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The Review Nov 8, 1917

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Array Tec
YOUR PRINTING
Can not lm iluno any Letter, and
not unite ao well anywhere <iIho
hereabouts. Our typo anil inauliiii-
ery in noroplote anil The Review
pi-ieeH Are right
THE   REVI
RICKSON'S
Gents'  Furnishings
and Hatters
3!VOL. 5
COURTENAY. B. C.
THURSDAY NOV. 8
917
NO. 51
Auction    Sale
at lhe Wilson. Hotel, Union Bay, on
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Nov, 9th and 10th, in3t.
commencing each day at 12.30
The whole of lhe contents of this  hotel, also outdoor effedls, including two cows, etc.
Full  particulars from
GEO. J. HARDY
AUCTIONEER
Telephone 10 COURTENAY
^A/VWW*A>SiW
THE   COURTENAY
Gents' Furnishing Store
WELL!   WELL!
Have you seen the H. S. & M. fall samples of clothes ?
If not be sure and sec them before placing; your order for a
suit or overcoat elsewhere.
LECKIE SHOES
the best shoe in the west for men, boys and children
We also handle the famous Sanfield Undeavea. in all
sizes and our prices are right-
We have just received a shipment of Stetson Hats in
various shades. Come in and try one on. They are "The Hat"
Courtenay Gent's Furnishings Store
Opposite Shepherds' W. Sutliff, Prop.
We Have Been
Fortunate in obtaining a large Shipment of the Famous
Ridley's Slab Toffee
A Slab of this Toffee is what everyone
should include in HIS parcel
An Extra Good Supply of Fruit will be on hand
for the week end
SHEPHERD   & CO.
Consider Carefully
If you need Eyeglasses and if not
quite sure consult
CHARLES   SIMMS
Qualified Optician
THE COURTENAY JEWELRY STORE
Courtenay, B. C.
t     No charge for sight testing
Local Lines
E. C, Enide, the popular t-1
iii.-iii is ut Victoria this week.
it-age  j
Nanaimo
.Mrs.   E,
:cl   on
Van
Miss Lizzie Walker of
is visiting with her sister
Etude,
Mrs. I). Kilpatrick return
Sunday from a week's visit i.
couver,
Miss Gregg, B, C. Telephone
Co. pnid a visit to the variousollices
in tlle district this week,
Mr. Ellison, Secretary of the
Comox fogging .-nul Railway Co,
is staying at Headquarters for a
few days,
IF, II. Cucksey lias .started   a gar- '
age business in the  premises  formerly occupied by Duncan & Birch
ion the Union Bay Koad.
Archdeacon Collison i.s at Parks- j
ville and Victoria  this week.    He'
I went to Parksville over the road,
thence-to Victoria by train,
One result of Billy Mclnnis'
ranting about tlie Patriotic Fund
at Powell River was that the monthly subscription to the Patriotic
Fund was cut nearly iu two,
The Local Exemption Tribunal
commences sitting at the City Hall
Thursday, Nov. 8, Any person
desiring exemption; and having
uot already applied, may make personal application to the Tribuua-,
tin any of the first three days of
the sitting. Commencing with
Monday, the 12th of Nov., those
cases will be dealt witli who have
made their applications through the
Post Office and have had a date assigned to them, The hours of sitting are from io o'clock a, m. to 5
o'leock p. in All legislations
must be made made ou or before
the ioth inst. and any person failing to register leaves himself liable
to the penalties under the act,
P'or Sale���Good milking cow.
Apply F. R. P'. Biseoe.
Wanted���Smart boy or girl to
assist in office afternoons aud Saturdays,   Apply at Review office.
Slightly used 3 h, p. Fairbanks
gas engine For Sale at the Ford
Garage.
Call and see the new 1-2 and 1
ton auto Trailers at $120 and $140
each, at the Ford oarage.
Nobby tread Ford tires are now
$24 each, and Ford chain tires are
$22 each at the Ford Garage.
Butter wrappers, printed or
plain, at the Review Office.
Andrew McQuillan left yesterday morning for Vttucouver where
��� will spend a portion of his two-
week's holidays,
Word lias just com* that Charles
Duncan is in he inilit.ii y limpital
iii Boulogne, Erance, with gunshot
wo-iiiils in the left ruin This is
lhe second time he has been wout>
tied this year,
Nov. id is the date of tlle con
ceil lo be given by Miss McCraney
Mrs, De Long and Mi.s T, Williams.     Keep ll in min,I.
Mrs. S, J.  Piercy   has   received
another message from her son Mat
who i.s a prisoner in Germiny stat-l
ing that he is well nml enjoying
himself.
As a result of tlle afternoon tea
at Mis. Ej Duncan's on Tltesdav
a teruoou the Patriotic fund will
be enriched by $8.10 net proceeds
A very enjoyable time was _pi. t by
llif ladies who attended.
The Scarlet Oath, a stirring
tion picture   drama   of   a typiei
Russian character will       liovvn
the Maple I,eat Theal
day   evening.     The n	
are sparing CO pains lo li lye good
pictures 'it their theatre, illd : hi I
efforts are being appreciated by the
picture going public,
Presbyterian Church
Sen
St. Andrews'
p.m.
Sandwick
Sunday  School
The �� .0 proceeds of the win-the and Bible Class ." p. in.
war dance was handed to the Dattgh ' Courtenav
tersof the Empire who sent some)    Sunday School and  Bible CIa<
eighty parcels of tobacco   to   boys  10:30 a. mi    Evening service 7:30
who have left the  Comox  District P- nt. All welcome
for England and France. ���'-���
.,., ,     .      ,   , Anglican Services
Hie winning number for the tea
cloth raffled at lhe fair was no. 25, j Nov ,,   U),7  -.,.,. suinlav after
held by C. A. Brown. i Trinity.
II. S Clements i.s iu the district
this week visiting his constituents
lie has been over the greater portion of the rilling and says everything is rosy. Billy won't have a
look iu. Every right thinking Liberal i.s ashamed ol his piffling
fault finding platform, especially
so when he proposes no remedy fcr
alleged wrongs.
The following were registered at
the Riverside Hotel last week.
Prom Vancouver, H, Samuels,
H Oouldburu, T, Olseti.A. Kem-
pie, S. Johnston, J, c-alo, p, Mat-
son, M. Daly, G. Ross, J. Klker,
A. Ezzy, G. Fraser, T. Klaskin,
W, Saro, A. Green, A. Makela,
W. Herger. D. Christopher, A
Townley, R, Townley, F. Peterson
A Lindburg. A, caudea.i, D
Kmery, S. Smith, G. Marieles, J,
Gillespie, E. Webb. G. Matsou D.
Thomas, A. Hadley, H. Clements,
N. McQuarrie, C. Pearson, H. B.
King, A. Nichols, P. McLeod, P.
Seaman. From Victoria, A. Harvey, S. Bradley. Miss G:e;g, H,
Goggin, W. Fraser, B. Haley, E.
Coates, From Nanaimo, G. Flet-
cher, A, Husband, H. Mahrer.
From New Westminster. A, Marion, R. Graham. E. Lund. W. McDonald. C. Culbert, Blacic Creek,
H. Murhpy, Chilliwack, D, Her-
j aty, Shakelton, Sask. F. Jackson,
I Cumberland: O. Vogel, Mrs, Gordon, Otter Point C, Harmon, To-
I routo,
Children's  Shoes ' All   the best and
most sensible styles, at Sutliff's. |
I
For highest prices in hides, scrap
metal and  old rubbers see Wm.'
Douglas, Courtenay, j
Cleveland Bicycles  and bicycle
supplies at the Ford Garage. 1
Go
bread,
FOR SALE
Several head of good high grnde
Holstein Cows and Heifers
from heavy producing stock
Braefoot Farm,
R. R.No. 4, Victoria
9,30 a. 111. Holy Cotnmnuii ;i at
St. Mai) \s. Grantliau.
11 -a, in. Matins and 1 [oly C im-
nitiiiion at St. Peter's Comox.
2.311 p. m. Evensong andserm
at the Lazo Mission,
3 p.  m.  Sunday School  at St
John's, Courtenav.
p. in. Evensoug   and  Sermon
at Holy Trinity, Cumberland.
7.3,1]!, 111.   Evensong  and Sermon at St, John's Courtenav-
ROBERTSON'S
Drug Store
Just Arrived:
Nyoltis Talcums
Rose,  Baby,
Lilac, Violet
Mayflower
Perfumes :
Locust Blossom,
Mygracia, Mayflour
and Wood Violet
W.G. Robertson
Courtenay Drug Store
to  McBryde's  for  quality
For Sale���New Player Piano,
cheap for cash or on terms 5 li, p,
gas engine, with hoist attachment,
will pull stumps, grind grain, cut
ensilage, etc.; also a qtiantitv of
vegetables and apples, Will sell
cheap for cash, Apply Box A. Re
view Office.
Safety  First
Go to
FRASER'S
For Fresh   Tobacco, Cigars
Confectionery   and
Soft Drinks.
Isabel St.    Next Royal Bank
SOMETHING NEW IN SHOES
at The Shoe Store
Palmer's Noted
Waterproof Shoepack Shoe
High Top
This Shoe is made from selected Leather and
is absolutely waterproof. Made en a regular
good fitting last with heavy sole suitable for
caulks. Much lighter and cheaper than the
regular high top shoe
Comox Creamery
Butter
60c per lb. tHs week   j
LOGGIE BROS.
Phon- 48 Next the Dru-r Store ,/
THE   KKVIEW.   CX)TJRTNEY.   *��� C
MADE IN
CANADA
*a_M___lg__P;
vlilTi)
Our Objects and Princ    js
To Reconstitute Justice and  Liberty
On Their Proper Foundations
A predatory nation has, with every
accompaniment of barbarous cruelty,
sought to terrorize humanity by invasions, deportations of inhabitants,
seizures of territory, antl wholesale
destruction ol cities and monuments.
What is tin- use of asking for a
status quo ante which leaves this
same nation possessed of its original power to desecrate all the sanctities of mankind? Our mission is
to free nationalities, to give the. smaller peoples a chatic
control their
Belgium to
isfy Italian c
France her lo
anil Lorraine,
which   stand
ice to be able to
future fate, lo restore
her prosperity, to sat-
aitns, and give back to
,st provinces of Alsace
Ihese arc tho objects
,.,,,.,, .-,���,,���, immediately in the
foreground, And the principles which
Underlie them are no less sacred and
obligatory. We wish to have done
with a military despotism which sacrifices human lives in pursuit of its
autocratic ends, We want to get rid
of the dominion of brute and naked
force. Wc desire to reconstitute Justice and Liberty on their proper
foundations as guiding agencies in the
relations of nun toward onc another.
But the first step in any such process, the absolutely indispensable
condition of our even beginning to
Undertake om august task is thc defeat of German military power. Ami
in circumstances like these the International Socialist comes to us with
clamor for peace at till costs, however fatal it may prove to the ideals
oi llie entente powers! Are we not
then entitled to ask of what possible use. citlii [' to themselves or lo
the world at large, are. these deluded
and foolish visionaries who meet in
I'aris and intend to prop up the Internationale "ii its old anarchic
base, and devise, with aid of representatives of Germany, and in consultation with our hitlcrest foes, thc
future constitution of I-'.urope?���From
llie London Daily Telegraph.
"Did your late uncle remember
yon when lie made bis will?"
"I guess so -dor be lefl me out."
���Longhorn.
What
You
Surely
*^+- Need
g   is a healthy, active, industrious liver.
Small doses, taken regularly, insure that,
MayLcYouNeed
a purgative sometimes.
Then take one larger
Hose.
Keep that in mind; it
will p-ty you rich dividends in Health and
Happiness.
CARTER'S
h IVER
fl PILLS
Genuine    hears    Signatur*
Colorless faces often show
the absence of Iron in the
blood.
CARTER'S IRON PILLS
will help this condition.
Distribution of Cereals
How      the     French      Government
Handles the Grain, Milling and
Baking Situation
Details of the decree issued by the
French government which places the
purchase and distribution of all cereals under control of the slate have
bi-eii received by the food administration,
The decree became effective Scp-
tember 1. A central office, consisting
of representatives of the government
and of the grain merchants, has been
created, There is also to be a central committee of millers and bakers.
Cereals may be purchased only by
French millers and grain merchants,
and purchasers of grain must give
notice <d their buying to the Stale
and must in no ease pay prices in
excess of those fixed bv the decree
ui Inly 16,
Millers and grain merchants may
buy local growing crops nnlv on Condition that they will not require
transport by railways, waterways, or
motors. The Stale will supervise
grain distribution, and at all times be
informed as to the exact slate of
cereal supplied. Grain may bc sent
by rail or waterway only by instruction of a government officer charged
with the distribution.
CURING SKIN TROUBLES
So ninny people, both men and women, stiller from skin troubles, such
as eczema, blotches, pimples and irritation that a word of advice is necessary. It is a great mistake for such
sufferers and those with bad complexions to smear themselves with greasy
ointments. Often they could not do
anything worse for the grease clogs
Ihe pores of lhe troubled skin and
Iheir condition actually becomes
worse, j
When there are pimples or captions, or an irritating or itching rush,
a soothing boracic solution may help
to allay lhe irritation, but of course
that does not cure the trouble. Skin
complaints come from an impure condition of the blood and will persist
until the blood is thoroughly purified.
It is well known that Dr. Williams
l'ink Pills have effeclcd the best results in many forms of skin disorders and blemishes. This is due to
the fart that these pills make new,
rich blood, and that this new blood
attacks the impurities that give rise
lo skin trouble:; and disperses them;
so that Dr. Williams' Pink I'ills cure
skin disorders from within the system���the only sure way.
It should be added that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have a beneficial effect upon the general health. They
increase the appetite and energy and
cure diseases that arise from impure
blood.
You ran get these pills llirougli
any medicine dealer or by mail at 50
cents a box or six boxes for $2.50
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co.,  Brockville, Ont,
The Shopping Problem
"Yez  pay too high  for tlie_ things
we ale," said    Mulligan to his wifc.
"Can'l yez find a grocery where they
sell things lower?"
"No. Mike," responded Mrs. Mulligan. "There do bc some places that
sell ihings higher than others, but
there do be none where they sell
them lower."
When Hollpway's Corn Cure is applied to a corn or wart it kills the
roots and the callosity conies out
withoul injury lo the flesh.
