead���
Built up, as it were, of our bravest,
While wrestling w _h fate overhead?���
Horses and men in their trappings,
Tlie victims of far-away wrath,
Struck sudden by no one advancing,
O'erwhclmed  by    disaster    and
death?
O God! what an ending to bravery.
As It scrambles around its despair-
Harnessed to pride and the warfare
Of a Kaiser during to dare!
Flee, flee ye away from the carnage,
The cry is a "sauve qui pent!"
Flee, flee from    such    battlefield
slaughter,
With no one near to pursue!
Ay, flee from the wrath   of such
thunder,
And  the  cloud-bursts  from  out
yonder glade!
Turn, turn from that rampart of
carnage.
And   its   roadway    of   horrors
evade!
Onee and again there's a stampede
To run from the hurricane,
"To Paris or die!" its allaying
Victory! you say.   Who says It?
Fatigue enforcing retreat,
Sweeping tho crest of tlie hillside,
Where ruin and rescue have met?
Say It again!    Then pray ye
That the good-will of peace mend
its gait���
To rescue the twentieth century
From a Kaiser whose wrath's out
of date!
  ���J. M, Harper.
"Thero are two methods of making warfare" says (lenernl Jolfro,
"One is to employ troops ln masses^and the other is to light in extended
order. The former is the (Ionium method, it Is Immensely costly in Ufa,
but our opponents ean afford it for two reasons, namely, their immense
superiority of numbers, and the fact that their men are so disciplined
to mechanical obedience that they light best when closely held together under the personal command ol their officers, ln other words, the
generalship of the French and British allies is to save the lives of the
men under command as fur as possible, whereas tho generalship of tlm
Germans is to sacrifice life ad libitum. In victory or defeat. Is the Kaiser
a Teuton marauder resuscitated from the centuries of modlaovallsm?
To Correct German Ignorance
A Renter's despatch from The
Hague says a Dutch company has
been formed, under the presidency of
Dr. Fruln,'keeper of the state archives
with the purpose of restoring the library at Louvain which was destroyed
by 'the Germans. Many of the country's prominent persons have been
invited to participate.
Miller's Worm Powders can do no
injury to the most delicate child. Any
child, infant or in the state of adoles-
ence, who is infested with worms can
take this prepaartion without a qualm
of the stomach, and will llnd in it a
sure relief and a full protection from
these destructive posts, which are responsible for much sickness and great
suffering to legions of little ones.
Puzzled Diner to restaurant waiter I���What have you got for dinner?
Waiter ��� Roastbeeffricaseedchick-
ensteweuUambhashbakedandfriedpola-
toesjainpuddingniilkandcoft'ee.
Puzzled Diner���Give me the third,
fourth, fifth, sixth, eighteenth and
nineteenth syllables.
A Profusion of Telephones
There are in Stockholm about
eighty thousand telephone subscribers
for a population ot a littlo over three
hundred and fifty thousand, or one
for every four and a half inhabitants.
Practically speaking, there is not a
person in Stockholm who has not the.
telephone or who cannot be reached
by it. The telephono exists not only
in nearly every house and every shop,
even the humblest, but in most house*
on every floor, and ln hotels they
are in every room In the establishment. In the principal streets and
thoroughfares there are telephone
kiosks which any passerby car. eater and use by dropping a penny In
the slot.
Sore
Granulated Eyelids,
Eyes inflamed by expo-
^_^ sure to Sun, Dust and Win*
F��r^_��. quickly relieved by Murine
k\mejf fJ5_> tye Remedy. No Smarting.
*f just Eye Comfort.   At
_ our Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine Eye
SalveinTubes25c. Fnrl.ifikoii_eEyeFreea._E,
Druggists or Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chlcatj* IP
THE   REVIEW,   COURTNEY,   B. C.
SOME LEHERS RECEIVED FROM
SOLDIERS IN THE FIGHTING UNE
OPINIONS KXPRKSSl-D OF TROOPS OF Till. ENEMY
Estimates of the  Fighting Qu lilies of (he German Troops by
Some of the British Soldiers at the Front -Have Little
Respect For Their Methods
In a letter which has just been re
ceived In London, an officer ln the
Cavalry Division now serving tn
France, pays a magniflcent tribute to
lhe rosolute spirit, courage and endurance of British troops. The following
are extracts from the letter:
I am writing this by tho roadside, so
excuao writing. We've had the hell of
��� tlmo. All hy ourselves���the English
against a force of Germans live times
as big. Our troops have beon wonderful, lieat to tho world ,tlred and hungry, they have fought grandly, but
they aro well worn now. The infantry
wero grand and tho cavalry saved
Hi cm again and again, covering their
retreat in magnificent manner. I am
coming buck all right, nover fear.
