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The Review Feb 25, 1915

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THE  REVIEW
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i i l;,- Review       -   -   Pome 5i>    |
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VOL. 3
COURTENAY. B. C. THURSDAY   FEBRUARY 25.  1915
NO. 13
The Best  Buy  On The Market
For Immediate Sale
One Acre of the best of land, house, barn, whole
of the household furniture, also sundry tools,
phonograph, horse, buggy and harness, etc., etc*
Price for the whole $550
Full particulars from
HARDY & BISCOE
Auctioneers
Phone 10
Courtenay
SHEPHERD & HORNBY
Where  everybody  goes  for  choice
Candies, Cigars, Tobacco, Fruit,
Vegetables, Groceries, Etc.
ON1/Y BE.!' QUALITY ttOOliS HANDLED
Phone 40
Courtenay
Clear Title to a Complete
Little   Home
For  Only  $550.00   Cash
HOUSE 14x26, containing over $200.00 worth of
furniture
BARN, with good driving horse, buggy and harness
included
ONE ACRE OF LAND, mostly improved, 1-3 acre
ready to plough
The  property is  11-2  miles   from   Courtenay, with  frontage on main
road, and is without exception  the  greatest  bargain  for the price we
have come across
H. D. FORDE & CO.
Phone 57 COURTENAY
COMOX   LUMP
COAL
$6.00 Per Ton
Delivered in Courtenay
/All Orders Will Recieve Prompt Attention
D. KILPATRICK
Phone 43 Courtenay
!
i":
APP ,Y TO
RICHARD CREECH
POR
Sand and Gravel
R��te. Rewonabte
Cobblestone and
Septic Tank Work
All Work OnaniitMl
A. Bereridie, Cemrtmy Hotel
Local Lines
i
Born ��� At Headquarters, on
February 17, to Mr. ai.d Mrs.
John Potter, a son.
Born���At Cumberland, of Saturday, February t >, to Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh McKenzie, a daughter.
Do not forget the annual   meeting of the Cotirtsuay  Conservative
Association tonight   iu tlie   Opeia
' House.
The Courtenay Basketball team
intend going to Happy Valley tonight to give the boys a game there
.before the dance.
The Ladies'   Aid of the  Presbyterian    Church    will    hold    their
'Irish" entertainment iu the K". ot
I P. Hall on the evening of St. Patrick's Day, March 17.
A subscriber wishes to know if
it is necessary to have two drivers
to handle the teams on the roa 1
scrapers, and also if the horses
could not be persuaded to walk a
little faster.
Capt. Bates has rece-ved word
that a new mounted corps is to be
formed and that fifty Ins been allotted this district. Anyone wishing to join should present themselves at the recruiting station at Na-
tiiaino at ouce for examination.
To the inhabitants of Comox
and district phone 48 for pron pt
i delivery of first class meat at
lowest possible prices. All orders
promptly attended to. Cooke &
Matthewson, next to Brown's Fur-
tihure Store.
Coal oil 25c per gallon or $1 per tin at
Courtenay Oil & Supply Co. Bring your
own tin.
Coal Oil, by the gallon, tin or
drum, Ford Garage, Union Bay
Road,
Coal Oil- $1.10 per. tin . at the
Courtenay Garage, Union Bay
Road.
Coal oil 35c per gallon or $1 per
tin at McKean's. Bring your o.vn
tin.
Good dry wood���14, 16, 18, and
24 111., $250 per load. Cordwood
$2 per cord, cash.    A. D. Cudmore.
Farm to rent���About 35 acr.s
under cultivation. Apply to John
Marsden, Maple Farm, Cumber-
laud.
One hundred dollars cash buys
the best car in Courteuay, balance
arranged. Apply Palace Livery
stable.
To Let���Small chicken ranch,
clase to town. Good buildings.
Low rent to good tenant. Apply
Box 8, Review Office.
Wanted���-Heavy general purpose
horse, light harness, plough, culti
vator. single horse rake, separator.
Must be bargain for cash. White
A';, andotte pullets for sale. Appy,
Cox y Review Office.
I have again improved my flock
ol Rhoi'e Island Reds by the introduction of new blood, F.xcelleul
winter layers, well adapted to this
climate. Price of eggs per setting
reduced to gi. per setting of 13
$6 per 100. Cash with order.