The German Mind
Evidently Can Only   See   But   One
Side of the Question
It seems terrible to the Germans
that American citizens ol German
birth and descent who came lo this
counlry of their own free will lo
belter their conditions in life, to escape the militaristic and oppressive.
government in the co_iutrv of their
birth, and to enjoy the blessing of
our free institutions and the prosperity of our laud, should be called
upon to defend this country, which
is theirs from choice, against thc
German government, which seeks to
impose by brute force, its autocratic
yoke   upon   the    whole     world,     lhis
country included,
Vet tiny think it entirely just v.hen
lhe German governnieni compels tin
Poles, whom it has enslaved by
treachery, and brute force, to fight
their brother Poles, who have been
.similarly enslaved by lhe Russian
government.���From the Chicago Tribune.
WIRE   CUTS
on  Horse.,  Cattle, Arc, quickly ctued by
EGYPTIAN  LINIMENT
For Sale hy All Dealers
Douclai  ft  Co.,   Prop're,   Naps-nee,  Ont
(Free Sample on  Request)
A Wild Duck Farm
Successful Experiment   in Connecticut for Protecting Witd
Fowl
About two years ago, two public
spirited citizens, interested in wild
life conservation, acquired about
4,000 acres of waste laud in lhe state
of Connecticut, with a view to establishing a sanctuary for wild fowl, and
of increasing the supply of game by
scientific propagation, They sent an
expert lo lake winnipegosls in Manitoba to study the habits of lire
ducks that nest and breed in lhat. region, which is in the heart o* tlie
great duck-breeding grounds of this
continent, and to bring back young
ducklings to form a nucleus for the
propagating work.
Aboul thirteen different species, including a considerable number of
canvas backs, were thus procured,
pictures were taken showing their
nests, aud the situations runl con-
dillafts surrounding the breeding
places have, been reproduced on lhc
Connetcicut farm. A certain (lumber of them arc pinioned, so as to
supply a breeding Muck, bin a large
majority so raised are allowed to migrate with the wild fowl which come
to the refuge on iheir migrations.
The birds born and bred iu llle refuge return to it on their flights
north, knowing thai they will find
protection in their ulil home. The experiment has been most successful,
and is encouraging those who feel
tbat propagation is one of lhc very
important measures winch must be
undertaken to restore wild bird life.
���-William S. Haskell, in Fifth Annual
Report of the Commission of U-ii-
scrvation,
The Point of View
Two Yeara at the Agricultural Col-
le(je Taught the Boy
Some Sense
A friend was chuckling ovcr llic
difference a two year course in an
agricultural college had wrought ill
his sou.
"The year that boy went lo college/' he said, 'my south field was
awful thin, One day Mr. Blank
looked ovcr the fence where John
and 1 were plowing and offered mc
a heap of well-rotted manure from
an old barn. John was taking a load
of corn to town, and I told liim to
hitch onto lhe oltl wagon and fetch
it load of manure when he came
home. Do you suppose he would do
il: Nut he. I had to send the hired
hand, because John was too tony to
ride Inline ou a load of manure,
"Hut last year," he smiled rt minis
r.cntly, "after John bad had a two
years' course in agriculture, he came
home from town with a wagon load
of manure reaching to ihe top of
double sideboards.
"I nudged his ma when he drove
into the gate. 'What's thai you'vi
brought home with you?' I asked.
"The rascal just grinned at mi .
'I've brought home a great load of
humus,' he said.
"Thinks I, if Iwo years of college
will teach a boy sense, il's a pity
more boys can't go to college," -
Wallace's   l-'arnier.
tourSYMPTOMS?
Pains in the flack, or Sidei, Coi stant
Headaches, Swollen Joints, Viiuary
Troubles, Stoue o- (travel? You will
find the remedy in the bo.-: below���
Long Standing Asthma. Many
suffered  so long  from  asthma
have  tried  so  many  so-called
dies tlicy think that  there is no
help for them.   They should rear
letters  received  by  the  manufa
ers    of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's As
Remedy from hundreds of cases
as  desperate as  their  own.   F.v
long-neglected cases this fainou
partition brings prompt help.
have
and
eme-
real
1 the
ctur-
tlnna-
once
n  in
pre-
Live Stock Depletion
Nations of    Europe    Now    Rapidly
Depleting Their Supply
The U. S. food administration has
received directly from the French
government figures showing llie decrease of live stock in France as a
result of the war.
On December 31, 1916, according
to the official French figures, lilt cattle had decreased to a total of 12,-
341,900 as compared with 14,807,000
in 191.1 or 16.6 per cent.; sheep decreased from 16, 213,000 in 1913 lo
10,845,000 December 31 lasl or 33 per
cent.; swine decreased from 7,048,-
000 in 1913 to 4,361,900 at the close
of last year or 38 per cent.
The pcrcapila consumption per
annum of meat in France at lhe present time is estimated by the Wench
governnieni at 69.61 pounds of beet,
11.16 pounds of mutton, and* 21.48
pounds of pork.
The French figures emphasize the
recent statement of the U. _S. food
administration that the nations* _ of
Europe are now rapidly depleting
their supply of live slock, and must
therefore depend largely upon the
United States for their meat and
dairy products after lhe war.
There Is more Catarrh In this secttou of
die country llian rill oilier diseases nut to-
pettier, and fnr years it was supposed lo Inr
Incurable. Doctors prescribed lo.ul remedies,
and by constantly uilinir to euro wiih local
treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrh
is a local disease, greatly influenced by con-
riiiiition.il conditions and therefore requites
constiutionai treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactuted by 1'. J, Clnr-n.. "i Co.,
Toleilu. Ohio, in a constitutional remedy, is
taken Internally and acts through die Blood
on the Mucous Surfaces of lhe System. One
Hundred Dollars reward is ofti-rcd for any
cine lhat Unit's Catarrh Cure,falls to euro
Send fnr circulars and testimonials,
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.
Snld !iy Druggists, 75c.
Hall's1 Family  I'ills for constipation,
Nelson's Patience
Famous British    Admiral    Followed
Sane Naval Tactics
"For something between two years
and two and a half years Nelson
cruised off Toulon, in weariness of
spirit, wailing for his opportunity.
Why did he not go in and destroy
the enemy fleet? We have his answer in his own words. When the
opposing admiral 'cut a caper a few
miles outside Toulon.' Nelson pointed out lhat 'he well knew I could
not gel at him wilhout placing tin:
ships under the batteries which stir
. rounded that port, and that had I at-
j tacked him in that position he could
retire into his secure nest whenever
! he pleased,'
i    "Time and again Nelson    and tli_
i other admirals of his lime must have
! been tempted to 'lake the offensive,'
I but    tlicy realized    lhat ships could
j not fight even such puny forts as ex-
j istcd in Ihosc days; and, after twen-
| ty-otic years of warfare, peace came,
in  1815, finding the French licet   as
strong in ships of war as when hostilities opened in 1793; 'but this country bad reaped the manifold benefits
of sea command,
"As a Frenchman has said, "Tlicy
were the ships of Nelson that were
the victors at Waterloo."���Archibald
11uid.
Minimize The Fire
Peril By Umg
EDDY'S
Chemically Self-Extinguishing
"Silent 500s"
The Matches With "No
Afterglow"
EDDY Is the only Canadian
maker of these matches, every
stick of which has been treated
with a chemical solution which
positively ensures the match
becoming dead wood once It
hat been lighted and blows
out.
Look lor th�� words "Chemically self-extinguishing" on the
box.
THI NSW FRENCH ftEMIDV. N.t. N.I. N.I
THERAPION! i5.__i.S__
J rest tutt ** ... CURES CHRONIC -VBr..*! Ess, LOST VlOOIt
VIM, Kin:*l.V. BLADDER. DISEASES, BLOOD POISON.
PILES. Kll li;.ft NO. DRUGGISTS or MAIL II. POST 4 CTi
roUCERACO.90. y ELK*! AN ST. N E W VORK or LYU AN tROI
Toronto.   WRITE port FREE book to Or. le clero
Med.Co. HaverstockRd. Hampstead, Loudon, |mo.
fRV NEW U-UfifK ITASt ELKS. ) FORM Of    CnSy  T0 Ttkl
THERAPION a.?,..-.*,..
6IK THAT TRAD*  MARKED WORD 'THERAPION* || ON
I1T.OOVT.8TAHP httltKO TO ALL (-Et.LlME MCUIft
" Thi Great Bnaluk Remedy.
Tortoi and In-lgontei tM wnot*
I n-rrotui system, ms.es m Blood
it   old Vsios,   Ctaret Ktrveut
Pehiliiy^MtntrU and Beam frfrry, Detputt
Bu
[mi
���"UL-
(ties. .
**r*
Certain morbid conditions must exist in the stomach and intestines lo
encourage worms, and they will exist
as long as these morbid conditions
permit them to. To be rid of them
and spare the child suffering, use
Miller's Worm Powders. They will
correct the digestive irregularities by
destroying the worms, conditions
favorable lo worms will disappear,
and the child will have no more suffering  from  thai cause.
When baying y��nr Piue
Insist on harinf u
Otto Higel Piano Action
SICK WOMAN HAD
CRYING SPELLS
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures Dandruff.
"German Barbarians"
"What is the feeling among the
people of Japan regarding the German methods of warfare?" was lhc
question pill to a high Japanese gov-
e.nment official,  and  he  replied:
"That they have acted like barbarians, The feeling of sympathy for the
Miles who have bad to contend with
llie so methods has been shown ill
numerous ways by our people, In the
sending of money and of supplies to
help. We also sent nurses to Prance,
to Kussia, and to Rumania, I think
wc have slill some surgeon, in Russia, but the nurses have returned,
Iheir health was affected."
Enhatit, Pa.-"I wus all run down and
Weak inwardly.   1 had ft-male troubles
and nervous feelings
and my head bothered me.    I would
often   have   crying
spells nnd feel as ir
I wns not safe.   If
I heard anyone coming 1 would run and
lock the door so they
would not see ma.
1 tried several doctors and they did not
help me so I said to
my mother 1 guess
I will have to tlie as there is no help for
me.'   She got me one ot your little
books and my husband said I should try
^one bottle.    I  stopped   the  doctor's
medicine and took I.ydiii E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.    It soon made a
change in me snd now lam strong and
do  all  my   work."���Mrs.  AuuusTUa
Baiiuhman, Box 86, Enhsut, Pa.
Why will women continue to suffer
W.      li.     U.      1171
Spanish Rice Crop Big
The  lire  crop in    Spain  this  year
'is  extraordinarily  plentiful.    It    will
j require the service! of 15,-00 workers
to harvest it
No Next Time
Whal is Germany's plan for the
i "ur\-t time?" One of her leading an-
: thorities has said ."There will bc
1 peace shortly, but the war will be
| resumed in ten years." "That is their
I idea," commented Mr, Lloyd George,
Britain's prime mini.ter; "that is the
way lhcy talk. They say, "There arc
I three things we ought to have fore-
I st en.   We oiighl to have had plenty
of food ��� stored in Germany. Next
I lime! Then wc shall see to it that
i there is plenty of copper, plenty of
' cotton. Then wc made a mistake
' about submarines,   Instead of having
two or three hundred, we/ought to
! lave bad at least two or three thou-
j sand. Next time! There must be no
i next time."
| Minard's Liniment   Relieves Neural-
! gia-
Corrected
A teacher, instructing her class in
grammar, wrote two sentences on the
blackboard. The sentences were:
"The hen has got three legs," and
"Who done il?" She said lo Tommy,
who was not a verj   bright pup'il:
"Go to the blackboard and correct
those two sentences,"
Tommy slowly approached the
board thinking hard. Then he took
the chalk and wrote:
"The ben never dune, it, Nature
done it."���Good Jests.
dav in and day out and drag out a sickly,
half-hearted existence, ini.oing thro-
fourths of ths joy of living, when they
can find health In Lydia
Vegetable Compound?
Ji you would like fr_e confldwntisl advice address Lydia E. Plnkhsm Medietas
Co., Lynn, Mash
It is  estimated   that  the Japanese
thrc.- I government, following    the   lead ol
1 Great Britain and the United Slates
in extending credit to the allies, will
issue 5 per cent, exchequer bonds
amounting to 100,000,000 yen ($*0,-
000.000), lor the main purpose of
giving financial assistance to Kussia,
MONEY ORDERS
The safe way to send money by mail is by
Dominion Express Money Order.	
Desert Shoes
British Tommy Has New Method ol
Overcoming Difficulty
The British Tommy, a Lancashirs
lad, who said to bis lieutenant, 'I
say, I.eff, them sands are worse than
Manchester mud,' will be appreciated when it is understood what the
desert sand is. It shifts about like
quicksilver at places. The British
Tommy's latest method of overcoming the obstacle is the sand-shoe,
which is made of steel and looks,
something like a bird cage, He attaches the cage to his shoes, and then
can walk along some 10 inches
above sand-level, while the sand shifts
tlirougli the meshes of his under-
shocs. So Tommy can go on walking with .comparative comfort. The
ditlicultics through which he uiar.lics
to conquer may be gauged' from tin
fact that when thc Turks were coming with intent to destroy the Suej
Canal they bad to dig narrow trendies for their big guns and metal
these grooves, so lhat the guns could
be dragged forward. They found this
method easier than building roads.
 .....a
-r DODD'S '//
^KIDNEY.
...     kG*T'S   D S,_��r. lj_i.il.   UJUIULiUJLl,   K Hi
WILL NEED OUR WHOLE STRENGTH
TO WIN THE WAR FOR DEMOCRACY
OUR CAUSE WILL NOT TRIUMPH AUTOMATICALLY
Believe That Democracy Must in the Nut ure of Things
Triumph is a Dangerous Illusion, and if Every Effort is Not
Put Forth To Win, tlie Cause Will Surely Be Lost
o	
"Viewed from lho political angle of
vision th" war is clearly a conflict,
perhaps the linal conflict, between
the democratic and the-* autocratic
principles. ll is the battle, of the
Frcncl. revolution fought over again,
but on a vastly greater scale and between antagonists far more formidable to one another, In the course of
the war both principles have developed their strength and at thc
same lime displayed their weakness.