Have been iu such tight corners, and
under such lire, that if I was meant to
go 1 should have gone by now I am
sure.
I have just found my lilt. 1 haven't
changed anything for a week or takou
off my hoots for live days. 1 looked
too filthy for words, and have beon
looking after my own horse, antl have
ridden one all the time as I could
not got the others, He Is rather beat,
but he is a real plucked one und refuses to go lame. He keeps his condition well, too, considering. I hope I
shall pick up the others today.
'.. hear our navy has done well, and
also Russia. We've fought rear-guard
fictions now for a week, nnd I don't
think any troops in the world could
have done it except us and, perhaps,
tlie Japanese. The infantry are too
pitiable for words in some cases, but
they stagger on, and never once have
1 met a straggler laboring on but lift
has had his rie still and forced a
smile whether wounded or not.
I am so dreadfully sorry for the inhabitants. Their villages set on fire
by shells, and thoy running about
with their lew precious things not
knowing where to go. Truly war is a
most awful tiling. I never realized
it before. All the people are awfully
good to us. * * * I've been very
hungry at time! Never had more than
three 'hours' sleep a night last week,
and not always that. 1 hope and expect things will look u.> soon.
: hear the (iOOth Rifle Brigade and
Guards havo covered themselves with
glory. 1 haven't seen them. * * *
The convents are grand and the nuns
splendid. We wero done awfully well
by them. We subscribed to one between ourselves.
Later.���I have found my horses at.
the town where all the cavalry were
supposed to concentrate. My servant
snys he heard I was dead, and he
never thought to see me again. That
all comes from the squadron being
split up the other afternoon under a
heavy fire. Awful affair. So if I am
reported dead or missing don't believe It, as I am not.
Two wounded Highlanders, who
have reached Glasgow from the Mo_s
fighting line, declare that the German
infantry could not shoot "for nuts."
It was the shrapnel and lyddite shells,
that did tho damage. Tho accuracy of
tlio enemy's artillery was marvellous,
hi�� tho aeroplanes llrst of all flew at
a grent height over the Allies' en-
tronuhments and hurried back with Information regarding the range.
Wo of the Argyll and Sutherland
Highbinders took up a position fnclnr.
a wood where tho Germans wero in
strong force. As thoy emerged our
boys met them with a raking rifle
fire, which mowed them down. On
thoy came again and again with the
same devastating result. Tlieir bullets
came whistling around us, but we
wero indifferent, the marknianshlp being very poor. The German infantry
carry their rifles under their arms,
lho butts resting on tlieir hips, and
they llr.j as they inarch. As the enemy
poured out en masse Into the open it
was like the exodus from the Celtic
and Rangers Scottish Cup final! Man,
If they wero only three to one we
could go through them easily, but
when it comes to 10 to one strategy
as well as bravery has to be considered.
A ftWorite position for the enemy
to take up Is behind massed stooks of
grain, where they are unseen. At
night time they advance to new points
of attack, anil 1.1 soon as daylight
breaks, their fusillade of heavy firing
is renewed. Many of the Germans,
when captured, present a pitiful spectacle, and frequently drop on their
knees beseeching mercy. The British
regiments, as they pass through the
French and Belgian towns are everywhere received with marked hospitality, little children even rushing forward to kiss the hands of the soldiers.
Sir Robert Edgeeumbe, of Newquay,
has received a letter from his son,
Lieutenant 0. P. Edgecumbe, 1st Bat-
tt lion D.C.L.I., serving on the staff of
General Haking, In whicli the following passages occur:
For the last week or 10 days we
have been fighting hard, and are now
for one day resting. Altogether during
five days and five nights I got six
boms' sleep, and so am rather weary.
However, bullets and a real enemy
are a wonderful stimulant, and I feel
as fit as anything. All our men are
somewhat fatigued, but are very keen
and full of fight.
My regiment has had a bad time,
and I am dreadfully afraid they have
been badly cut up, although I can as
yet get no details. They were caught
in a village by Germans in the houses,
who had managed to get there by
wearing our uniforms. Xever again
shall I respect the Germans. Tiny
have no code of honor, and there
have been several cases 'of their wearing French and British uniforms,
which is, of course, against the Geneva convention.
INCREASING   LIVE   STOCK
Farmers Should  Devote  More Attention to Live Stock to Meet Increasing  Demand
The outbreak of the war lu Europe
and tbe consequent demand which ls
naturally to bo expected for Increased
exports of meats, limit Canada In a
very much denuded condition as regards live stock.
As a result of the removal of the
American turiff on cattle a heavy export trade developed to the south. In
somo districts In Eastern Cauada,
nearly everything has been shipped
out of the country, except dairy cows.