Bruce Towler, one mile south of
Courtenay.    P, O. Box.
Employers living anywhere in
Comox District requiring hired help
and all persons out of worK living
within the limits of Courteuay
municipality are requested to enquire at Tarbell's store for further
particulars. The terms and con
ditions are that any employer
securing help from the bureau is
requested to deduct 5 per cent out
of the first week's wages and pay
same to the officer in charge of the
bureau.
Large tract of good farming land
now open for free settlement in
Oregon. Over .00.000 acres in all
Cood climate, rich soil, and dqes
not require irrigation to rai-e finest
crops of grain, fruit and garden
truck. For large map, full instructions aud information, and a
plan of several sections of exceptional y good claims, send (3.40 to
John Keefe, Oregon City, Oregon
Three years as a U. S. R; r y.>r
i��f. timberman. An opportunity
to ge' 1 good fertile free homestead
near town and market.
Coal oil 25c per gallon or $1 per tin at
Courtenay Oil & Supply co. Bring your
own tin.
The Basketball Club will hold a
meeting at Leo Anderton's office
this (Thursday) afternoon at 5:00
o'clock.
Harry Loggie and John Urquhart
spent the latter part of last week
at Seal Island shooting braut.
They had a goal time hustling decoys about aud succeeded iu getting 15 birds.
About 10 o'clock on Saturday
evening fire broke out iu Charles
Asheni'elter's house, A couple of
buckets full of water quenched the
confhgration, which, had it not
b en discovered in the n'ck of time
would have consumed the whole
houie.
Messrs. Forde & Hames have
dissolved partnershipas Mr. Haine-*
finds, since his appointment as
City Clerk, that unicipal business
will eccupy a large portion of his
time. Mr. Forde will continue the
business uhder the old name of H.
D. Forde & Company.
The K, of P. whist drive on
Monday evening last was as their
affairs always are a success. Honors at whist fell to Miss Lizzie McQuillan and Mrs. P, Bubar, aud
Mr. Parker got firs' place in the
gentlemen's class and Harold Sim-
mo ids won the consolation prize.
It is not often that we have to
appeal to our subeenbers to pay up
their subscriptions���bul we have
heavier bills than usual mat tiring
shortly, and we would e".teem it a
great favor if you would pav your
subscription during the next 30
davs, For the convenience of our
Comox subscribers we hav: arranged with Mr. Piercy, the obliging
postmaster at Comox, to receive
vour subsetiptioti at his offi.e.
At the regular meeting of the
Ladies' Aid held on Monday, the
15th, Mrs B'-own was elected vice-
president in place of the late Mrs.
J McPhee; aud Mrs. T. Menzies
was unanimously elected honary
president. Sever.il new members
iiave joined since the Aid was organized, and the roll is now 28
members, The ladies have decided
to hold a concert on St. Patrick's
Day, March 17. at 8 o'clock in the
Did you get \our exj ress parcel?
The prontotors of the Scotch
Concert, the proceeds of which are
to be given towards the Belgian
fund, are busy preparing their programme which will be a good one,
and will be followed by a dance.
Every other number of which will
be Scotch.
The annual meeting of the Comox
Valley Conseivative Association
was held last Thursday night iuthe
K. of P. hall. The secretary read
a resume of the business done during the past year, which was very
satisfactory. The treasurers reix>rt
showed a balance of $10 50 on
hand. The election of officers resulted as follows: ���Hon. Presidents
Sir R, L- Borden and Sir Richard
McBride, Hon. Vice Presidents,
H. S-ClementsM. P, and M. M.u-
son M. P. p.; President, W Duncan; Vice President, Dr. Crompton,
Secretary, Harry Idiens; Treasurer
E. Lindon; Executive, Walter
Brown, W- G. Robertson, L. Dunham, G.J. Hardy, J. Mclntyre<
Geo Russell, Colin Campbell, A.
Piercy, Geo- Adey. The preside! t
warned all Conservatives to be 1 n
the alert as the Liberals were busy,
and during Ihese bard times lhe
government was apt to be blamed
for theni and many other things of
which they were not guilty and
over which they had no control.