Democracy lias shown its power to
unite great peoples, iu themselves and
with one another, in Ihe pursuit of
au ideal aim, and it h:n shown this
ai a moment when, for want of an
ideal aim, lhc same peoples were
nul and sundered internally, by a
multitude ni petty quarrels, In lhis
way democracy has revealed its
strength, On the other hand it has
shown llu- weaklier..; which ironies
from divided counsels, from alternating policies ami above all from mistrust of its great men. And yet il
has not been daunted by the difiicul-
lir-s and misfortunes arising from
these causes; hut has held on to its
task iu spile of them all; so that we
may say its weakness has served Incidentally to deepen the impression
of its strength, Autocracy presents
the .same double record, In the German model, at all events, it lias displayed an iinemnse efficiency in the
pursuit of ils aim, Per contra it
has proved itself to be thoroughly
immoral, nud revealed its true nature
ns a principle of mingled treachery
and violence in the life of nations,
thereby condemning itself. to everlasting mistrust,
"Clearly it is futile to attempt any
estimate of the effects of the war on
democracy unless we consider at the
same time its parallel effects oil autocracy. The two things must bc kept
in mind together. It is the common
practice of each of the. parlies to
look at lhc matter exclusively from
its own point of view, with the result that most discussions of thc
question exhibit the facts as far
simpler than they really arc. Wc
arc apt to be solely impressed by the
phenomena on our own side. Wc
see an immense consolidation of
democratic peoples firmly united in
defense of their principle and from
this wc draw the conclusion that our
principle has already vindicated ils
right to rule the world.
"But that is not llic view of German autocracy. It has not lost faith
iu itself���at least not yet. It is waiting for lhe end of the war���that
'little, more' which is needed to turn
the war into a completed fact���to
prove that we arc wrong. These German defenders of autocracy are
pointing with pride to the results of
their system, and, wdiat is more, they
are pointing with contempt to the
lesulls of its opposite. 'What,' they
are asking, 'has enabled Germany lo
put up ihis tremendous fight and to
hold together as a single-minded unit
through the strain and stress of these
terrible years? What is the secret of
our immense efficiency? It is aulo-
cracy which has enabled us to do
these things. On the other hand it is
democracy which is responsible for
the inefficiency of our opponents���
for the political difficulties of France
for thr present chaos in Russia, for
the inability of the United States to
make up their mind until it was so
late; for the unprcparcdness of the
British and for the ease with which
wc fooled them before the war; for
the want of cohesion and continuity
in Iheir military policy, for llie failure at Gallipoli, for lhe scandals in
Mesopotamia, for the indiscipline of
their working classes for their domestic broils and dissensions, and for
the way they sacrifice their greal
nn-ii.'
"These arguments arc theirs, not
mine, Hut though they are inconclusive at the moment, there is no
denying that they would wear a very
different aspect if the Germans were
to win. There are millions of people
iu all countries, not excepting our
own, whose faith in democracy is by
no means assured even now, and it
is doubtful if any vestige of their
faith would remain with them in
presence of a German victory. To
meet this by saying that lhc Germans are not going lo win is beside
the. question. Indeed it is something
worse than a mere irrelevance. There
arc ton many people about who assume that democracy, just because it
is democracy, will triumph auto-
��� nialieally by virtue of sonic Divine
Right inherent in iis nature. This is
a most dangreous illusion, and if wc
indulge it we shall bc beaten, and
what is more we shall deserve to he
beaten, The superiority of the democratic to the autocratic principle must
not be laken as a fact established in
the nature of things which of itself
nnd by itself will decide the issue of
the war. Rather is it the very question which the issue of the war is
going to decide, and it will not be
decided in favor of democracy unless
every democrat puis the last ounce
ef strength into the struggle."���L.
P. Jacks in Laud am! Water.
Only Kaiser Law Left
Object of War Is to Enforce Recognized International Law
In speaking of lhe conference thai
he had with the kaiser at headquarters over.the submarine question, Mr.
Gerard says:
We then had a long discussion in
detail ol the whole submarine question, in ihc course of which the emperor said lhat the submarine had
come to slay; that it was a weapon
recognized by all countries, and that
he had seen it picture of a proposed
giant submarine in an American
paper, the Seinilific American. He
added dial, anyway, there was no
longer any International law. To
this last statement Chancellor von
llethniaiin J'lnlhveg agreed,"
This was shortly before Germany
gave her pledge in the Sussex case,
"'ihere was no longer any international law"���-the words are ihe kaiser's. In truth there was not much
at that time, in spile of lhe three
years' effort of this government lo
save some shreds of it. There assuredly was none by which the German government considered itself
bound. It began the war witli a violation of international law, as admitted by the chancellor, when it invaded Belgium. As the. occupying
power in Belgium, it violated it over
and over again, as in the matter of
the deportations and enforced labor.
Every merchant vessel that was torpedoed was sunk in violation of international law. The kaiser, therefore, was quite right, though unexpectedly frank.
As far as Germany is concerned
there is no international law today
Could there ever be any that would
bind a Hohcnzollern or a Hohenzol-
lern state? 'lhat is. a matter to
which those who are now talking of
peace would do well to give sonic
attention. What we seem to see. is an
irreconciable conflict between the
doctrine known as "tlie will to power" and any rule of human conduct
agreed upon by civilized men to govern their relations. One of the objects of this war, as far as this government is concerned is to see that
there is an international law.���From
the Indianapolis News.
Conservation of Food
Ontario Making Rapid   Strides   Towards Food Saving
Ontario is making rapid strides towards food saving. In these war
days, we are doing many new Ihings
which wc would not have thought
out in peace times. Almost the very
newest experiment is that oi community canning. I'arkhill Women's
Institute is making a successful trial.
The canning plant had a capacity of
five hundred cans a day. The machinery is .simple���a 5 h.p. boiler,
two vats, a sink, a copper kettle, pans,
spoons, measures, etc. 'I'he vats were,
heated with steam roils, and can be
brought lo boiling in three minutes,
Fifty quarts of fruit ran be, cooked
at once. "The smaller vat is used tor
blanching and sterilizing, ami the
copper keltic for making syrups,
jams, jellies, etc.
The aim is to conserve perishable
fruits and vegetables, and to --tore
material contributed by interested
helpers for convalescent homes and
hospitals. Everyone in a radius of
ten miles, who keeps chickens, has
been asked to contribute one chicken, and each woman who canned her
own fruit contributed to this store.
It looks as if this might be lhe beginning of a good work thai should
not end when the war need is over.
Man Power oi
Germany To-Day
There are Now Over Five    Million
Men Under Arms
The.  Associated   l'ress  is  able    to
give approximately the figures rrp-
rcscnling the man power of Germany in the war at the present time,
together with the casualties, us follows:
Fixed formations on the various
fronts, employed ou lines of communication and stationed in the interior,
5,500,000.
Divisions undergoing formation
and men in depots, 000.000.
Losses in killed, permanently disabled and prisoners, 4,000,000.
Wounded under treatment In hospitals, 500,000.
Total 10,650,000.   .
These figures account for all Oilmen called out up lo tlle. present for
service as follows:
Trained nirn mobilized immediately
on the outbreak of the war .1.500,000.
Untrained   ersatz   (compensatory)
reservists called oul, August, 1914, to
February, 1915 800,000.
'Class of 1914 recruits called oul
November, l.M, to lanuarv, 1915
450,000.
First bun of untrained landstrum.
called out ai the beginning of 1915
1,100,000.
Class of 1915 called out May-July,
1915 450,000.
Remainder of untrained landstrum
called   out  the  same  monili   150,1100.
Class of )yi6, called out September
and November, 1915 450,000.
Contingent of hitherto exempted
men, called out in October, 1916, 300-
000.
St.ond contingent of exempted
men called out early in 1916, 200,000,
Second ban landstrum, early in 1916,
450,000.
Class of 1917 called out March-
November, 1910, 450,000.    |     .
Third contingent of exempted men
late  in  1916, 300,000.
Class  1918  called  out    November,
1916, to  March,  1917, 450,000.
('lass  1919 called out  in    part    in
1917, 300,000.
Additional exemptions, 1917, 150,-
000.
Total 10,500,000.
The small discrepancy in the figures is accounted for by the omission
of the male units.
The lotal male resources of Germany since the beginning of hostilities, including the yearly classes of
recruits up to 19-0, number about
14,000,000. Those called up number
10,600,000. The remainder are accounted for as follows: The remaining porlion of the class of 1919 awaiting call 150,000; class of 1920 slill
uncalled 4511,001); men employed as
indispensable in industries and administrations, 5011,1101); men unable to
reach Germany 200,000; men entirely
exempted owing lo physical disability, .',180,000.
Recruits of lhe 1920 class cannot be
called legally until they attain their
17lh birthday.      *
=__#���
The
The Detectors
conlablc    gazed     long _ and
tlioughl fully at the hole iu Mrs. Park
Ington's parlor window. Then he produced a notebook,
"You 'card the crash at four
o'clock?"
"Four o'clock,"  echoed  lhe  lady.
"You run to the door, bill seed nobody?"
"Nobody."
After this question Sherlock could
Ihink of no more, So he shut up llis
book with a snap and walked off,
dreaming of promotion.
A lew minutes later a: was back
with .- full-lace smile that was clo-
qucnt of Iri'jm ill.
"Jobs like this 'ere don't take a
smart chap long," he remarked.
"You're sure it happened at four
o'clock, ma'am?"
"Yes. Have you caught the culprits?"
"Well; not yet, ma'am," he answered, "but I'm a narrowin' of it down
all right. It wasn't Bill 'Iggins, 'cos
'e was killed by a motor car at 'arf-
pasl three!"���London Fun.
Recruiting Officer���How about
joining the colors? Have you anyone dependent on vou?
Motorist���Havc I? There are two
garage owners, six mechanics, four
tire dealers, and every gasoline agent
within a radius of 125 miles.���Judge.
Peace Through War
By Former President W. J. Tucker
of Dartmouth  College
T believe that I am not mistaken
iu affirming that the growing concensus of opinion among lhc neutral
nations is to the affect lhal the most
direct road lo peace lies through
war, I do not wonder at thc present
endeavor after peace in llie name of
religion. I respect and honor it. I
can hardly see how iu the circumstance- attending its inception, it
could have been delayed. Hut for
tiie reasons given 1 question none
the less its timeliness. When religion speaks its final word it must
speak with what I have termed the
inexorable simplicity of its ancient
code of national righteousness. 1 do
not believe that Germany i.s a- yel
'prepared in the spirit and temper of
us mind to listen lo that word.
Meanwhile, .1 see no other possible
course for us to follow as a nation
than that which Lincoln, marked oul
for us, in circumstances like those
in which we are now placed, and in
tht following out of which we reached in due lime the goal of peace���
"Willi malice toward none, with
charity for all; with firmness in Ihc
right, as God gives us to see the
right, let us strive on to finish llle
work . c are in, to do all which may
achieve and cherish a jusl and lasting .peace,"
The Cheerful British Soldier
There is no doubt as to lhe cheerful courage of the llritish Tommy,
"lie will go llirougli the mosl awful
lull for it week and conic oul of il
wilh a smile." "We'll never heal
those I, Mows," a German prisoner is
quoted as saying. Discipline i-r
strict, but the relations between officers and men arc of the best. No
one denies the courage and fighling
quality of the Germans. But they no
longer have lhe confidence with
which they began the war. The letters taken from the dead and lho
prisoners show that. The government "won't bc satisfied until we arc
ah killed," says one. This is not the
spirit of victory.���Philadelphia Ledger.
MUST TRUST THE BRITISH NAVY TO
DEAL WITH SUBMARINE MENACE
THE ONLY MEANS OF CONTROLLING Sl IB. DANGER
Naval Correspondent of the London Daily News Nu> s Thai the
Rcul Seriousness of the Submarine Menace Musl Nol He
Underrated, Nor Is End of Its Ravages Near
. lory of
more, (or ihc de-
inlimalional  mind
progress,
Uncle Ezra���So ye just got back
from New York! Walk's lhe difference between lhe city and the country?
Uncle F.bcn���Wai, in the country
you go to bed feeling all in and get
up feeling line, and in lhe city you
go to bed feeling fine and gel up
feeling all in. -Life.
An  Advancing Democracy
American  Writer Believes that  War
Has Its Compensations
It is not unthinkable that this
struggle may _ be thc greatest step
thus far taken in the social organization of mankind, Wc have become
more or less familiar with different
forms of socialism and of government control, We are already sensitive to the Injustice inherent in our
industrial and political life. We are
ready for a decided advanci of democracy toward a ��� real and responsible government In which both
rights and duties arc equalized, The
present conscription has elements in
it which were impossible to lhe days
of sixty-one. Our railways arc passing under government control, The
manufacture of steel is no longer an
Intcndcut enterprise, Pood supply is
becoming a matter of legislation. The
need of governmental direction which
the prophets have seen ami felt is
being puslf-d forward as a war measure. In three months wc have gone
farther toward the'elimination of the
trust than-in the thirty years preceding, and can anyone believe that we
can ever return to the situation of
even one year ago? Under the pressure of war necessity si ninl evolution is accelerated, ami if this be the
way of national^success and happiness surely war" has its c iinpensa-
tions.
Again,   nothing   in   the his
mankind is doin
vclopmcnl of ih
than the slruggl
Most of us Ihink individual!) and in
terms of our personal welfare. Mosl
of us Ihink oi .mi' families and in
terms of the locality In which we
belong. Some oi us ran think in
terms of city and slate, bul lhc national mind ir, largely a development
of lhe Civil war. lien for (he first
time we learned as a people lo Ihink
of ihe United Stales in ihe singular
rather than in the plural. The process of enlargement cannot be complete, however, until wc can ihink in
terms of humanity. Christianity can
.In- realized only as an international
ideal. \ Christ who is liuiiti d by
national boundaries is no Christ at
all. And it is this struggle which
more Ihan any other factor in history-
is bringing the nations together and
breaking down lhe barriers cf localism and nationalism in tin- interest
of an internationalism in which alone
Christianity can conic tb its own.
When (he I'nited (Sales has stood in
ihe trenches side by side with England and France and Italy and Russia in- shall lind lhat the word "foreigner" has heen inergi d into the
word "man." 11 will be impossible
for us to think- of olhcr nations as
we have thought of them iu Ihc past,
and who shall say that lhis v.ill nut
be a step forward toward lhe brotherhood uf man?
And with this new spirit and better
understanding of nation bv nation,
can wc In li,-vi lhat the parliament of
man, the federation of lhe world, is
not brought perceptibly nearer than
it has ever been before? As our
war of revolution paved the way for
the constitution and the organization of ih, thirteen colonics inlo a
nation, may we not hope ai bast that
lhe present world struggle may lead
the way In some form nf world federation wliicli v. ill shut out forever
the possibility of war between nations, am! iiiaki the. organization of
mankind something more ihan an ir-
ridesceill dream? For some of us it
may be a lime of perplexity and
darkness, l.ui there arc some of us
who can say. "Well roars the storm
for those who hear a th epcr voice
beyond the storm."���Rev. I.. ' ). Williams in the Universal Leader,
Immortal Brilish Infantry
German infantry, backed by abim-
ikrnl preparation and ample artillery
support could ind carry the positions
ill which the unprepared Hriiish infantry barred   lln'  road  to  Calais.