Thts export trade, together with many
farmers selling tin Ir calves for veal,
can have but ono result in Canada,
viz.: a greater scarcity of meat than
ut present exists, even in a normal
market.
The meal Industry in Canada should
not be allowed to dwindle���rather, the
production of hogs, sheep and cattle
on Canadian farms should bo greatly
increased. To obtain this Increase
does uot. mean tlmt farmers should de-
veto their whole attention to live
stock. The majority of farmers will
admit that with very little extra effort and expense they could Increase
by several head tho live stock on
their farms without in any way interfering with their present system of
farming.
From reports to the commission of
conservation, present conditions Indicate a world-wide scarcity of llvo
stock, with little likelihood of an
over-crowded market for many years
to come. The opportunity for Canadian farmers Is, therefore, apparent. To
take advantage of this, farmers should
save their heifer calves to produce
more cattle, while the others may bo
turned oif, not as veal but as beef.
Expert stockmen advise that thero
aro good times ahead for those raising sheep. The high price of mutton
and of wool and the comparative ease
with whicli a flock of sheep may bo
sustained upon land which ls otherwise unsuitable for agriculture, should
suggest a great increase in the number of sheep raised by Canadian farmers.
Increased production In hogs can bo
brought about more quickly than in
any other class of live stock, and
consequently should receive immediate attention.
Animal production on the farm Is
desirable because it Increases the fertility and crop-raising ability of tlie
soil. Good prices are suro to bo obtained for any surplus which farmers
will have to sell on account of the inevitable shortage of supply resulting
from war conditions in Europe. These
j two conditions should be an incentive
to Canadian farmers to Increase their
live stock production. A little foresight now, with modern methods of
feeding, will make increased production easily possible.-���F.C.N.
GERMAN SUBJECTS ARE GREATLY
DEUDED REGARDING THE WAR
KEPT IN IGNORANCE OF TRUE STATE OF AFFAIRS
TAKES   WIDER   AUTHORITY
May Control Telegraph and Telephone
Lines���Other Stringent Orders
An order-in-council has been passed
under the war measures act of the . e-
cent session, empowering the government, If deemed necessary, to take
over and operate any telephone or
telegraph lines in Canada, and providing authority for a strict censorship
of rU telegraphic or telephonic communications. The order provides that
any cabinet minister, delegated tor
the purpose, may assume control of
any telegraph or telephone company,
and use its lines for his majesty's service. It is further provided that the
minister may direct that all messages
be submitted to censorship, whethsr
by telegraph or telephone, going out
of Canada shall go through certain
named offices only.
Any director or officer of a company contravening the Instructions of
tho minister is liable to a penalty of
$5,000 or live years' imprisonment.
Another order-in-council provides
similar penalties for furnisliin; to
the enemy information, plans, photographs, etc., likely to be ct military
use, or for furnishing . intoxicating
liquor to anyone on military duty.
it is difficult to estimate correctly
the actual war strength of Great Britain, on account of the loyalty ami
readiness to serve of her civilian
population. The adaptability cf
British men to any sort of armed
service is always a marvel to foreigners, and comes, no doubt, in part
from tlie national love of sport.
With the declaration of war on
England, the Royal Aero Club issued
a call to every licensed pilot in the
kingdom to register for service with
tho British air forces. Virtually all
responded, thoso owning machines
tendering these as well.
When it is recalled that the Hoyal
Aero Club, up to July 15, issued
860 certificates, one may comprehend the value of Britain's late insistence on aviation. A large part
of this number Is already ln the service, perhaps BOO in all.
As the war is likely to prove an
extended one, this civilian reserve is
going to be of the utmost value as
time will bo afforded these meri lo
become proficient, for field service.
Thus a large gap, due to England's
losses ln the conflict in tbe air, can
be filled.
"The Bravest of the Brave"
Tlie Victoria Cross, the supremist
Britisli reward for valor of wnlcj
many will doubtless be won during
the present campaign, Is the youngest of such decorations, only dating
back to the Crimean War in 1866. It
is the most valued possession in
many a home in Britain today. The
Austrian Cross, on the other hand, is
the oldest.
A similar reward in Germany is the
Iron Cross, instituted by the Emperor
Frederick William III. of Prussia in
the year 1813. Russia gives as a decoration to its heroic soldiers the Cross
of St. George, which was founded by
the famous Empress Catherine II. in
the year 1769, and, while the Victoria
Cror;3 is of bronze, and the Iron Cross
as its name implies, of iron (which i.
edged with silver), the Russian Ord._
is of gold, witli n beautiful medallion
of St. George, killing the dragon.