The executive will try and work
harmoniously with the Courtenay
executive, and it is quite likely
that the breach will be healed and
the two factions will come together again-
There have been numerous complaints lately in the district about
dogs chasing deer and Rame, and
the Gatlewatdeu wishes to warn
owners of dog ��� with regard to the
penalties they may incur. The
following is a copy of section of the
Game Act dealing with th. offence:
Subsection 1 ���No- pe sou hah at
auy time use or allow any dog to
hunt or run der; or being the
owner of a dog accustomed to pursue any big game, allow such dog
to run at large iu any locality
where deer are usually found.
Sub-section 2. --No person shall,
between the 15th April and th. i_>t
da.' of Aujust, boih inclusive, use
or allow auy do;j' to hunt or run
after any game bird.    Any   person
K. of P. Hall, admission  25 cents.' harbouring or   claiming to   be the
A first class programme is assured
particulars of which will be given
later. A number of suggestions
were brought forward for the years
work aud will be carefully discussed at the next meeting which will
ba held in the Church on March
[2 at 3 p. 111.
Presbyterian Church
St. Andrews' Sandwick
Service 2 p.m.     Sunday "School
ind Bible Class 3 p. in.
Courtenav
Sunday  School aud  Bible Class
10:30 a. 111.    Service 11:30-   Even-
ng service 7:30 p- in- All welcome
owner of any such dog shall be
deemed to be the owner, and any
dog found running deer at any
time or hunting birds during the
period named in section 2 shall be
deemed to be at large and so hunting by allowance of the owner, and
may be seized and retained by anv
giinewarden or cili able until such
time as the owner is fo ind and
prosecuted or tlie dog is disposed of
as iu this section provide 1. Gee e
and braut go out on the _S'.h of
February.
Coal oil 25c per gallon or $1 per tin at
<-(nn tenay Oil _ Supply Co.    Bring your
Comox Creamery
Butter
50c per lb. this week
The   Courtenay  Jewellery   Store
You Cannot Afford To Neglect Your Eyes
Those Headaches Are Quite Unnecessary
CHAS. SIMMS
GRADUATE OPTICIAN
Haa Made Eye Trouble HU Special Study
Conrahations Free To Delay Is Dangerous
The  Courtenay  Jewelery  Store THE   REVIEW,   COURTNEY.   B. C
! ".Ma'am," said the astonished Kate,
"you are loo woiderfui:"
I "You haven't come to the end ol'
my wonders yet," said Mrs. Johnson,
alius Mrs. Millibar, with a laugh. "For
! the present my name is Mr.. Villi, rs.
I am travelling with iny young invalid
1 daughter ami her nurse; yon must net
tin' part of nurse us much as possible.
| I.el im> Bee you; you look in your
clonk and huunct very neat and respectable indeed. Yoll will lie forced
10 wear a gauze veil over your face,
and you will travel second elass; Barbara und I go llrst. When we get to
| the Cnnliiielmi. Hotel early tomorrow
! morning 1 have already wired there
| for rooms -I will tell yon wnat further sieps | shall take."
Nothing of the son; you mustn't "But lhe young lady is so sound
li seen in Cliesney slreet tonight. 1 asleep, ma'am."
have an t.lil trunk which I "'im h'l'd i "Ami Isn'l thai 1
you and we eau put a few things of j want'.'
my own into It. As soon us we get to | roused
Paris,   llarbara   shall   buy   lier    own
The
Talisman
By L. T. Meade
Ward,   Lock  e\  Co.,  Limited
London, Melbourne and Toronto
PRESIDENT
SUSPENDER
NONE SOEASY
(Continued)
liing of lhe
clothes, and you can have these. Now,
then, Barbara, you musi wear this
coat and skirt; we haven't iiiueh time
to spare, or we shall mis. the boat to
New haven."
"But," said Barbara, "if l musi go,
I'd rather wear my own clothes."
"And Mini's lust what you musi not
do, my little girl," said Mrs. Johnson,
"you must not wear what Ihey arc
looking for, not a bit of it! Come,
now, get inlo these, and no words
about lt. I'm tried, dead lired. I've
had a weary day; hut we'll have a Hue
time ln Paris, a gay time, and don'l
be afraid wc won't have money
enough!"