Hriiish infantry had to fight the
battles of 1915'ld with such help as
could be supplied by an artillery
crippled by its lack of puns and lack
of overwhelming artillery support,
failed to Storm weak positions held
by lhc Britisii infantry unsupported
by artillery.
Yimy Ridge, Messines Ridge and
Hill 711 were mighty fortresses, compared In Ihe positions that the. (.er-
nians failed loycapture on lhc road to
Calais. The miraculous Brilish infantry first di I'lntcd the German offensive in its attempt to slorm weak
positions. Then, with the help of an
equally miraculous Brilish artillery,
the Brilish infantry defeated lhe. German defensive in ils attempt to hold
strong positions.-���Toronto Telegram.
Father -The idea of vour calling
your teacher a nuisance? What do
you mean, sir!
Tommy���Well, that's what you
call me when 1 ask questions! an'
teacher don'l do nolhin' else. --Boston  Transcript.
When Dr. Michaelis spoke for th*
first lime, as Imperial chancellor, to
the Reichstag, he made no rcfirence
that Germany could hope to accomplish ber objects by the operations of
her armies. He addressed himself,
in the very first placi, to the. sub
marine campaign, expressing complete confidence that it would bring
victory to Germany and her allies.
The direction of the submarine campaign has evidently been taken over
by the military authorities, and it
was General von Ludehdorfi, and not
the chief of the admiraliy staff, who
said that the submarines would reduce our tonnage and diminish the
supplies of ammunition available fot
our troops.
Evidently llie German) have two
main objects in view. The military
staff hopes that by molesting our
transport their ends may be attained.
The bankers, financiers, and shipowners of the Fatherland indulge the
expectations that our mercantile
marine will be crippled by the end
of the war, just at the lime when
enormous subsidies applied to their
own are bearing fruit.
There is no real reason for alarm
in lhis country, but the people must
realize the situation if the economy
campaign is to have proper result*.
The prime minister, with well-trained optimism, said that our losses
were not so great as they were, but
our output of mercantile shipping
was increasing rapidly, which will
upset some German calculations, and
that our food supplies are assured.
It will bc observed, however, that
the measures referred to are mainly
of a defensive character���the building of ships, which may yet be tar-
gels for submarines, and the conservation of national resources. The
submarine will be suppressed only by
offensive measures and the destruction of the U-boats or the crushing
of them at their bases, The principal areas of activity may be brought
under better control, for there are regions of peculiar peril to shipping
and others where it is practically immune. The navy must do the business.
Sir F.ric Geddes, speaking to his
constituents at Cambridge after his
election, said one of the soundest:
things that has lately heen said about
the navy, and it had reference to the
suppression of submarines. "It is
my duty to know what the Sea Lords
are proposing tn do, and to get
through the material and resources
at their disposal, to form an independent opinion as to whether they
have enough or should have more,
and in every possible way, as far as
a civilian can, help them in their
work."
This is the right spirit. The public
must put trust in the navy, and help
it also with their confidence and their
economy in the use of national resources. They must not under.!'."
Ihc real seriousness of the submarine menace, nor. think that we are
Hearing llie end of its ravages. There
is no single or finally effective remedy for it.
The navy was never at a higher
pitch of efficiency than at the present
time. It has full confidence in Its
chiefs afloat and ashore, but there it
a feeling that it is not given a fair
chance. Let it have every engine it
requires in abundance, and then by
vigorous action tlie submarine^ me.n-
ace will be brought tinder stronger
control.���London Daily News.
Hospital Slacken
How a Fourteenth Century Humerv
ist Outwitted the Imposters
Stories o_ how to outwit imppsters
who report sick in order to loaf In
hospitals are among the oldest traditions of the medical branches of
all armies. A fourteenth century collection of anecdotes shows that the
malinger was known in those days.
;��� nd-Cardinal de Bari, who had a hospital at Verceil, found its resources
were being exhausted by men of this
type. Onc day he sent one of his
subordinates to investigate. This
man, Petrlllo by name, who was
something of a humorist, dressed
himself In ihc robes of a physician
and assembled all the patients for an
examination of their wounds. Then
he gravely said: "There is clearly
but one remedy needed to the cure
of ulcers of this character, and that
is an ointment made of human
grease. This very day I Intend, in
consequence, to dravy by lot one
amone- you who will be plunged
alive into boiling water and cooked
for the salvation of all." Seized by
fear, all the patients made haste to
report themselves as fully recovered
from their ulcers and consequently
there was room in the hospital fo.
those who really needed care. Phy*
sicians today, by the use of similar
ruses, have discovered many "hospital slackers."
Express Agent (In a prohibition
town, at telephone)���Say, Doc, better
send down for this case of books���
they're leaking!���Judge. THE OOUBTENAY REVIEW
���"fl       f> t-)       ��� R. Pavis, J. Cop, W. Davis, (liu Yung
1 lie V-OWtenay KeVieW.Chew, Chong-, A. Pong-, Mrs, J. Grieve
And Comox Valley Advocate K. Hti.v, lOo. Jaok Davls| $1   P.Ryan;
A  Wceky  Newspaper,   Pubished at   60o. li. lliggins.
courtenay,B. c. | COLLECTED BY MR. J. II. McINTYRE
N. II. IIodkn, Kdltor autl Proprietor
Subscription 11.110 per Vear in Advance
$2.00 per milium if mil so pnid
THURSDAY NOV. 8, 1917
Y. M. C. A. Fund
Following is Uu- I'iiiruiciiil  Statement
of the fund subscribed lot the Y M C A
Overseas Service ns submitted by Robt, |
Christie, Secretary Treasure) :
and MR. J. W. KcKENZIE
CASH COLLECTED
E. H, Ilicks-ltrricli
.1. II. Melnin,. nml .1. VV,
McKenzie
Mrs. Lnliiin und Mr��. Thomson
A. llenliin and I 'has Kliniiis
Major  Hilton
I-'. Cross I VV. \, \V, Hi	
M. 13. Ball uml   !'. II. ,In
linv. Bolton and VV, Dtiiicnn
('. M. Houghton
1. O, I,, ','.. Com   nn,
Ktnl I ll'OSS Sucii I V, I'ni
>25 W. ii. Robertson: $20 Grantham
San- Mill Co.; $1(5 T. Booth t\ Sons; $5
I-'. I'.  Bl'OOk, 1!. I hi'i-iir-, Shepherd   tt
Co., Loggia Bros,, C. El. Tarbell & Son
II. Stewart, $3 Mrs, W, A, W, Hames,
t.2 J. MansHold, A. Cat-roll; I, Cm-roll,
N, ll. Bodon; *-_.:,u p, MeBr-ydo; +1 W*.
E. linden. E srni,in. B, Bei-kloy, A.
Beaton, John Stovon ou, J. Etiokson,
Wm. Bnlklo, A. Liu klo, C, Owen, 0,
ll I'eclinci', \v. Noai-y, VV, B. Drink-
valor, Iicirey Smith, 0. VV, Davis,
Mrs, 0. I-:. Bonsloy,  Mrs. 10. 0. Ever-
nil: -.1..'.ii If. Glazln-ouk; ���'  W. Cobs-
lord, !,. MeQuIll m
l.'l fid      Collecl -II   bv    i     Itenlon   nnd  t'.lin .
..ii "ill Sim mi  ill   '-1 ������ - I r   ' ' i-    l-'rl. nil,    " ie;
III IX) | the li.ll..-.u.' John II.ui,    ],;j,.|, ,,|,,���r,
���: ,.,   U, l-i-i'.- , "'. Met>      Id,    i.  II irdie, It
hn' IJU   ll, Dixon',  M,   . i - ,    tin 'I . I.,
,.   11    ":i-    ' ',��� .    ; 'il   ���. I.,   A In   ui -, A
20 nn  I'rleml, [. Nu' i   I'i le Colin, Mrs,
lis llll
133 im
Uli 8S
Blankets
Comforters
ows
All wool w'li-c li' mhi Is, I nt"v size.
ni   ���-.-.. a i nir,
Ore)   wind Iri ink', Is, l:ii;;i'   si/.c,   al
('   u   I .11!',
mfiii'liiis   liill   size,
flint'}      tii   ci)\-i red nl $i i   ' ncli,
i' -n  .    . ���  ii   i      nl  eomfoj let's,
.otton butiillg nii d ill  f,| run! 5...
i/  ll III r iu li WH ul $1   2,. cm ll
<" ''"i'     "" ,  ;' ri colli     I ' .       ���"   H ti    Sp,ciu| Vil|M, j��� Mnroella white bed
*  ^g (lll ^''-:''-   Y""; '   ���'"��� .rprcuis from *,} t - J58.50
B-i i o mm Ci,lh eld In I'.   Cross nnd   \V. A, \V.
Ladi   '  Fall Coals
Printing ...
A. Burnoti
Stenographer- VV, Bi-yden   .
Forw-ardod to Natl inal ' 'o inell
Y. M. C. A. Military Dept.
Calgary, Aim
Collected by I',  Cross nnd   W. A, W, !
' Hiiim i   -.: from each of  the following .
'" 50  0, Kilpatrick. !���'. Cross,   VV. A. II lines,
:; ''l'1 John Johnston, \\ . Douglas, J. ti. Aston
1 00l VV. Sutliff, A, I'. Carter,   VV, J. Carroll,
III.  I', Millard, IJ. miliar, I.tilth Piercy,
Minnie i'ierey. VV. IC.   Swan,    .3 from
1:1 20 ciiclidf the following : T. Pearse, G. J.
Hardy, Mrs,   I..   S.   Cokeley,   M.   (',.
COLLECTED BY MR. HICKS-BEACH? ''
920 A.  Urquhart;   .
! M, Stevens, I). Towler,   I.. C, l-luide, J.
II.   Hicks-  Mnnnav, I. Mcl.eod, I!.   I).   Forde,   It,
Beach; $2 T, 11. Cnswoi-th; R, N. Fit.- n, Marslinll, Mrs, Fergio  U. Creech,
gerald;  J, Isaac IJuvis; .1. .'. Talllui-c: U Frnser, Mrs. Campbell, Mrs, Bubar, sr,
Margaret  Lewi.-,:   ..  Captain   Vigors, jgi from enci, (,f   t|,e   following:  W, li,
$1.50 Mrs. .1. Coleman; W .1. l*it_g-e.nld j pitcher,  C. A, Harris,   VV, l-'ieider, A.
H. A. Hydor,   E. E. Clayton,  Mrs.  A.  fielder, Hnrl-y Walker.   Totnl $111.
G Slaughter, WI.,^,  Mrs   Homy M fl p
Mitehcl, Mrs. Alice Joyce,   Mrs.   Ell- ��� ���,��� , d M__
oen Skittles, W.  N.  Malhnson.  .Mrs. ;,   ,,,.,,, . ,    .,    .
,  ,,   ,  , ., ',        'II. li. Itnl , F. II. fanes nud family, Iim.
J. P. Johnston, Mrs,  A.  Suiiroi-d,   I!.,     ,. -���,,_-      ,    ���.,      ,', ���'
,,   ,, ,,    '       ,.. i nud ,amcs ..uniil.    5. each, Airs. Hriilges
H. Beadnol , Mrs. V got-s,   H. A cQu 1-       ,,     .,      .,.,.., ,     _.,
,       , ,    .,,, .,     ,���  ,, turl family, Colm  I-.    nelson,  A.   Stil-
lan, John I'homson, Mrs. T. H. Green, ,   ,   ���  ..,-, ,   ���    , ,-,,      ,   ,,   ,
,.  ,���   ,..,, ,,   ,,.   ,, , riloriil, A. I'..  Mitchell,    S2.50 eneli, licit
F. T. Dillman, .'. W. Moore, T. Peai-so ���,    ,   ,,-  ,.    , _ ,-      , c.���       i,
...     ,. ,      '.., i Wiindrii I, Inc I hw.-in, I-,rnest Swan, I',
Wm. Carter, W. C, W b te, M ss Free- L,   ������     ,   ,,.  ,.,       ,    .,.,       ,,    ,,
i Mai-inn, A, 11. S'llnmiid.    I hns,  Beech,
man: mc. Mrs.    uruuuii, Mrs. Florev,   ���, ,-        .-,,,,,.- , ,
,,   ,    ,,        , *'  S2.25.       e2each, I"     . Surgenor. John
li. n. Broughton, Mrs. II. Carter,  M, '
II. Poarso,  Mrs.  !���'.  Pilllngot'i  Billii
New sl styles in Ladies   fnll  conts
iu '1'iv.cil.s. i. him iiiila, Heaver and
Eng islt   Whitney (,'i i Iin.
Fur. and Fur Sets
ff.
fi
ffk
(f)
ft
f,
i'yl
(.)
ft
ft
if.
ft
ft-
'A    '
There can be no better bread than that in which
Royal Standard Flour
is used
ROYAI, STANDARD i.s flour perfection
In the milling of ROYAL STANDARD FLOUR
ii not only passes through the many line screens used
iu the milling of ordinary flour, but has to pass through
a special blower which drives out every possible impurity
This blower Is the hist word ill perfect, modern
scientific sifting.
Better flour is not possible Ihan M>VA!, STANDARD.
kll
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.1:
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��H,'.""Hl'*',l .__, _6_
fiBfiT
Ladies stoles und sols in A merican
sable fur at popitlat prices, alsn fur
sets nf Mink Marmot ttnd White '/
Russian Pox Children's fur sets -t-
in While Hare and White Thibet,
Sole agents in district for .m-ictus
slioes. "Th. ,'ic-i gnntl Shoe." for
nn n aiid  ivoinen,"
, BCVAL STANM8D
^��������*��-r�� r-...n - ________!
A
At Your Dealers
LOOK FOR TH E
CIRCLE " V "
Trade Mark
ON EVERY SACK
Wong, II. E. Carlbon, T, M, Michael.
COLLECTED BY MRS. LABAN and
MRS. THOMPSON
.10 A. P. B, Church, 85 Miss Lawrence, C. Cyril Piercy, A. B. IJtil): $3
P. II. Guthrie; $2 li. Sloetnan, .1 de L
Lawrence, I-'. R. I*. Biseoe, K. Boui-no,
Mrs. J. Knight, Mrs, T. Knight, P. L.
Goode, .Mis. Bumbrlok, Mrs. R, J.