In Austria, again, the cross is cf
gold, and was Instituted in tho year
1757 by the Empress Marie Theresa
soon after her accession to the
Throne. It bears tho same Inscription as the British Victoria Cross,
ours having iu English "For Valor,"
and theirs in Latin the word "For
titudlnl."
The Order of the Legion of Honor,
which is the reward in France, was
instituted by te great Napoleon, and
he decreed that every soldier who
was decorated with that honor should
have the additional distinction of being entitled to receive a military salute from officers, non-commissioned
officers, and private soldiers.
Tied Flags to Horses' Tails
Those Prussia- troopers who rode
through Brussels with Belgian flags
tied to tlieir i.erses' tails forgot Bismarck's caution that broken windows
have to be paid for. The French
goverment has already been moved, ln
honest indignation at .lie tale of German barbarities, to cut down the hitherto very generous rations allowed to
German officers, who are prisoners in
France.
The sympathy of the whole civilized world is being alienated from Germany by the official reports of the
barbarous conduct of the German
armies.
To Protect the Blrdc
"To hunt birds without a gun or
sling shot," is the Ideal kept constantly before the members of the Fa.'m
Journal Liberty Bell Bird Club, who
sign a pledge to protect all song and
insectivorous birds. If it happens
that a newly enrolled member "avats"
to the savage instinct of his primitive
forefathers when ho sees a bird within shot and brings it fluttering to his
feet, his fellow members with literature, arguments and personal persuasion try to show him the evil of his
ways and bring him back into tho
folds of the merciful. If he refuses to
reform and continues to violate his
pledge his name is at last stricken
from the membership list and he ..
sent to Coventry by his comrades
pledged to save the birds, and through
them, save the crops from being devoured by insect pests.
Sunday schools iu many districts
arc finding new ways to teach humane
principles to their pupils by having
them enroll as members of the Liberty
Bell Bird Club, are of tlie Farm Journal, iu Philadelphia, Pa. Its banner
and pledge are kept before the
classes, its educational pamphlets and
wall cards are used to encourage the
children to study and protect the
birds, and so lead them towards being ���inder and more considerate of
each other.
Sabbath school classes in different
parts of the country report most interesting "Bird Evenings" where bird
songs, recitations, essays and little
plays are given. Sunday school superintendents are calling the attention
of their teachers to this effective helper for creating a greater interest and
larger attendance in Sunday school
classes.
There is no cost in joining the
club, no fees, no dues or assessments
of any kind. Any person who sign?
tlie club pledge:
"1 desire to become a member of
the Liberty Bell Bird Club of the
Farm Journal, and I promise to study
and protect all song and Insectivorous
birds and do what I can for the club,"
will receive a club badge button free
of charge.
"I'm all faggeil out."
"What's the trouble!"
"I've been away for six weeks resting. "���Detroit Free Press.
King of Belgium Shot His Chauffeur
Progress Du Nord relates a remarkable story of the King of the Belgians
s;.ootlng his chauffeur, who traitorously attempted to drive him into the
German lines.
The king was with his troops south
of Antwerp, says the report. He ordered the chauffeur to drive ahead
of them. After a while the king
noticed the driver had changed the
direction. His majesty warned him
and when the chauffeur took no notice he ordered him to halt. This
having no effect, the king, convinced
of treachery, drew a revolver, and
shot the chauffeur dead. Tl e king
then stopped the car and drove back
to the Belgian lines In safety.
In the chauffeur's clothing papers
were found showing he had received
a German offer of $250,000 foi the
king's capture.
Through the Censorship of the German Press as well as Misrep.
resentation on ihe Pan of German Officialdom, the People
of Germany are Kept in the Dark
From time to time we read extracts;
from the German newspapers, as well!
as wireless despatches from that country, showing how the German people
are kept In complete Ignorance of the
true condition of affairs regarding the
progress of tlie war.   It would appear:
that even the educated and best Informed of tlie more Intelligent class cf
the  German   people  have    been  deceived by the Kaiser, ami the military
party, by misrepresentations ot the
official correspondence between   the,
nations previous to tlie declaration of
war.   The German people are evidently led  to  believe  that Great  Britain
was responsible for the war, und that
since the commencement of hostilities
German arms   have  been  invariably
successful  against the allied  troops.!
They even appear to have supreme
confidence In their navy, and entertain
the delusion that the British naw will
he vanquished by their    own    fleet.
Through tho censorship of news by j
the authorities in  Germany, ami  liy
means    ot    spreading    false reports
broadcast, they are doing everything
possible to prejudice  the opinion of;
neutral countries.    Letters  are now
being received in Canada mailed from,
points in the United States, ond no;
doubt written by agents of Germany,
which contain statements bearing on
the cause and  progress of the war,
calculated  to arouse an  Anti-llritish
feeling.   These letters in most cases
aro being sent to the proper authorities, so that this plan of campaign
may be exposed.