Here she again took out her purse,
nnd showed Bank of Kngland notes
and quantities of gold. Kate stared
with open eyes; Barbara sunk hack,
and her weary eyes closed.
"She's  wore out like,"  said  Kate.
"It seems  hitter crool,  that it do!"
"Hold your tongue, girl! The kiddle
will come right in the end. Now, the...
I'm going to change my toggery."
"Oh, ma'am, to change again!"
"Just you leave me  alone. Would
you recognize your Miss Barbara as
she Is dressed now?"
"No, ma'am, 1 wouldn't."
"When she goes out with me she
must    wear this close veil over her
face.    Remember there are at least
twenty of the cleverest detectives in
London on my track, and if I'm nabbed,  it's ten  years'  penal servitude.
But 1 mean to win, 1 mean to win-
yes, If I die for it!"
CHAPTER XVII.
Barbara could not possibly guess
that Mrs. Johnson had put a strong
sedative into the tea which she drank;
but she soon felt a sensation of intense
drowsiness, also a feeling that she
did not greatly care what was happening to her. Kate drew her chair
close to the little girl, and Barbara
felt Kate's orugh hand a sort of comfort; for Kate, compared to the woman who called herself her mother,
seemed to be a very special and beloved friend.
"Has she gone oil".'" said Mrs.
Johnson presently.
"I think so, ma'am: she's pretty
sound."
"Well, that's all right, that's just
what I want; she won't wake up thoroughly until we are well out of London. Now, then, Kate Jessop, I will
just go Into the other room and
change my toilette. I havo arranged
the whole scheme. Barbara is to go
lo Paris as a very sick girl and you,
are to accompany nie as her nurse,
here's a nurse's dress all complete
���cloak, bonnet with veil, and every-
things. Put. them on as quickly and
quietly as you can. If at Victoria
station anyone speaks to you, you are
simply to say that you arc taking
care of the dear young lady, who is recovering from a very serious illness.
That will serve a double purpose, for
It will keep other people out of her
carriage. Ah, I think I am clever
enough to hoodwink twenty detectives,
when all's said and done!"
Now tlie description of Sirs. Florence Dunbar and the picture at Scotland  Yard  was  that of a  tall,  fair
woman,   very  much  made-up,  eyes
large  and  light  blue,   dress   showy,
and, as a rule, of the  sort    which
would not be worn for a moment by a
respectable woman.    There was also
���and this fact was much noticed by
the police���a very peculiar twist about
her mouth, and when she walked, she
walked with a slight limp. During the
remainder  of  that  remarkable    day
Florence Dunbar had ceased to exist,
as far as the police were concerned,
for who could imagine that that showy,
disagreeable woman could be changed
Inlo Ihe neat widow, who had no limp,
whose hair was grey and whose gentle
face    was     furrowed     with   many
wrinkles?   A widow who wore a most
respectable ��� coat and  skirt of deep
black, and a little bonnet tied with
black  strings  under  her chin;   over
the back of her bonnet was a widow's
veil, and inside was the usuul white
niche worn by widows in the early
singes of their bereavement.
While Florence Dunbar had ceased
to exist, Mrs. Johnson had taken her
place; but when the said Mrs. John
. ��on came out of her room, she was
again altogether transformed. She
suddenly appeared as a young and
strikingly handsome woman; her eyes
seemed to flash lire, so large and dark
were they; her hair was raven black,
her complexion was changed from
fair to a smooth, delicate olive, with
a very faint tinge of color on each
cheek. Tho slight twist which she
had maneged to give her mouth was
altogether -obliterated. When she
smiled, which she did very often, she
showed brilliant white teeth, her
dress was that of a lady of means,
quiet, but very handsome. She was
wearing beautiful furs, neat boots,
neat gloves; in short, everything was
perfect with regard to her apparel.
��� "Now," she said, as Kate looked at
n��r In undisguised amazement, "you
wouldn't know me, would you?"