Smith, .Mrs. N. Miller, ('. rij,-'i-oit, ,1.
Smith, Robert Kirby, N. S. McKon.ie
Blackburn, Miss JI. McManuS, Tims,
Tame, Mrs, 0. winner. *1 each, Harry j
Carwithen. Geo, Kelland, P. McLaughlin, Frank I,filonde, K. Cuthbert, John!
Aiiilcisiiii, N.. Dufaiilt, Jesse James, T. I
Harniston, C. n. l'ulgraves. Total I
$84.75.
Collected by Rev. II. W. Bolton and
win. Diim'an, Sandwick���Berkley Grieve
$10. .* each, Archdeacon II. A, Colli-
son, IS. I.itiican, Anonymous, Parkin
Bros., T, C. woods, John Grieve, I,. J. |
Watliiiison, II. R,   Clarke,   Copp  Bros. .
Agenis for lhe popular C C   A   T.ri
Graoe Corsets, a.model to suit niiy
li sure iilrvrr-, s in stock,
A shiptiieti' of ecu's Sweater coits
and cloth tweed overcoats to hand.
Linoleums, Oiicloths Mattings
and Rugs
$1 A. A. Green, C.J.Moore, Thomas G. A- Robertson,  Rees   Bros.,   G.   C. j
Grogan, VV. Kirby,  W.J. Bowerman,  Bigelow Vass Bros., Geo, Bvery-Clayton
Mrs, C. P. Dennis, Eva .Small, Someone, Mrs. At. VVhclan, E, O. Livingstone, Mrs. II. W. Bayly, J. E, Andm--
ton, Mrs. A. W. Grist, Mrs. J. B. Martin, Lottie Game. G. 0. Game, T. Beck
G. W, Droit, W. Duncan, Smith Bros,
W. II. Grieve, 6.00. S3 each, h. Pren-
dergast, M. Carwithen, Mrs. II. C. Mc-
Quillan. 82,50 each, Miss Hawkins, H.
W. B.   S?2 each, H. Iv. Fisk, W. I. Mc-
snsell, Mrs. J, B. Holmes, C. Nordin.  Quillan, Rev. T. J. wllleiuar, K. Ander-
H. Clark, Friend, Mrs. W. R. Fletcher  "on,   R. M. Halliday,  Frank Childs, A.
St, Joseph's  Hospital,  Frank   Dtiltin,
B. B. G, Mrs. Thomson,   Mrs.  F.   M.
Hogg, R. Carwithen. Geo, Hornby, Mrs.
M. II.   Piercy,   I. Iataeshi,   I. R. & H.
Cliff, C. W. Kimble, 10. M. Bend nil j Gurney, Mrs. S. J. Piercy, Jos. Aniiantl,
G. Butchers, .1. Pritchard, P. Smith, | H. Piercy, R. Cesslortl, Mrs. Cowie, h.
P. L. Anderton, Mr. Downey, P. Hoi- K- clifi- s- Calhoun, Jas. Turnbull, S,
lan, \V. Woi-thington, Ml-s, II. Piatt, Oda. Sl each. Mrs. K. Gibson, Mrs. W.
Mrs. Laban, Mrs. Atkinson, Mrs. iii-1 Sutherland, Iy. M. Coberly, T, Carwithen
kota, T. M. Robb, M. Carthew, Mrs. C. Carwithen, Chin Youk, W. Cobkson.
James Holmes; 50c. Mrs. A. T. Beck- '"red Kennedy, J. Hawkins, F. T. Burns
ensoll, .Mrs. s. E. Ryan, Mrs. Hornal, Total $167.
C. Bur-hell, A Wollwlshot-, J. Jawor- Collected by C. M. Houghton, Roys-
ske, Alex. Lind Cum, Jtilinni-i Knski,: ton-52 each, R. Roberts, Mr. and M s,
Mrs, Giddings, .Mrs. if. Ihli-ber, 18. .1. Hy. Henley. $1 each, W. Roy, D. Roy
Millett.G. Humps. Isaac I'anl.M. Gago W. Downing, C. Houghton, G. Harwood
H. A. Armbrister, It. Swoelhui-y, Mr. Ash, J.J. Uom elly, J. T. I.entcrd, P. J.
Carlo. Mrs. I'.-accv. Sub.se, ibei-, .1. A. Donnelly- 50c each, Mrs. K. Dowdall,
Pritchard,   Mrs.   J.   Ti-nwse,   Mrs. D,   Pete Ilunsen, N Pritchard,   II. Hansen,
VV. Loire, II. A, l'radsliaw.    Total $15.
SNAP   VALUES
Girls' Raincoats
10 and 12 year sizes
$2.25
Boys English Corduroy Pants
Small Sizes.. 1.25
Large Sizes $1.70
We putonr name behind these
goods and if not  sarisfactory
your money is returned
Seabrook Young
623-5 Johnson St.
Victoria, B. C.
>(
Royal Standard Grain Produds Agency
Phone 33, End of Bridge 11. Towler,   M.r.
to
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'^���f__-_l3r5'*{_lr_l -s--'^. '^���-"^���^^���-������-^>���5'-�����'5*.^s���^5���sr?'.,
���*   ��� tat*   *W ��� me ��� ***��� ��� gtV ��� ,_& ��� s***   _S* ��� jff ��� ,^o*     i\\lP *\W <CjsW   g*J ' **���" ** ��� ***>' rat ��� ^ ��� **. ^ ��� ^__.   ty
f**��^>^s^*^^ *dt*F*4<2t\**e*^
V\rr
We have an Exhibit  of a Large
Assortment of New Patterns
HANEY   L  KUSHIDA
��v
Store Between Bridges
Courtenay
WV^**��w*^��tv<^-��^��^--<��vyv>w��^*s,'-��<>-*^'<WS
Cai'thow:
Mrs. 18. Wi
nn.   Mi-
Esquimalt   &   Nanaimo   Railway
TRAIN SERVICE:
For   Victoria���11.35    Monday,  Wednesday    and
Fridu-, connecting at Parksvilie Junction with train
_,   for Port Alberni,
From   Victoria���9.00   Tuesday,     Thursday,   and
Saturday, connecting at Parksville Junction  with
train from   Port   Alb.rni, and arriving at  Courtenay at 16.10.
Comox  Livery   Stable
Phone 84 L
Auto Truck Meets all Boats
and Courtenay Trains
Autos and Teams for Hire
at rensoiuib'e rates
E. C. CLIFFE   -    COMOX
Purity Flour
B. & K. Bread Flour
PURITY FLOUR, made by the --reatest  mills in the British
Empire, is of the highest quality  and  the  most widely used
flour iu Canada.   Ask your grocer or obtain it from our warehouse.   $3.05 per sa-k.
B. & K. BREAD FLOUR���None better at any price.  Sold
only at our warehouse.   $2.95 per sack.
To help introduce these flours we will during  the month of November,
give free to each pnrchhser of 1'lour  one two  pound   tube of Purity
breakfast Rolled Oats.   This applies only to goods purchased from our
Catirtenay   warehouse
B. & K. Chicken Chop makes hens lay when eggs are high
J3.00 per sack
The reputation o/B it- K. Product* 1ms been Imill up nntl is being
sustained on the foundation of Quality.   Everg article bearing mir
lrund it guaranteed lo givefull tatitjfaetion or moneg refunded,
BUILDING LIME���A few bbls left at $1.60'each
We carry a full line of Grain,   Hay,   Flour.   Feeds, etc.   ~
The   Brackman-Ker   Milling Co., Ltd.
Temporary warehouse, Movitz's old stand
R.M. GLAZBROOK
ACCOUNTANT
_���.���>*���  t s Audited and
Books Kept
Office with Hicks Beach  &  Field
Phone R 60
D. B. NICKERSON
Agent Conrlemy,
PIANO & ORGAN
Tuning and Repairing
W. J. GOARD
Here about Oct. 1
! - r.vc ord;r�� at Rc-��ew office
You Can Improve Your Own
Telephone Service
Leading telephone engineers hnve made the following statements,
When speaking into a telephone the best results are obtained 'wilh
the lips very close lo the transmitter���just so that .tlicy do not touch
it. Removing the lips from the transmitter has the same effect as
lengtenllig the line in use as follows:
One inch lengthens the line 57 miles.
Two inches lengthens the line 128 miles.
Three inches lengthens the line 179 miles.
Four   inches lengthens the line -IS miles.
British  Columbia  Telephone Co.
-,    lf...  .��� .GRAND DISPLAY
The costof Living is High .,
Still There's Nothing Like Leather   Willard's Harness Emporium
JAMES   E. ASTON P'ne Showing of  Horse Blankets,   Lap
  Rugs, Gloves, Trunks, Suit Cases, Btc.
Practical Shoemaker and Repair _. ���     .   .
,  Harness Repaired Neatly
Next to Hardv & Biseoe ___     ___     -,���_-    - __
W. W. WILLARD
Guui-ci iai-u and Conrleoa THE COURTENAY REVIEW
Copenhagen
Chewing
IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW
It is manufactured
tobacco in its purest
form.
It has a pleasing
flavor.
It is tobacco scientifically prepared
for man's use.
Id
Tin- Citv   Council lu il   ri   mi,I
night session on Monday  evening,   (i
Report crowded out tins week,
.iti.liuiii.er liai.iy will   sell   _..-
lent1"0** the Wilson   Hotel,   Un' it
lia\'    . p..Mi. dilution iiii   l/ridtt) -
and    attirdiiy  nfieriiouus 'il   this
week,
Two shooting nccidenls occurred
a'. Iii.' logging ciliviis lately, On
slept, ,*d J.Kinnc Knski \ us out
shootiu- with .'.- iiii.. win ii by
some niislitip the trigger was pulled
nml th.- IiiiIil-i struck him iii I he
side nl iin- luce in iking n p.inful
'���ui not dangerous wound. Strange
in sny 11 was the back i ml ol the
iuill-t that flattened "in win u n
struck iiini. tin i let. 28 Alexii
Ilu'ionnn wns mil shooting witl
ih - sunt- i.1 nu when :i agiiiii wein
| ,ifl nccidetitly wounding lum  n Lhi
**������.:'���--
The Cleanest Range
The Kootenay has a nickelrd steel,
rust-proof oven that is as easy to wash
and keep clean as .my cooking utensil.
The ash-chute directs all the asi-es
into tlie pan, which is roomy and large
enough to hold a tv/o days' accumulation.   Write fcr booirlet.
CTENAY RANGE
LONDON       TORONTO      MONTi-FAt,       W1NNIPF.O       VANCOUVER
ST, JOHN, N.U.     HAMILTON     CALGARY ll
SASKATOON      EDMONTON
For sale by C. il. Trubell & Son, Courtenay
1 L
/ \J c��. <**. v., I    O     b	
loots
We have just put
on sale
a fine new line of t
ie best
Loggers Shoes.
Fully
guaranteed
AT REASONABLE
prices'
|T.
Booth &
Sons
Telephone No. 1.
r
'f-*r_j___ii_r..;;_��:-.'; '*\\w\**i.*.- ::*"?"���: '.-;w:  .:, ..ji    *;:.-,,__-,. :���._-,.,    ���.���   ������--   ;.- -���,.
._-.: f
. > r:.. __. wi. _*;_. i-ft iy* '2
fffll     v
',     .:, $/���       ''���������'      ' i
The Military  Zp ,1 j   Service Act, 1917
TX\if\WW      ���     ' '        .    1 T    fl
lf% '���"-*���;-,
1 to    \iJ-r     i | i
____*>'' ���*Jv       Ji '4* is,   V>..'. -
DA if
��>r^-:- fy^^-'-^ -"A��� ���     |----._ ��� !   >_. ..M_.__.^y.'rrrr .... ..
���%.&>'$*���
^��M}_&^r..,, .. -' ��� a i e s'"��� 'Service '^
rx;^fi~,.:.y.:r f^. ?%zr$->?r* ^cr-rj'^T^
^Mm^mc m ��� f-s--"^. - 'll^'mc-Mm. w%
t kit'���,��'���':&��������� ������c^r-mMr^kn -;.i. 'iMIcr'.:,.���. r.-j._
Complete Service to Ford
Owners Everywhere
COURTEOUS attention to your needs wherever you may
travel ia something you appreciate, and being a Ford
owner you can get it.   Youare always "among friends."
There are more than 700 Ford Dealer Service Stations
throughout Canada. These are always within easy reach of
Ford owners���for gasoline, oil, tires, repairs, accessories,
expert advice or motor adjustments.
The cost of Ford Service is as remarkably low as the cost
of the car itself. Nineteen of the most called for parts cost
only S5.40. Just compare this with the cost of spare parts
for other cars and you will realize the advantage of owning
a Ford.
Runabout
Touring
$475
$495
:. \- v.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
F. 0. B. FORI), ONI
E. C.Emde, Dealer, Courtenay]
P. McBryde's-'
Bakery and Tea Rooms
Brown's Block, Courtenay
The Ilest.'nml cheapest bread in the district
14 Loaves for $1, 7 for 50 cts, 4 for 30cU, 2 for 15 cts
We llivite anyone to dispute the above advertisement
McBRYDE
TPHE MILITARY SSRVICE ACT is passed; ihe Freda-
mation issued October 13th. It is now the bounden duty
of every man in Class One to report for service or claim
exemption. This includes all bach- !ors ��� nd widowers without
children (not otherwise excepted) who were 20 years old on
the 13th October, 1917, and whose 34th birthday did not
occur before January 1st, 1917.
What  f' ���r;> Do
if   w     ��� *...\-.s* __> J��     Vj>' [Li..-' S**w
Go to your Post Office and ask for the form for reporting for service or
for claiming exemption. The form contains clear instructions for filling
in.   Do this not later than NOVEMBER 10th.
Beware of the Last Minute Rush
With so many thousands of reports and claims to be dealt with, the rush
of Class One Men will grow heavier day by day. You will waste less of
your time and serve your own best interests if you avoid the inevitable
rush on the last days.
The law is being enforced with the Government and the People firmly
behind it   Obey the law.   Do it today.
321
Issued by
The Military Service Council
S. O D A
Ladies and Gent's Tailor
New Spring Goods Now on Hand
McPhee Block    -    Courtenay
APPLY TO
RICHARD CREECH
fOR
Sand and Gravel
Kales Reasonable
J!
The baker of Better Bread
Opposite the city hall
11
The Italian Reverse
is due to several reasons, one of which is the extreme scarcity
of coal. We in this country have lots of coal underground,
but lack the men aud ind-hinety necessary to net out sufficient
to supply ourselves and our allies, That is why our government i.s impressing upon us the importance of saving coal.