As showing the manner in which the
German people are kepi ill the dark
as to the truo conditions of affairs In
respect to the war situation, the following letter, written by a Berlin
newspaper owner to a friend lu Kngland, is illuminating:
"Never In my life I should have ventured to think that Greal llrit'iin
should ever declare war on Germany,
the nation to which the Britisli had
the closest affinity, tlicre being thousands and thousands of friendly and
amicable relations between the inhabitants of tho two countries. The official publication of the telegrams ox-
chai.ged between tlie three sovereigns
has proved beyond any doubl that Germany up to tlie last moment has ex-
tented her sincere desire to preserve
the peace. True, its situation between
two enemies who were at all times
jealous of her development has forced
her to keep vigilant watcli and lo prepare for a fight should it be provoked
by her neighbors. Now the war has
come, abrupty and unexpectedly and
since it has come without any intelligent reason, merely because the Uu..-
siaus believed the time ripe for th_
crushing of their civilized neighbor,
the whole German nation has risen,
as one man, to fight for our Independence and our standing in tlie rank of
the great powers. There are no mere
parties in our empire;    the    Social-
democrats have, just as well BS (lit
Alsaclana and l'oln.h in our boundaries, unanimously voted tot the enormous sums deemed necessary, each
and every one haa taken up the arms,
and now there uro millions of gold
SOidiers at our frontiers, eager to face
tlie enemy wherever he may appear.
The Russians whose millions of soldiers were expected to Hood over our
eastern provinces, have cowardly tied
wherever they met only a handi'ul of
German anil Austrian soldiers, aud It
Is safe to predict that our troops will
continue to chase them as far as wa
choose, and whatever ther exists of
the Russian fleet will soon be doomed,
or, If considered lit for the purpose,
i 'ry the German flag. And the
French? We have permitted them to
enter Into Alsace, just as we allowed
tho Russians to pass over our frontier
for a couple of miles���for the simple
reason that the fact be established
that they, not the Germans, were the
aggressors in t'i!j disastrous international war. But in the meantime, wa
have proven that German vallance .md
courage is the same as 1S70. and thu
Belgians, who have been badly advised that their country should be neutralized towards Germany, but open to
British and French manoeuvres, Uav*
been shamefully deserte hy their advisers and are now the tirstto feel ths
weight of German strategy. Liege, ths
strongest fortress built by French engineers, has been conquered by ordinary field troops at one assault, 'to
!��� 'ong forts hnve been reduced to cinders by our heavy guns. Brussels has
been occupied and soon the lost corner ot Belgium will be In German
possession, after which our Invasion
into France will be taken up _tt_
force with which even the combined
French and Brush armies cannot
rival.
"It Is u pity that it has come ao far,
and the British people should, en it is
too late, consider what is at. stake. Aa
far as we hear, British newspapers
persistently belittle the German successes and continue to circulate news
of German defeats which have never
happened so far. and thus they bet_*J
their readers, d.lude them Into __
dangerous Idea that Great Britain
were invincible because of Its splendid
isolation at sea. Still, the vast Brit-
isb fleet has, as far as we know, up
to this hour not dared to approach our
coast, but prefers to do the saf > bual-
enss of piracy. I do not believe that
our navy will follow this policy of
apparent cowardness, but will before
long visit the British coast and hunt
the British vessels, and the result Till
be that the fiction of the British
navy's supremacy will go to the dogs.
"If I knew that this letter aaf_ly
reached your hands, I will gladly continue to tell you what news our papers publish of ihe war. and shook!
be much pleased if you would be kind
enough to reciprocate."
WAITERS AND COOKS  ENLIST
Herbert   Kaufman   Immortalizes   the
Patriotism of Simpson's Employee;
The following verses hy Herbert
Kaufman are published in the Loudon
Standard. They are inspired by tlie
announcement that a large proportion of the staff at Simpson's-in-the-
Stranc. have joined Lord Kitchener's
army. Simpson's is an old London
eating house which boasts distinctively English traditions extending from
1716, and is well known for Its adherence to the open roasting tire and
other time honored methods of English cookery.
Forty   Men   From   Simpson's
Forty men from Simpson's!
"Will you 'ave it rare?
Try a bit of pudding, sir;
Yes, the died lar's fair."
Forty men from Simpson's!
Quitting in n group,
Marching off In khaki for
To fix the Kaiser's soup.
Forty men from Simpson's!
"Will you take it 'ot?
'Ere's your Hell served in the sheli,
Piping from the pot!
Forty men from Simpson's!
Hurry, turn 'em loose.
They're the sort we need in front
To cook the German goose.