W.N.U.1036
very lliiug I'
But she must he just slightly
in order to pul this veil over
her face. I shall tell any person who
speaks to me that she has just recovered from a very bad Illness, uud
that I am covering her face on purpose; Indeed, that I am Inking lur lo
see a famous doctor in Paris. You
will do besl for ine by holding your
tongue altogether, Now, Iben, I know
Unit lhe eab Is walling for us at. the
top of the cul-de-sac, and we shall be
at Victoria in no lime."
.Mrs. Villiers, as she was now called.
accomplished her designs without the
least difficulty. Numbers of men and
women saw her off, and smiled at her
as she went by. One whispered to lhe
other, "Ain't she a torf jest?"���another said, "Ain't she lhe cleverest
nipper in the whole of l.unnon?"
But there Is honor amongsl thieves;
and they, one and all, kepi, their
mouths shut, during the moment of
danger while Mrs. Villiers was getting
Barbara into the cab, following herself, and then Kate taking her place
wiih her back to the horse. A consul .able amount of luggage was put
upua the roof, and they started for
Victoria Station.
When poor lil tie Barbara next
awoke, she was far away from London
on the road to New-haven; she arrived
at Dieppe in ihe course of the night,
and ln Paris early in the morning.
We all know what the feeling is on
wakening up after a great catastrophe
has happened to us. At lirst there is
the bewilderment, the sensalion Uut
th,* whole thing must be a mistake,
then the knowledge thai it is no mistake, that the dreadful and awful
thing has happened, Barbara save a
low and ..'Iter cry. In a moment hor
mother was bending over her.
"What is it, my little darling'.'" siie
paid. She spoke in a low rich, refinerl
voice.
She and Barbara had a compartment
to themselves. Mrs. Viliers' whole
manner had changed she looked very
much like what she must have done
when Barbara father had fallen madly
in love with her many years ago.
"Oh! oh, ���where am I?" said poor
Barbara.
"You are not at all very well, my
dear; and 1, your mother, am taking
you to Paris. 1 am going to get a
very good doctor to see you, and your
nurse is travelling with us second-
class. Are you comfortable? Let me
put this pillow under your bead; ah!
that's better. Hold mothers' hand,
you will be quite comfortable. You
know you arranged to call me mother."
"If you wish it," murmured    Barbara in a choking voice.   Suddenly a
great flood of tears rushed    to her
eyes.   She had not cried much during
that awful day, she had hardly cried
at all since the moment of her kidnapping; but now, now���the strange, new
look on her mother's face���the tender
tone of her mother's voice, and yet the
knowledge that her mother was what
she  was,  was  altogether  too  awful,
too terrible for the poor child to endure.   She sobbed most bitterly.
"Oh, mother! oh, mother!"
"Child, child, I will be good to you.
Here, cuddle up close to me. Now, we
shall stop in a 'few minutes and the
porters may come into the carriage;
be sure you say 'mother' in tlieir presence, be sure also you take up the
role of an invalid.   Ah, the train is
slowing down.   Do you see the lights
of  the big  station?  You  will enjoy
Paris, Barbara; I mean to give you a
right good time, my little girl;  this
job lias already been most favorable
to me."
So it had, for on board the boat Mrs.
Villiers had made friends with several
Indies, who discovered afterwards, far
too late to recover their properly, that
they   had  lost   tlieir   watches    and
chains, or other articles of value. Mrs.
Villiers had them very carefully hidden away In a secret pocket which she
wore under a -loose bluose. This was
so contrived that the pocket could only
be  discovered  by  an  absolute    and
thorough search of her person, wdiich
search could not take place unless she
was formally arrested.   Thus she had
no fear.   Every one treated her with i -������   ��� -    -
the    greatest   respect;  she "tipped" j Greek church
handsomely all round.   She was strikingly  good  looking herself,  and  the
weary and tired expression of her little daughter's face���for the veil was
now no longer required���and the respectable looking nurse caused people
to think well of Mrs. Villiers���certainly not to suspect her of crime.
Presently the train drew up at a
great station, and two or three porters
came in one after the other. Barbara
was lying back on her pillow; tears
were streaming down her cheeks. One
of the porters said something in
French to Mrs. Villiers, who replied
to him Vapialy. ln his native tongue.
He said, in a tone of sympathy:
"Pauvre petite! Qu'a-t-elle?"