' The best way to Save Coal is to
COOK BY ELECTRICITY
Everyone who saves coal or wood bv  using Electricity thnt is
geuetated by Waterpower, as it is  in thjs place,  i.s doing no
small bit toward helping to win this war for the Allies.
For information regarding speciol rates for Electiic Cooking
apply     *
TheCourtenay Electric Light
Heat & Power Company L united
NOTICE
Mooring & Mansfield
General Blacksmiths
ileg to announce that tliey are prepared
o dci all kinds of repairs al iiioderat
prices.
Horseshoeing a  Specialty
GRIEVE and DARGIE
Ice Cream
Candies,
Cigars,
Pipes,
Tobaccos
THEED   PEARSE
Barrister and Solicitor,   Notary
Public.
Phone 6
Courtenay CHEW "PAY ROLL" TOBACCO
A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY
10 CENTS PER PLUG
MFMwmn
C
Squir
e's
The 	
Sweetheart
V
KATHARINE TYNAN
WARD. LOCK ft CO.. UMITKi)
L_n-M. M_l--��_.. ..\ I'm***
%,
U ontlnu
while iii_rlit(iovvri. She expected nothing hut that thr negro would come
otll of the shadow across lhc street;
thai Iiis black face and the whites of
his eyes should he pressed against
iiie screen, Slur said thai if that had
happened she knew il would have
meant death for her, Nothing stirred and trrfe managed to pass thc
: screen and awaken her husband before she did a dead faint, frightening
the pour man nearly out of his wits,
She was not tlie fainting sort at all.
Indeed, she said that that was her
first   fainting  lit.      She  was    rather
seriously ill fpr a week,"
j    They were out on the sea road now
I with  ils  cheerful  traffic  of    bicycles
land pedestrians, automobiles, and
hooded carts drawn by horses, which
j il would bc a misuse of words to call
I cheerful.   On cither side   of   them
". ou do not in Heva in ii then?
"I cannol sav thai 1 believe, 1 be- .
Aleve I should havc courage eonugh stretched the dunes falling away to
to  sleep ill  the  Chateau  quite alone,   the sea on one side, rising to the sky-
'���"    at  the  other.    In  llie gold   and
inly Kitty would heat' of It. Kitty ""
thinks the Chateau am
omened and evil. If o
enough one Is apt t>
We have to go back
the wood ill
ic is litre long
grow nervy,
lo London to
recover om- iftrvcs. To bc sure the
people have all gone home. In leu
days' time iiie Splendidc will   close
its doors for the winter, ll is time
too, when our nerves arc shattered.
1 think the high winds In these parts
blue of the day llicrc was a gaiety
which forbade the thought of the
gruc which had been in Mrs. Lloyd's
recital, The people tlicy met called
out "Hon jour, Monsieur; lion jour,
Madame; boh jour, Mademoiselle," in
a high slng-stmg,
"Was that the end of thc negro?"
Hilary asked.
Not finite.   You're not bored with
lias e something to do with It. for of the story, which I only brought In to
course the place is splendidly healthy. | emphasize my point about Audinac
When I find lhat I cannot go into the being a nervy place. He turned up
old church out (here on  the    dunes | one night at the Hotel de la Marine,
without feeling lhat something will
come behind me, something of a terrible menace, then 1 know il is time
for mc lo go hack to London, It
utfects some people earlier; for I
havc nerves of steel usually. You
remember the negro, Kitty?
Kitty remembered the negro,
said so in a voice as soft as a
leaf.
"Tell me aboul llie negro,"
Hilary.
"It was last year���a very fine
and lhc place was crowded till well
into September. The Chateau was
full from garret to basement���all
r-iiglish people, and on ihosc easy
terms of intimacy that spring tip in
such places, where, by the way, a real
or lasling friendship is hardly ever
formed.     1   don'l  believe  they    ever
when we wen: having dinner. The
place was crowded to the doors, an
overflow- meal going on in the billiard
room. He came in, llie great bounding and laughing savage, and did
some sort of performance. It was
not a seemly performance, 1 do not
think he was quite sober. 'The foolish men who begun by encouraging
him were, 1 think, rather sorry before he finished. When he bad proved himself thoroughly undesirable
there was great difficulty in inducing
him to go. M. Dufour, in a towering
rage, succeeded at last in doing what
more gentle means had failed to do.
"The odd thing was that afterwards
the women who used to sit in thc
billiard room for an hour or so,
knitting or sewing, before they put
their work away and went oft' lo Unheard the sound of llic digging in the Chateau, lingered that night. Not
wood, because Ihey wcrc disponing one said she was afraid, but every
themselves after the manner of llic [ woman of them was terrified of the
English abroad, wilh fancy dress dark wood and the negro. I knew
dances, gymkhanas, whist drives, and | exactly how llicy felt.   Every woman
and
rose-
said
year
ull the rest of il���dressing up lik
children, and always running in and
out of cach'others rooms. There
did nol seem to be a chance for uer-
llierc felt as thc lonely while woman
feels shut up in ber lillle house, as
in a fortress, in llie midst of a black
population.    One understood    many
ves." things.    I am not sure that I did not
"Well, one aflernon    about    dusk,  understand lhc American practice of
Mrs. Orpen, a lady who lives in Ken-   lynching."
sington, and her tall daughter came She broke off with a little laugh,
in, boih looking ,i little disturbed. "Those women would bc silling
Out on the sea road they had met there slill if f had not taken lhc
with a gigantic negro, who had sud- ���,osr reliable of the men apart and
denly popped out upon them from told them what was the matter. We
behind a rock and bad behaved in an all went ovcr to the Chateau under
eccentric manner, wanting to tell their male escort; and Ibe visitors nearly
fortunes, and thoroughly frightening all returned lo England within the
them. Wc thought Ihey exaggerated week. The dark evenings and the
lhe seize of the negro, that llie pre- negro were too much for lhc femi-
vathng malady of the nerves had bc-   nine nerves."
gun lo affect them. But no. After yThoy had turned across the dunes
that one or another of us saw thc and were, passing a little solitary
negro. 1 was dining with the Car- |]ouse a|)0���t _.|,j0|, there was no sign
tercts, who hail Les Marguerites ���f life. With neighbors It would
down the village street, lhe win- have been quite an ordinary ugly
(lows were wide open; it was quite a house, too high for its narrow width.
little dinner party, when suddenly the But there was something lonesome
negro appeared in lhe space of the and depressing about it to Hilary's
window, llie black face, and the white mind. Was the nerviness of the place
teeth and whites of thc eyes glitter* beginning to affect him?
ing in the candlelight. He was a full- "Do you see that farm liouse over
blooded African negro, a giant in there?���I mean that eyeless building
size He danced and sang and some i,v wh|cj, n10 roa(] nmsr�� Mrs. Lloyd
of lhe men ihrew him coins and en- asked. "That is another of the queer
COllragcd him to play the fool. Some- places about here. My friend, Allium und, r the bonhomie the man was loinc Chauboire, lhe shepherd, shall,
a savage; and we women all felt it. if you please, tell the slory of Lcs
I cant tell you why the men did nol Peuplicrs, but another lime. Wc have
feci il in lhe same way. Mrs. Car- fed full on grues for today. Dufour
teret, who was a quite unimaginative would think mc a cry bad guide, lo
little woman and a tremendous slick- Audinac." * '
ler for open air,.told me afterwards Hilary's eves had suddenly become
that she shut up all windows- that alert. 'There was a figure at some
night. Of course, ihe chalet was distance going away from them, list-
mute on lhe street; bul thev had lessly, so that a sprint would bring
been sleeping with wide open win- them up easily with il; the figure of
dows all ihe summer, even though it a man going wilh his head down, too
was possible for anyone to enter that absorbed in his nun thoughts ap-
way, and a seal under the windows parcntly lo heed the strange mlragc-
inailc entrance easier. She said thai like beauty of the dunes under strong
In  ilo   night  she  heard  a  slir  from j sunlight.
Upstairs where the chldren slept "Iljeg your pardon," he said ex-
v.nh iiini- nurse, and her thoughts citcdly, "If ii isn't his fetch, il is
to Bobby anil thc|mv cousin, Don Mcyrick, though
whal brings him here in tllis part
of the world I eanont imagine."
Lifting his hat, he left ihein, beginning to run, with a certain   frcc-
d mil  grace, after the  retreating
figure,
(To Be Continued.)
Price of Bread
The Prospective Price of Bread and
Flour in the U. 8.
The average retail price of Family
Patent 1'lour in New Vork from
April to August, inclusive, this year,
has been $15.36 per barrel.
Upon the declared fair price for
wheat thc New Vork price of Family
Patent Hour in the larger packages
should retail In at between $11.75
and $12.75 per barrel, depending Oil
the milling yield of wheat this year
and the price of mill feed. 'The. price
of bakers' Patent flour to small bakers and retailers iu jute packing, allowing for llic millers' and jobbers'
costs ami profits, should range between $10.35 and $11.25 per barrel,
depending on the milling yield of
wheat and lhc price of mill  feeds.
At the present tiin�� contracts arc
being made in New York for wholesale lots of bakers' Patent llour in
jute bags at about $10'65 per barrel
to jobbers, whose present, basis of
distribution would make the flour
cost llie small baker and retailer
about $11,011 per barrel.
The price in Boston will prubobly
be 10 cents inure per barrel, while
:iat in Pittsburgh should bc 10 cents
less; in New Orleans 25 cents less;
Chicago 35 cents less; in Minneapolis 50 cents less, and in Kansas
City 60 cents less per barrel.
Ai the prospective prices for flour
it is improbable that a full 16 ounce
loaf can be delivered lo the consumer for less ihan 10 cents per loaf,
unless the consumer will join with
the bakers and retailers in eliminat-
ig needless  cost.    It may  be  pos-
hle to reduce the cost of bread by
about two cents per loaf if co-operation of bakers, retailers and consumers ran be secured lo effect a
standardized loaf, and if wasteful
practices which have, grown up out
of competitive conditions can bc
eliminated, and a rclliction iu deliv
ery and credit brought about. Some
bakers of u large volume and with
special delivery conditions, may even
bc able to increase this savings
somewhat.
'The baking of large loaves under
non-delivery and cash sales conditions iu large sections of Kurope
would permit the sale at the bakery
door of a 16 ounce loaf from this
prospective price of flour for six
cents. The higher labor, fuel costs
and methods of distribution through
retailers, delivery, credit and other
expensive re-handling systems In the
United  States increases  the  price.
Utilization of Waste
The utilization of waste in the
battle-wrecked pans of France has
been reduced to tl science, All the
pieces of shell, cases, itncxplodcd
bombs, haversacks, heliuets, canteens
and even old rags are picked up and
sent down to the base to be utilized
in some form or another, At one
spol 50,000 old shoes were bring repaired when a war correspondent
visited it. The Upper part of an old
shoe is often converted into shoe
laces by an ingenious machine invented by an Irish .shoemaker. One
thousand five hundred French girls
arc employed al one salvage shop
convert ing overcoats picked up on
the fields.
For many years to come lhe beef
cattle business will be more profitable
than in the past. The reason is that
then: is a world Shortage of cattle.
Europe is depleting itself for war
purposes and il is estimated that
Kurope alone will stand in need of
from 15,000,000 lo 20,000,000 cattle at
the end of llie war.���Breeders' Gazette.
He���-My ancestors came over in the
Mayflower.
She���It's lucky they did; lhc im-
migration laws are a Unit- stricter
now.���Vale Record.
Farm* in Argentina
Great Knubliflhments Running Fron*
12,000 to 200,000 Acres
It is when the traveller has made
a night's run from the strictly mountain towns and wakens to look oul:
of the windows of his sleeping car
to behold the vast pampa of lever
and productive plain unrolling be
fore him on all sides that the real
Argentina begins to be tangible. It
ie like sailing on an almost perfectly
level sea that bends away to lhe
horizon with naught to obstruct th.
vision save here and th.rc a clump
of poplars, which signifies the ranc'i
buildings of a big "cstancia,"
One is struck with the absence of
woods, but as one proceeds ind
studies the landscape he sees great
herds nf cattle, immense flocks of
slice)), and here and Ihere gray patches which, on nearer view, are discovered to bc composed of Argrn
tiun ostriches. Then there arc the
Stretches of grain fields which seen:
to rrach everywhere and have no
boundaries - thousands of acres of
wheat and corn.
line has reached the country where
farms are measured not hy the acres
lull by square leagues. If you ask the
size of a farm, lhe answer will often
fairly appall you, for these vast feudal estaucias" comprise all ihe way
from 12,000 to 200,000 acres, and agriculture is on a scale that would
seem fabulous even lo our farmer! Id
Kansas and  Nebraska.
Sympathetic Officer���Is he faull.
wounded, do you think?
Irish Nurse���I think two av the
wounds is fatal, sor, but the third is.
not, an' if we can lave him rest quiet
for a while he may come around al.
right.���Puck.
"If yuu can't bc a fighter, don't \yf
a waster."
^Kitchen f
as well as the
Mforkshop J.*/
f��e Trenches'
���MMim Lloyd George
I
'f
Read the booklet which the National
Service  Board   o!   Canada  has
prepared to guide you in household economy during war
time.   It may astonish you to learn that a cup of cocoa, with sugar and
milk, contains more nourishment than a cup of beef extract, chicken soup
or bouillon.
OWANS
"Perfection
MADE  IN  CANADA
OA
Brand
At meals drink Cowan's Cocoa;
as a confection choose Cowan's
Maple Buds or Queen's Dessert.
In this way you will need less of
other foods, thus conserving the
food resources of the country and
at the same time saving money.
Patriotism will prompt the invest.
ing of money saved from household
expenses in War Savings Certificates, the Government offering $25
certificates, maturing in 3 years,
for $21.50, every dollar going to
win the war.
Study the Government booklet, "How to
Live in War Time," and make Cowan's
fit into your daily menu.
croii|
evi iv
badly
Bobli
tlllll,!
Bobby i larlcret got croup on
ossiblc occasion, and got it
Slu flew upstairs ti^ lind
sleeping soundly, and the dis-
i i.ui-iil by the nurse who
had dropped the book she had been
leading before she fell asleep out of
bed. All was ipiiei there In Ihe flashlight from Gris-nez,
"As she came down the stairj, fac��
the ironwork ^-reeii of the tiaii
:���'me dO'Oi' was always fastened
hack so thai air could enter by lhe
Bcrccu���she was suddenly seized by
an overmastering terror. The night
was one of broad moonlight. The
other side of the street was in deepest shadow. Something stirred in
the shadow, or she thought something stirred. She said that she stood
there, the moon, through the ironwork screen,  full upon  her in    her
l\r
w*
H
U.