Forty men from Sampson's!
What a thing ,o read!
Forty humble  serving  men
.Serving Britain's need!
Forty men from Simpson's!
Don't you blush with shame
While they p_y '.he soldier's part,
And you the waiting game? i
���Herbert   Kaufman.
Rights of  Russian Jews
Mr. Israel Zangwill. president o. the!
Jewish   Territorial Organization,   has'
asked the British  Foreign  Office  toj
authorize  him  to  say  that England!
looked with sympathy on the cause of i
Jewish  emancipation  in  Russia, and
has received from Sir Edward Ortyi
the r S3itrance that he is very  full;-
aware of the importance of the sub-1
jfcd and would neglect no opportunity
of encouraging tbo reform In quos-l
ton.
INDUSTRIAL CONDITIONS BETTER
Canning Factories Will Employ Mars
Canadian Help
Industrial conditions in Canada at
this time will result in the employment of many more Canadians than
usual in the canning factories of the
Dominion. In previous seasons many
canning factories, finding difficulty in
obtaining sufficient local help, secured assistance from the larger labor
market of tlie L'nited States. It ia estimated that several thousand employees of Canadian canning factories
during previous seasons were not pet-
manent residents of this country. In
view of tlie unemployment In some industries at this time the canning factories will be able to secure in Canada
most, if not all. the help they require
this season. Tims many Canadians
who would otherwise bo out of employment will have the work In the canning factories that in previous years
was given to parties who were resident In Canada only during the canning season. The policy of the leading canning companies has been to
employ local help as far as possible.
Another condition lhat will tend to
increase the number of Canadians employed in tbe canning industry In this
country is tlie curtailment of imports
of canned vegetables from France anil
Belgium. The imports of canned vegetables from these countries into Canada during tlie fiscal year ending
March 81, 1914, amounted to 0104,151
and $124,463, respectively���a total of
almost $300,000. The curtailment of
these imports will increase the demand for the products of Canadiaa
canning factories.
Jews' Freedom Affects World
Interviewed for the New _o_C
American, Henri Bergson said the war
has so upset Mtn that since its beginning he has been unable to concentrate his mind on his philosophy,
therefore has abandoned work alt.
gether.
"Things we thought ot before th*
war no longer mutter," he added,
"while things we never dreamt ot
now assume enormous Importance.1'
Asked about the Czar's attitude to
tie Jews, Bergson declared that If
the report were true this would bo
the greatest pacific revolution In hlf-
tory; Its affects would he Celt tho
world over.
- THE COUKTENAY REVIEW
LaForest & Fortune
General Blacksmiths
COMOX       ���      B. C.
Telephone M 92
Canadian Fairbanks-Morse Engines and Pumping Outfits
Horseshoeing and  Boat Uro 1 <
^   a Specialty     j   ^^
Try o-ir Excelsior Hoof
_^^        Ointment ___ I
""""^Work ^Guaranteed
HEADQUARTERS FOR
Buggies and Express Wagons
AU Rigs Guaranteed and Sold at the Lowest Possible Price
GEORGE B. LEIGHTON
Blacksmith and Carriage Builder COURTENAY j
far^r How to Make Money
Get more eggs by using Poultry Tonic, 25c package
Get horses" and cattle [-"good condition by "using
N . Condition Powders, 25 and 50c packages ��� H
Keep the fowl healthy; use Lice Powder, 25c a tin
Jf All other remedies at store'prices^ -~---ij
Robertson's Drug Store, Courtenay
We  Have  the  Best  Buy  in  a
New 6-Roomed House
on Cleared Lot, Ever  Listed  in
1 ^ t4t*Ms\\\\\\\vf ^i."    : ~"*t?btvk*_r'' '^^*\wt*\*'
Courtenay.   To be sold at actuil
cost, and on terms that anyone
can handle
Exclusive agents for 30 days
FORDE & HAMES
APPLY TO
RICHARD CREECH
POR
Sand and Gravel
Rates Reasonable
MRS. KEPNER
has a fine new stock of
LADIES' WEAR
and
Fancy Dry Goods
CALHOUN BLOCK
Sutton & Kirkwood
Undertakers and
Embalmers
Night or Day Calls promptly
Attended
Phone 27 Courtenay
Let us have your next order
for printing
PORT AUGUSTA HOTEL
Comox, B. C.
First-class   Accommodation.   Best
Quality Wines Liquors and Cigars
R.   McCuish, Prop.
Cumberland Hotel
Gooil Accomodation       Cttsiiie Excellen
Wm. Merryfield
Proprietor
ELK   HOTEL
Comox, B. C.