"Elle a ete bien malade. Je I'em-
mene pour consulter le grand Docteur
Armand." *
"Ab, oul," said the man, looking with
compassion at the girl and with interest? at the handsome lady. He offered
to get a cup of coffee for Barbara;
Mrs. Villiers gave him a handsome
tip when he brought It, and he
thought her a very line lady Indeed
and the litlle sick girl most charm
ing. Bul, then, Barbara's face was
of such a nature that, both in sorrow
and joy alike she always wore lhat
wonderful sweet expression which was
her talisman and which few people iu
this WOl'ld of sorrow possess. She
therefore attracted sympathy even in
the inidft of her ter.-ble grief.
As   lo   Mrs    Villiers.   she     felt   her
bean heal faster and taster with' absolute  affeeilon  for  the  child  she had!
lost for seventeen years.
Early in the morning they arrived at I
Paris, and went straight to the Con-;
tlliental Hotel.   There Mrs. Villiers or-j
dered   a  cupacious  suite  of  rooms-
two large bedrooms, one for Barbara j
and one for herself, a  small one tor
thO  nurse,  and  a   handsome    silling i
room.    sin. was watted on band and j
fool by the obliging stuff; and Barbara
lay on a sofa, looking wearily around.
Where  was  she  now?    What   would
become of her in the end?
Mrs. Villiers, unknown to Barbara,
had brought a trunk full of lovely
dresses with her io Paris. She accordingly changed into something very
rloh and gorgeous, and liy and by
went out l'or a walk, leaving Kale in
charge of Barbara.
"My love," she said, "If you are belter tomorrow I will lake you lo lhe
shops, and you shall choose pretty
Ihings for yourself; for my daughter
shall never lack luxuries, so long as
her mother is about. Today I inn obliged to go out on a little business of
my own."
She did go mil. She did effect her
.business, to the I line of several hundred francs l'or the goods she had secured during her journey. Llllle did
the proprietors of the Continental
guess that they were liarborin
tlieir midst perhapi the most
braled lady thief at. that time in the
world.
Barbara lay very still and quiet;
she felt quite hopeless; her head ached unceasingly; this was probably
caused by the opiate which her wretched mother had given lo her before she
started on her journey. Kate herself
felt, excited; she was mil troubled by
qualms of conscience, and the change
from Ferris'S shop to this lovely hotel
tilled her with delight.
I To lie Continued)
nil   .n
..ole-
*f
R
The Nature of Clays     |
Probably one of the greatect natural i
resources of  the  west  .s  the  supply
of clay and shale, suitable for ordinary i
I manufacturing    purposes.    Invostlga-
; lions now going on indicate that clays :
I will be found adapted to the maiuifiic-
! lure of more valuable kinds of ceramic goods as well, such as porcelain
and china.
Briefly lhe character of lhe clays
and shales employed for different purposes are as follows:
Kaolins are whil.i burning clays
composed mainly of silicas, alumina
and waler, with a low percentage of
Fluxes,
I''ire Clays are always capable 0.
Withstanding a high degree of heat.
No clay should be called a lire clay
unless the fusing temperature is higher than 11,(1(1(1 degrees Fahrenheit. So
far very llllle lire clay has beeu found
in Western Canada." Any clay underlying a coal bed Is often called lire
clay, bul ihls Is decidedly a misuse ;f
the name.
H_ck clays The main requirement
is an easily moulder (day und on burning hard at a low temperature and
having small loss from cracking and
warping. Common red burning brick
are made from low grade (day or
shale. Pressed brick require a higher
grade ut n alerial. Paving brick should
be plastic, and have good Strength
and a wide range of temperature between vitrification and fusion. Flre-
prooflng clays should also be plastic
and burn to a hard hut not vitrill.-d
ludy at a low temperature.
Sewer pipes are vitrified and hence
Ihe clays must be In:,., in fluxes. They
should also have a wide range of temperature between vitrillcation and fusion on a proper glaze. Good sewer pipe
clays are rare in Alberta.
Terra Cotta clays are of many kinds
but generally a semi-fire clay. They
are usually buff burning.
Stone, are clays are also generally
semi-refractory and must burn tb a
dense body.
Cement shales or clays must be it
such composition as to give a proper
burning mix with limestone or marl.
They should be free from grit.