'17-
i
--
J
Female Units In Germany
Travellers from lleriin arriving at
Amsterdam slate that Germany is
preparing to follow the Russian lead
in organizing regiments of women,
who will hc, available later to send
lo the front if necessary. The
achievements of the Russian women's baiialion have been widely advertised in Germany, and favorably
commented upon. Several steps for
similar moves by Germany are dis;
cussed in Berlin, and the organization of several trial regiments, at
first as a species of Home  Reserve,
.��� ._#,..1   rtmr.\\r
Ash for Cowan's A C'l'IVE SERVICE Chocolate ; just what our galdiera in
the tranche* appreciate.   Specially manufactured to meet their ne*d*.
Buy
War Savings
Certificates
$25.00 for $21.50
T
W��r Savings Certificates
FR W. (.1 !1 MIh��KBIfPt*.***}*r> TI��
V : I,i t If i li'l ,i f'aT.rl<--1.viri'0
\n, tti't* >'������**, if net* >' fin .-.ns
r.n.i. . nti>H'.H-<rniMH).m-otnt
Ai-Vik;..    le :>Mi fottl :|UH
Ot |lil It
Hi .-MR a* -iff mo ..fo-imP��-T .-"-���*-
"Mm. ��j_ mum; fim �� m miv
U
94 THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY.   *. C
m
__=
REMEMBER
the great economy ot
BOVRIL
Copenhagen
Ohm wing
Tobacco
IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW
I-COPENHAGEN,
IL.5NllF.fA'
It is manufactured
toliacco in its purest
form.
Tt lias a pleasing
flavor.
It is tobacco scientifically prepared
for man's use.   '
Women Workers in Britain
Jh One County   1,500   Women are
Employed in Farm Labor
In one county in England 1,500
women arc officially reported cm-
Igloyed in farm labor of one kind or
another. This is according to a
.'Statement from the oflicc of lhc food
sontrollcr of Great Britain.
This indicates to some degree thc
Icpcitdcncc of England upon thc
farm labor of women. Soldiers stationed in England, however, arc being used to as large an extent as
possible iu the harvesting of the
.rops.
Miss Talbot, director of the Woman's Branch of Agriculture of
Sreat Britain, reports that the conditions for the women working on
the land are being made as pleasant
.3 possible, and that they are doing
all classes of farm work. Iu speaking of the different types of women
ivlio have laken up farm labor she
rays: "There was the cottage woman
hedging and ditching alongside the
university woman. In the milk shops
and out in the fields where the hoc-
lug and manure spreading were going on, 1 came across a tea shop
waitress, a housemaid from the Mansion house, and hh officer's daughter.
This is surely something akin lo the
ranks of the new- army, filled as tlicy
are wilh men of all classes. The
farmers seem to agree lhat women
have a special aptitude in the case
of stock. "Tlicy arc gentle, and that
tells with an animal,' they reported."
Official reports from every county
In England give due credit to the as-
slstancevbeing given by women in lhc
fields, snowing how widespread their
work ou the land is.
Rocks for Ammunition
In the ' semi-official correspondence from the Russian eastern front
pitiful stories are related of soldiers
driven mad for the lack of shell and
rifle catridges, who turned to the
ground on which they were making
a stand and dug up big stones and
hurled them at the oncoming foe.
And in that brave, desperate man
ner tlicy fought till they fell.
they Imow itis
good for them
W.     N.     U.     1171
Buckwheat Screenings
E. S. Archibald, Dominion animal
husbandman, reports that buckwheat screenings as a feed for swine
of all ages is very valuable, For
finishing and young growing hogs
well-ground buckwheat screenings
will produce as great gains as will
a mixture of wheat shorts three
parts, fine ground corn three parts,
linseed oil meal one part. This latter mixture at present prices is
worth fifty-four dollars per Ion on
eastern markets.
BABY'S OWN TABLETS
ALWAYSJN THE HOME
Mrs.. Eugene Vaillancourt, St. Ma-
tliieu, Que., writes: "My baby suffered greatly from constipation so I began using Baby's Own Tablets. I
was surprised with the prompt relief
tlicy gave him and now I always
keep them in the liouse." Once a
mother has used Baby's Own Tablets
for her little ones she always keeps
a supply on hand for_ the first trial
convinces her there is nothing to
equal them in keeping her little ones
Well. The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a
box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Brockville, Ont.
A Difference
An English barber in London at
thc lime of an epidemic remarked to
one of his customers lhat there was
"grippe in the h'air."
"Then I hope you arc careful about
the  brushes  vou use?"
"Oh," said" the barber, "I don't
mean thc 'air of lhc 'cd. but the h'air
of the h'atinospherc."
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs,���I ran recommend .MINARD'S LINIMENT for   Rheumatism and Sprains, as I   have   used il
for both with excellent results,
Votirs truly,
T., B.  LA VERS.
St.   Mm.
Should lac Pish
Substitution of Fish to Save Meats
Is Recommended
The. campaign lo substitute fish to
save meats has been so successful
that fifteen additional refrigerator
cars are to bc used for transporting
Atlantic fish to central Camilla. Arrangements for the extra service were
made al> a special meeting between
the fish committee under the food
controller of Canada and representatives of thc railways and fish producers.
The new arrangements include increased service through special
trains, when necessary from the seaboard to interior points. The increased service will make possible a
much wider distribution of fish and
will insure the arrival of the fish at
their destinations hi good condition.
While substitution of fish for meats
is a comparatively new thing in Canada, made necessary by the imperative demand to conserve meats for
export to the Allies, its growth has
been remarkable, and the need for
stabilized market conditions in interior points that an adequate and steady
supply of fish might be depended upon, made the new irrar.gcmcnts Imperative.
Mystery Cleared Up
Bonds Stolen at Beginning of  War
are Found
found
ihe    missing
i'hey have
bonds.
At the beginning of the war a
British plant near Paris was commandeered by the French governnieni for use as a hospital, The firm
left a number of bonds, not completely printed, in the ollice safe. A
wounded  French  soldier  stole  them, imi
The French soldier was killed iujs
battle. A German soldier found tbe;s
bonds under the dead man's coat and 3
placed  them under bis own. jS
The German soldier was killed andjE
a French artillery sergeant found the
bonds.   The. sergeant sold them to a
comrade for a few francs.
The comrade presented them tn his _
bank for payment, The cashier paid IS
him the money. Later the bank dis-Is
covered the. bonds were not lUim-.ls
bered and otherwise Incomplete B
They stalled an investigation and S
their detectives met the detectives of,s
the priming firm half way on their Is
respective trails, clearing up lhe niys
tcry.
EXOELSIOR
INSURANCE LIFE COMPANY
Surplus
A Strong Canadian Company
Over    Three-Quarters Million   Dollars
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.
A New Word at the Front
New activities are steadily producing new words, and, coined as llicy
are, for the most part, under stress
of circumstances, they make no pretense at preserving philological amenities. The latest, like so many
others, conies from France. "Tllis
afternoon," writes an officer, in a letter from lhe front, "we motored over
to the Tankodronie." As one writer
very justly exclaims: "And only a
year ago wc had yet to learn what
tanks were!"���Christian Science
Monitor.
���iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
FOR EXPERT PERSONAL ATTENTION ��
CONSIGN YOUR GRAIN- =
NOTIFY s
I Jas. Richardson & Sons, Ltd. |
I THE OLD RELIABLE COMMISSION MERCHANTS =
| TRACK BUYERS AND EXPORTERS =
��� Established  ISJ7 ~
Top Prices, Careful Checking of Grades,    Liberal    Advances    and sj
Prompt Adjustments. Wc are Big Buyers of s
s 3
| Oats, Barley, Flax and Rye J
g   Phone   or   Wire   Our Nearest Office for Prices Any   Time   After S
5 Your Grain Is  Shipped. 5
WESTERN  OFFICES
Grain Exchange, Winnipeg
Grain Exchange,  Calgary
Canada  Buildin.,  Saskatoon
LONG DISTANCE PHONES
Main 8522
Main   226!
3241
Tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiii
Food Control in U.S.
LIFT YOUR CORNS-
OFF WITH FINGERS
How to loosen  a tender corn
or callus so it lifts out-
without pain
Let folks step on your feet hereafter; wear shoes a size smaller if
you like, for corns will never again
send electric sparks of paift through
you, according to this Cincinnati
authority.
lie says that a few drops ot a
drug called freezone, applied directly
upon a tender, aching corn, instantly
relieves soreness, and soon tiie entire corn, root and all, lifts right
out.
This drug dries at once and simply
shrivels up the corn or callus without even irritating the surrounding
tissue.
A small bottle of freezone obtained
at any drug store will cost very little
but will positively remove every
hard or soft corn of callus from one's
feet.
If your druggist hasn't stocked
this new drug yet, tell him to get a
small bottle of freezone for you from
his wholesale drug house.
Spain's Pride Is Hurt
The Spanish government has sent
a note to the Portuguese ministry of
foreign affairs, demanding that thc
Scculo, an important newspaper in
Portugal, bc called to court for publishing an article from its special
correspondent in Madrid, entitled
"The Last Bourbon," in which it was
foretold that the king of Spain would
be thc last sovereign" of this line.
Wise mothers who know lhc virtues of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator always have it at hand,
because it proves its value.
Di .qualified
She���Well, I maintain that women
can do anything that men can do.
He���Oh, no. The auctioneer's business is one a woman cannot go into
She���Nonsense! She'd make every
bit as good an auctioneer as a man.
He���just imagine an unmarried
lady getlitig up before a crowd and
exclaiming: "Now, gentlemen, all 1
want is an oiler!"���London lil J tils.
It Is Wise to Prevent Disorder.���
Many causes lead to disorders of tlie
stomach and few are free from
them. At the first manifestation that
the stomach and liver arc not performing their functions, a course of
Parmelce's Vegetable Pills should be
tried, and it will be found that lhc
digestive organs will speedily resume
healthy action. Laxatives and sedatives are so blended in these pills
thai no oilier preparation could bc
so effective as they.
Argentine Generosity
The foreign minister has notified
the Brilish minister that it will be
unnecessary for Great Britain to return to the Argentine government
180,000 tons of wheat and 30,000 tons
of flour shipped to England after thc
food embargo. Great Britain has
promised to return the wheat and
flour if Argentina required it. Thc
present stocks make unnecessary the
return. i ������
^W�� Granulated Eyelids,
'���"""���"- Sore Eyes, Eves Inflamed by
Sun, Dint and WWquiikl.
relieved by Murine. Try It In
your Eyes and In Baby'a Eyes.
NeSau-l-i.'iitE.eCtaieril
Licensing of the Sugar Trade Is the
Next Step
The licensing of all manufacturers,
refiners and importers of sugar has
been officially determined upon by
President Wilson as thc next step in
the control of staple food commodities.
The critical situation in the sugar
markets, anticipated during the fall
months, makes prompt action necessary, and the proclamation of the
president will require the licensing,
by October 1, of "all persons, firms,
corporations and associations engaged in the business cither of importing
sugar, or manufacturing sugar from
sugar cane or beets, or of refining
sugar or of manufacturing sugar
syrups or molasses."
The issuance of liceusi s, llie promulgation of rules and regulations
for the. government of licensees, and
general control of the sugar industry
will rest with the food administration
and has been already generally dis
cussed and approved by the leading
men in tlie industry. General liccns
ing of thc industry will serve as a
slep toward lhc regulation of prices
by the prevention of speculation and
the securing of equitable distribution. The. sugar problem being one
of distribution as much as of supply,
the solution is to'be brought about
by voluntary agreements with the
trades, the essential principles of
which have been already settled.
A Powerful Medicine.���The healing properties in six essential oils
arc concentrated in every bottle of
Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil, forming
onc of the most beneficial liniments
ever offered to the use of man.
Thousands can testify as to its power in allaying pain, and many thousands morc can certify that they owe
their health to it. Its wonderful
power is not expressed by its cheapness,
British Columbia Honey
Output This Year Will Eclipse All
Previous Records
British Columbia's honey oulpui
this year will eclipse all records, according to present indications. Also,
honey prices are higher llian ever,
local producers market ing at 23
cents a pound, an advance of three
cents a pound over last year,
George Coe, director of the B, C.
Bee Keepers' association, attribute*
in a large measure, tlie increased
yield to the abundance of clover, dill
to the heavy spring rains, which
promoted root grow ill, and the later
long continued warm weather, which
brought out an abundance of blossoms.
The big production was inainlv on
the lower mainland, Okanngan and
Kootenay yields being only fair, Th
best reported yield is that secured
by John Rcagh, of Ladner. who averaged 183 pounds for thirty colonics. J. W. Austin, of HefTlcy Creek,
procured 1,500 pounds from nine
colonies an average of 100 1-2 pounds.
-P.W.L.
Minard's Liniment for   Sale   Every*
where.'
�����_..__.���V���. .   1.-1), W��� pWl
lye ������!������. la *rV.M 'So. For Beth ./lie IV��� - rr...
Atk-Ur-M Br* �����__���_����� *_���.. CM-aie *
Sweet Corn Commercially Profitable
Experiments of farmers have   demonstrated that sweet corn can   be
successfully grown in large   quantities in many parts of Western Canada.    Under irrigation in    Southern
Alberta certain varieties    grow    exceedingly well.   On their farm   between Siiflicld and Uetlaw the Southern Alberta Land    Company    have
had good crops every year since 1914,
when they began to plant corn ns an
1 experiment.    Their average  yield  is
] from 1,000 lo 1,500 dozen ears to the
j acre.    Corn from this farm is sent
1 to the  neighboring towns of  Medi-
| cine Hat, Calgary, Banff, Moose Jaw
; and Regina, where there it an eager
I demand for it.
THE PROPER WAY TO USE
COPENHAGEN
CHEWING TOBACCO
Copenhagen Qhewiug Tobacco is
entirely different from the ordinary
"plug" or "fine cut".
It is made of the best, old, rich.
high flavored tobacco.
lleiiig iu small grains, it imparts Its
strength and flavor more freely ind
fully than tobacco In the usual form
I'or this reason, Copenhagen is not
chewed ; but is placed in the month
between the lower lip and the gum.
A small pinch is all that is necessary
to tliorouglily satisfy, and those who
are using "Copenhagen" for the first
.time, should take care to use only a
small pinch, otherwise "Copenhagen-
will be thought to bave too much
tobacco strength.