Beit Meali North of Naniamo
Choicest Liquors and Cigars
C. A. Martin,  Prop.
Letter to the Editor
Dear Sir,- On Thursda) af'.er-
loon the uth inst, Mr. Clinton
ind Mr. Rawfor.!, representing the
-ourtcnay Heat, Light and Power
Co. Ltd., upon the invitation of a
lumber cf local business men represented bv Missrs. Shepherd,
Crompton, Mclntyre, and Peterson
visite 1 Courtenay for the purpose
of discussing the practicability and
ways a id means of street lighting
of the business section at least,
during the coming winter months.
In view of the fact lhat incorporation is shortly to go into effect the
Ioc tl deputation took particular
pai is to impress upon Messrs.
Clin on and Sawford that they (the
local deputation) did not iu any
way presume to express the wishes
of the city nor to anticipate tlie
actions of the city council in the
_u':ter, put represented the titer-
ch nits interests only.
Afier considerable di��ctissiin Mr.
Clin on made tlie following propositi in:���
l'iie Electric Light Company will
intal any number of lights desired
U.) to twelve, (that being the nuin-
b:r in stock at present,) the lights
to be 350 K VV. (700 Caudle Power)
th ��� l'ght company to furnish all
lights and fixtures free of charge
the consumers however to be responsible for all breakages aud renewals, to guarantee a minimum of
lot lt'ss than one dollar per month
per light and to sign a contract for
1 period of one year, the power to
be furnished at a flat rate of 7 cents
per KW. hour, Burning an averse of seven hoursjper night, thirty
lays per month, each light would
:ost approximately five dollars per
month,
We believe that at  the present |
ime four lights iu   the   business
���section are a "burning"  necessity,
placed about as follows:
One light at the corner of the
Cumberland Road, in front of the
13. C, Investments.
One light about opposite Brown's
Furniture Store.
One light on Dr Millard's corner
opposite the Riverside Hotel.
One light at the corner of Mill
Street, opposite McPhee & Morrison's,
Taking four lights at an average
cf 7 hours per night would cost
approximately twenty dollars per
month.
We believe the offer of Mr.
Clinton's a very fair one aud would
strougly urge upon the business
men of the town a liberal subscription towards this cause, as no better
advertisement than well lighted
streets could be gotten for the same
expenditure.
K, E. Crompton M. D.
A. W. H. Shepherd
J. H, Mclntyre
E. H. Peterson
HAPPY VALLEY
A farewell iarty wis held on
Friday evening last at the home of
M . Fred Horwood, in hotior of |
Mr. Grove Carter, principal of
the Minto School, who has gone
to the front. About 30 of the
Valleyites gathered to wish him
God speed. After a few remarks
by some of the orators a number of
Patrotic songs were sung, including
"Tipperary."
Divine Services will be held in
the School house on Sunday Nov
22nd at 7,30 by Mr. S. Webster.
Subject, "Noble offer."
Piince Auctions His
Belongings For Fund
London, Nov. 16.���The furniture
and other personal belongings of
the Prince of Wales in his rooms at
Oxford were this week auctioned
in aid of the Prince's fund to aid
sufferers from the war,
The sale realized $75,000, The
Prince himself conducted the sale,
which was held in his rooms.
Among the bidders was one of the
Rothschilds, who bought three
walking sticks for $10,000.
D'ye Ken John French
(By a Victoria School Boy.)
Do you ken John French and his khaki
suit,
Hia belt and gaiters and stout brown boot
Along with his guns and his horse, and
his foot,
On the road to Berlin in the morning.
Chorus.
Ves we ken John French and old Joffre
too,
And all his men to the tricolor true,
And Belgians and Russians, a jolly good
few,
On the road to Berlin in the morning.
The Prussian Kaiser must be made to
kneel
The Prussian eagle must be made to feel,
Tlie force of the bullet and the go��d cold
steel,
On the road to Berlin in the morning,
For the mothers they slew, and the kids
as well,
And for sundry things it's not fit to tell,
We've got  to catch   'em and give   'em
hell
On the road to Berlin in the morning.
Hon. Wm. Templeman
Dies at Capital City
Hon. Wm. Templeman, former
federal minister of mines, president
of the Times Printing & Publishing
Co., of Victoria, died at his Victoria
residence on Sunday afternoon.
Hon. Mr. Templeman was bom
in Pakenham, Out., on Sept. 23,
1844, He was educated at the
public school at Almonte, Ont., and
in 1867 he etablished the Almonte
Gazette, which he directed for
several years. He arrived at
British Colu nbia in 1884, and associated himself with the Times,
which he afterwards controlled.
He ran for Parliament in 1891, but
was defeated. He won in 1896
however, aud in the following year
was called to the Senate, aud entered the Laurier Cabinet without
portfolio in 190..