"It'a the moat economical chew"
No Baths for Berlineri
Owing to the need of freight cars
for military purposes, as well as the
conservation of supplies, the milirary
powers of Berlin have reduced the
lighting oil the streets by one-third,
have taken a census of private stocks
of coal, with a view to their beinr;
commandeered for government uie..
while all public places, restaurants,
cafes, theatres etc., which used to b��
rather too glaringly resplendent at
night arc now Illuminated very discreetly. The imperial commissioner
has decided no household shall be
permitted lo burn more than a certain percentage of last year's amount
of electricity or coal. Sixty per cent,
was the limit at first bin there was
such a storm of indignation that the
order was reconsidered. Even bath*
arc being forbidden by the authorities, and the amount of hot water
available for tea and coffee is to ba
officially limited.
Once in tins,
Now in Cardboard
We are able to perform a patriot,.
duty and still maintain the high standard
el  the  deliriously criip freihneu of
SomMor
Biscuit
In helping to conserve the tin
Supply lor Ihe joldiert, we found that
triple-sealed cardboard cartons carried
our biacuits Just as well���because our
dealers ordered In small quantities���'
���nd very often. Aak your grocer today
lor one ol the new packages. -Wll
like them. Alto toy our
Vanilla Wafers
They're a little better than you *r_peet.
North*West Biscuit Coapuj, IwteJ,
EDMONTON, Alto.
At-uki at Kiitaa. Satleleea, Cabal, ad T���iiii, THE COURTENAY REVIEW
Letters to the Editor
Editor Courtenay Review-
Dear Sir: -.Leaving the meeting  held
in the Agricultural   Hall   tit   Courteuay
on the night of Oct. _,Stli, one was   temporarily at a loss for suitable words wilh
for a twenty. That which enables a women to borrow her neighbor's best hat
and then complain that it is not the latest style, or does not suit her particular
style of beauty. It is what makes a mini
aspire tn the | r.-inie ship ol
, . , .        ., ,     , this country when he oul; hi to hide   llis
which to describle tlie continued stream ! lR..,(, f(J1. ������.���__ ,n .;,,_���, u.u ,.[U,<>III
of i logicti , barefaced misrepresentation,   o( 11IU,|,|V wnter witll   ���   sllip.g   aucll0|
made by the would-be   representative of  fastened close up to his collar,
this constituency at Ottawa,   who  limn-     with some of the  less   harmful   it   is
dered away to an amused audience and satisfactory to gag them,   but   those ol
.Ins. own   apparent   satisfaction   without the type which appeared on the occasion
nul or Hindrance from us two ador _   j��� question it i.s doubtful  il   incarnation
manikins tar some two hours, succeeding is satisfactory,
only hi demonstrating   onlj   in  demoirH ' Woe betide those who doff their hats to
stratltlg lhal ll ;ui\  i
. ,   for   il   ever
supply   ,i  ;,n exhibition of hunibiiggery wns  givi u
eiiaciilru   known   u, an audience it was giyen bv   Mr.   W
as "I,.lil" lb it pels,,n is "
lhe occn ion in question
Having heard many coiiiineiUs on hi ���
houilinstic ebulitiou since that night,
some ol which were  vei y extensive  in
having no claims to Prince   Kdward   Is-    >��" preseiili.il the bill at ml.'    Ann wlun | trust one wilh such subl.mated audacity
land or Nova Scotia  both ofwhich were   it wus found essential the delay occas- immaculate nerve, brass bound,  triple
in  tins  wide I this style ol   huuibu
worm liaa a super  a!,mid.mi   supply  of Un exhibition of humbiiggery wus  giv.u with homemade   statistics compiled   t
""���'    -' '���'���"���       venucular  known  to an audience it was given bi   Mr.  \V. illil   llia own   misshapen   ambitibi...
lhe Speaker on ! \v. Mclnnis ou the night in question, taken for granted ns they ore   scored up
In these days when politics is a   high is tu"'1' �� prevaricator, knowing full well
their denunciation the most seem to
treat him as _ joke sa.i ing that's "Hilly"
we don'l take notice ol what he says;
bul ol the whole the one who metioned
lln- word "unit" Becnis l" have expressed tiie predominant feature in lhe make
up ol this pot-bellied bull frog,
Gall, for llie better infoi malion nl
llm e unl fully enlivers.mi with its mean
*ng, is that quality iu maiikind which
enables one to borrow five dollars, forget lo pay it back, aud then   touch   vou
held up contemptuously   In   ihis  erst- ioned was due to the oppositi ,u  of it's
while    windjammer,   I   jvonner   what opponents  who  appealed  (or   further
percentages would look like if from  the trialsVol   voluntary   eiillsl.neiit   which
the figures quoted of the   soldiers   sent again bei n   rcsoited   to  only   proved
from U, C. we first deducted   ihose  re- it-orl've?   Hi-did not.    If he   had,   his
cruiled here the numbers who were not unworthy insinuations would  have  fal-
Briltsh Coluuibians by birth giving ere- l'" latter than be did ln'nisell whin   he
ilit to Prince Pdwurd   Island and Nova lllmle '"'��� nnfoimilccl charges against the
Scotia for   those   hailing   within   their government lorgriiiiling .iimiuissioiis lo
borders?   Something verv different from members ol the Coiiservu ive Association
the misleading  figures given  out  that only,
night. When be :-.iii  con scrip tion   wns   un-
The truth Hint's  only   half  the truth    uecessar) did be me i:   No! because
Is unadulterated  falsehood and   he  who in the next brealh of air he said  lie   fit-
n-ii-s to Mioon-ieed   his   so-called   boobs worhl consulipiion.    That he would find
:y ii.:, in i,-.   amoiigsl   those   whom
Hlilai y Si i i'ii i' Acl mosl effects   he
class piny whose pawns are power ami
plunder let the inrin you would seh I to
pi-mi youi' money and make your law
be the one iu whom you cm niisi, uol
one who is ns a whole brass band in
himself, out of tune and out of place.
The government at Oil iwu, he told
his audience, takes us ( ir a lot ol boobs,
ile.n for two (nl! hours go ��� - u grinding
mil lliis-representnllons in       o   Id   liai e
. hi lieve, as it to say ''nnd so you nre"
und -" we certainly would be il we took
slock iu his tirade.
While not for one moment trying to
belittle our own province ol   B.   C.   and
is he di... s Uml Ibeyafe misleading. I Jit.
he attempt to explain thai for many
years |in.si lhe young man ol llie i islei n
province has bei n migrating In the west
��� In ! bi liiiii! lhe old folks  I children i nlj, while the west is made up
i.ii. ii ol ,i floating population of men
"I milium-age? He did not In cause il
did not suit his purpose to do so,
When he stilted the Borden uclniini.lr-
1.1ion took lour ulis tu puss I he Military   Service  Bill   notwithstanding   the
l.in u
Ol til!
He
led fi
even the   syinpiiili) .
plated cheek to represent ine at an execution were I the central figure in the
show lest witnesses should remember
ine only us deserving of that end. He'd
rob me of the very pity.J ';     fis-g]
Billy Mclnnis. us yuu seem to he so
familiarly kin wn, you once told a man
he wus goin.. to fall und nu his he.-nl was
the softest pari he'd better fall on it.
Mind in your soariins lhat your gas does
not escape too freely (or when ynu drop
there'll lu- ro little worth picking up
ii blot shei I will hardly be soiled,
People are beginning lo wonder what
uui ste in the distance when you throw
up a soft J.iOOO.t 0 ii year jpb to fight (or
a seal nr utlawa, pr whether   u  medical
in
i-i ���
tn ��� iiiimii'cd thousand cal
nm in eded - Could anyone
In Iii \-i liim? liiil hr believe linn 11 If
By no me.m.-! He knows us well ns uu>
llial'h lhe tune lhis one hundred thousand are trained they -.,iil be inore Hum
wanted l.i' li'-hliug.
The i uileil Smti s Is In the wor now
The) have lols i ' men and money too,
uo in i'. ...ui h , us in send nm more.
What i slulcstuuiitikc expression! Whal
an iu-nii in our Iniest Allies)   What nu
claim that men wire urgentl) needed | itisuljt lo Ciiuiid
��� I il In- explain lhat il wus will] the ut- I Umpire al largi
most reluctance the Borden adiuiiiistriil- ! who made   lhc
! with n gull sucl
Wl
Q.
"~T�� fl   **l
"%_> 0
.VER in the sodden trenches amid the bursting
shells and the roar of artillery where Canada's
boys are fighting and dying.
-���they are waiting for Canada's answer when the
sale ot Victory Bonds begins.
jP AN ADA'S soldiers expect that
^~/ we at homewill putup the'millions they need to keep on fighting,
���the millions they must have
to win Victory for freedom, home
and Canada.
What answer will Canada make?
What answer will you make?
Shall it be said that Canada
spares not her sons from the sacrifice of battle, yet withholds her
dollars to give them victory?
Rather will it be said that Canada once more, for the fourth
time in three years, cheerfully
puts up her millions upon millions
for the cause of freedom, righteousness and justice.
Canada's answer must be,
���that the Canadian hand to
the plow of Victory holds steadfast and firm.
���that Canada is in deadly earnest
when she says the "last man and
the last dollar."
That is the answer Canada will
give to our boys in the trenches,
our kinsmen in Britian, and our
Allies everywhere.
That is the answer we will give
to the Huns who thought and said
that Canada would desert the
Empire before she would fight or
pay.
Every bond you buy is an
answer. Let the millions of answers from Canada's loyal men
and women make a chorus of
Victory to ring around the world.
Canada's Victory Loan Campaign
opens on Monday, November 12
"Canada's Victory Loan  Cha,ZL^Sy"tt^
AU About It" Vancouver.
is the title of a pamphlet
that should be in the
hands of every man and
woman in the country.
Mail this coupon at
once and get your copy
Kindly send me a copy of pamphlet entitled:-
"Canada's Victory Loan, All About It."
Name	
Street or R.R	
P.O...
Prov.
Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee
in co-operation with the Minister of Finance
of the Dominion of Canada.
Whnt an ini-nli to tin-
Yet how like lilt- mini
xprcsslon, Only one
i large ih.it there in no
l-ooni for Iu-nii coutil brazenly make such
n statement.
When one i icn to    Ihink   Unit  Ihr.
mnn   wlio irr rn'inbli'   nt    putting    Oil   su
luilil a fronlj Ims jusl stepped down (rom
the bein h ol llie Supreme Com is nl |ns
tice In- is forced to nsk himself of what
nre our courts coinpcsed,
Ministers of tlie gospel are God's advocates ou earth. Those who administer justice should be worthy the name
of God's representative, Hy what miscarriage lie iii i came ta sit on the dins
with worthy Judges is inconceivable lull*
Lhat those days are tit an end is  gratif
i xnmillllll
ilisplai im
existent i
in yom III
Rem : .
again, tiun
Mint!  Willi
bad already been made
is now apparent lo rill, the
re bitter, com istency with-
this   way
; in I'uni-
ii
mn
mn
il, we liul
lours  li
(Iiie
Huh,
llii'i:,,.,I,.
��� **,
I '-.zo
The hi Iii s ni tl 1 n-,,0 Red Cross
uis'ii iii tlmiik llifse who so kiinlly
helped tn mnke i lie dance mi. Ii n
success. Thanks are due lo Mr,
1'igotl I'm taking the musicians nl
so Mrs. Knif-lit for use of piano.
The old time dance brought many
old friends, ninny coming from
I Inion Bay, Cumberland, Ci tl l< nay
nml Sandwick, The Xmas cake
donated by .Mrs, Knight was won
by Mrs. Bsnltie who lias been staying with her daughter Mrs, Living
stone, l.iulir River, mid has just
returned her home al Powell River
Mrs. Beallie, being an invalid will
ippreciale her coke as we  appreci-
ug,   His remarks anent these gallant piled all those who came to help our
uen are so unworthy the worst miscreant cause, and hope thai we may haye
I who ever stood, before   him   to  receive tlle pleasure   of   seeing   them   all
luriginirnt       Ves,   ten   thousand   times ���       ,       ,, ���   ,        . b     ,.
I mores, because he knew  the nn worth!   a��iU" when tllls ,ot of Wool 13 made
ness of his statement. up ill to socks   for  the   brave  men
Again how undignified of one of Iiis  who are fighting for us; we caunot
j attainments to sou the seeds of insubor-1 t\0 muci, for t-,el���   |m, we cm) i,elp
ilinati'in in the breasts of lhe young men   , ,, *
! iu his midst who are   about  to  become  KeeP tnem warm.      .
soldiers   under   the   Conscription   Act, Receipt:!
within a few days of their being drafted | Money taken ill dance $51
There i.s but one name for it and   would | Receipts for cake fi_ .
that I had the meeting out of justice   to I    ' ' %
him who has administered to others  so
; long, I'd not mince matters by calling
it Gall.
I wonder does our hypocritical   i-anili-
1 date for a warmer spot than Ottawa,
think he is the first to realize the time
has come to reorganize the system ot
administration of the Patriotic Fund,
This necessity has become apparent from
experience and must be remedied, but
those who have worked hard and honest
ly under the existing arrangements let
due credit be given not blackguardly
abuse and insult.
I wonder could he ou challenge produce one i.solated case which he stated
was rampant of women dependents being
insulted by the dispensers of the Patriotic Fund���one only that will hold water.
I think not.
i He you Conservative or Liberal in vour
political opinions makes little difference
Music
Balance
Expenses
$~6-
$-0
ComoxCoOperative
Meat Market
Equipped with Modern Refrigerating plant
Highest Price paid for Beef
and Veal
ton"eba.-'ao^ Courtenay and Cumberland
CANADA
EXEMPTION TRIBUNALS
MILITARY SERVICE ACT 1917
For the Attention of Class One Men
The location of The Exemption Tribunals in
this district is as follows:���
Tribunal fi. C. No. 9
Courtenay
These Tribunals will commence to deal with claims for
exemption on November 8th.
AU claims for exemption must be made not later than
November 10th.
Those who make or hive made their claim for exemption in writing through the Post Office will receive
notice by registered letter of date on which their claim
will be dealt with.
Those who neglect to make use of the Post Office must
present themselves in person at a Tribunal on November
8th, 9th or 10th, and they will then be informed as to
when their claims will be dealt with.
Reports for service must be made on or before November
10th through the Post Office.
Severe penalties are provided by law for failure to report
for service or claim exemption as above.
tor
Issued bro
The Military Service Council.

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