In 1906 he was created minister
of inland revenue, and in 1907 he
was made minister of mines when
that department was created. He
later resigned from the Upper
House and was elected to the
House of Commons for Victoria in
1906. In the elections of 1907 he
was unsuccessful, but was elected
by acclamation for Comox-Atlin.
He was defeated in 1911 on the
question of reciprocity. He was a
member of the Pacific and Rideau
clubs.
Good Morning!
We Are Introducing
American Silk
American Cashmere
American Cotton-Lisle
HOSIERY
They have stood the test. Give
real foot comfo-t. No seams to
rip, Never come loose or baggy.
Tht shape is knit���not pressed in.
GUARANTEED for fineness
style, superiority of materia and
workma   hi p.     Absoutey  stainless.    Will wear 6 months without
hoes, ore  w ones free,
OUR SPECIAL OFFER
to every one sending $1.00 in currency or posta note, to cover advertising and shipping charges, we
will send post-paid, with written
guarantee, backed by a five mil-
ion dollar Company, either
3  Pair* of  our  75c riliie
American Silk Hosiery,
or      4  .tin of oar  50c vain
American Cashmere Hosiery,
���r      4  Pain ol oar  50c value
American Cotton-I,isle Hose,
er      6 Pain ol Cbildra'i lloiitry
Oive thecoor, si/.e, and whether
Ladies' or Cents' llObl ...v is desired
DON'T DELAY���Offer  expires
when a de.l'Jr   ill you.    mlty 11
seeded.
The International Hosiery Co.
P. O. Ilox 244
DAYTON, OHIO, II, S. A.
Corn planted in dynamited land
gave an increased yield of from 50
to 200 per cent., while cotton plan
ted in the same kind of land never
showed less than 100 per cent increase. If this be true there should
be record crops in northern France
and Belgium after the war is over.
Journal of Commerce.
DRAWING
Every 25 cents spent in my
store   entitles   purchaser  to
one chance on a
Gurney Coal Stove
R.  GRIEVE
Swan's Old Stand, Courtenay
In North and South, in East
and West,
Aston .Handmade Shoes will
stan.I the Test.
J.   E. ASTOJN
GRAND DISPLAY
at
Willard. Harness Emporium
Fine Showing of  Horse Blankets,   Lap
Rugs, Gloves, Trunks, Suit Cases, Etc,
Harness Repaired Neatly
W. W. WILLARD
Cumberland and Courtenay
R.  N.  Fitzgerald
Contractor and Builder
B.C. Goods at Comox Bazaar
At the forthcoming Bazaar for Comox
church on Wednesday, Nov. 25, a novel
feature will be a stall for the exclusive
sale of " Goods Made in B.C." Victoria and Vancouver manufacturers have
presented cases of tinned salmon, soaps,
biscuits, confectionery, etc., as samples
in ord:r to advertise their products in
this district. These will be sold at
considerably less than cost price, and
housekeepers Jwill have an opportunity
of picking up bargains, and 'at the same
time of testing the merits of many first
class goods "Made In British Columbia"
which it is hoped that they will buy in
the future through tlieir local stores in
preference to those manufactured in
foreign countries.
Plans and   Estimates Furnished,
First   Class   Workmanship and
Materials Guaranteed
Established Resident of Courtenay
COURTENAY, B. C.
PLUMBING
NEW   ENGLAND   HOTEL
CUMBERLAND
Bar supplied with the finest brands of
Liquors aud Cigars
JOS. WALKER       -      -      Proprietor
W. J. Watehorn is confined to
the house through illness-
Mr. F. R. Biscoe is moving onto
his ranch at Kye Bay for the
winter.
HARVEY CREECH
begs to announce that he has
repurchased his old barber
business from Mr. Smith and
will be pleased fo meet all his
old customers at the old stand
Next to the  Opera   House
FOR
Power
&Hand
Pumping
Installation
S. A. COTTON
Gasoline Engines Repaired & Overhauled
BOX H4, PHONE
Try a Review Want Ad.
The Courtenay Hotel
Every Convenience for Guests
The Central Hotel for Sportsmen
None but the BEST WINES   ���
LIQUORS at the Bar
RATES REASONABLE
JOHN JOHNSTON,     Prop.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES O F
THE REVIEW
S_��_xiptioei F*y_U* it Advuce
CANADA
One Year $1.50
Six Months  1.00
Three Months  0.50
UNITED STATES
On Year 2.00
SUBSCRIPTION BLANK
Editor Review,
Courtenay.
Enclosed please find subscription
for The Review for	
Name	
P.O	
Cut ont and mail today, with amount of subscription enclosed

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.courtenayrev.1-0070141/manifest

Comment

Related Items