Ginger eVim
follow the use A
AhbeSs
vesceni __)CuC
25 and SOc. at all DruggiaU
and stores.   Take Abbey Vita TablaU
for Sick Nervet.
The Island of Cyprus
Was A Brave
Russian Woman
For
The Most Valuable and Important n
the Levant
The island of Cyprus, which has
been annexed by Great Britain, following a declaration of war on Turkey, is the most, valuable and important in tlie Levant, lt had an area
of 3,86_ square miles and is situated
in the Mediterranean sea near the
mouth of the gulf of Iskanderun,
sixty miles west of Latakia, in Syria,
with which it is connected by cable.
It has nominally heen a part of the
Turkish empire, though for some
years virtually a British possession,
governed by a British high commissioner. Us mines yield asbestos,
gypsum, red jasper, copper, gold and
silver. The copper inmes once were
among the most valuable in the
world, and from the name of the island the metal received its name
kypros, changed through the Latin
and Saxon into copper.
The mountains are covered witn
valuable timber, chiefly conifers.
Silk, wine and tobacco are among
the important products of the island
and tropical fruits are grown in
abundance. Salt also is obtained on
the island The principal cities are
Nicosia, the capital, and Larnaca.
Cyprus originally was peopled by
the Phoenicians, and afterward was
colonized by the Creeks who dedicated It to Venus, establishing tlie
most celebrated temple to this goddess at. Paphos. Successively the
island belonged to the Assyrians, the
Persians, the Egyptians, the Romans and the Byzantines and was
one of the lirst places, out of Pales-
line, to receive the gospel.
During the crusades Richard I. of
England took it from the Mohammedans and gave it to the princes of
the Lusignan family. Afte. it had
belonged to Venice for a century it
was conquered by the Turks in 1671.
In 1878 it was conveyed by treaty
to Great Britain, the sultan retaining the sovereignty of the island and
accepting an annual payment of
money in lieu of its revenues. Its
population is about 300,000, of which
number about 70,000 are Mohammedans,   the   others   belonging to   the
He's a great talker. Says a lot of
bright things.
Yes. I remember one saying of his
that pleased me greatly.
What was it?
Good-night.
Bix���I see there's a report from
Holland that concrete bases for German cannon have been found there.
Dix���Don't believe a word you hear
from Hollrr.d. The geography says it
i_ a low, lying country.
Has he reformed?
Not exactly. He is just flirting with
conscience.
Cossack   Girl   Rode   Fifty   Miles
Soldier's Smokes
Remarkable stories   of the bravery
of women who have gone to the front
are coming to hand.
Russia has always been famous for
the part played by her women ln
wars, and the present campaign has
proved no exception to the rule.
One, a Cossack girl, went as a
trooper with the full knowledge and
permission of the immediate authorities, but most of the amazons get
there is disguise, many to be iuar
their husbands, and some from sheer
love of adventure.
The Cossack girl above mentioned
had long distinguished herself in the
special martial exercises practised by
Cossacks, and could beat most men
of her age at feats of horsemanship
and sword play. Her name is Helen
Choba, and she belongs to the Kuban
Cossacks.
A colonel's daughter, Tomiloff-
skaya by name, distinguished herself
on the East Prussian front in the
Augustowo series of lights. Like all
women at the front, she donned the
ordinary soldier's uniform, which sho
wore so naturally that she passed
quite unnoticed among the men.
Those who go with their officer
husbands' connivance usually adopt
the uniform of an ensign of reserves.
Tomiloffskaya was hit on several
occasions, but her wounds being
slight, she remained on duty. She
was once five days under lire with
the men.
But she specially distinguished herself as a scout leader in the Augustowo woods, where she had a squad
of men under her own command.
Her special piece of service here
was intercepting a telegram from the
German commander, whence it was
ascertained that Ihe German intention was to attack the- Russian centre, and of course, it was foiled.
Tomiloffskaya has also served as
scout orderly in telephonist.
The wife of a captain, n native of
Moscow, went through the Galician
campaign with her husband, possessed herself of an Austrian horse,
sword, and revolver, and was present
at all the lights ln Galicia, being
sometimes ten days at a time under
artillery and rifle tire without being
injured.
j However, the regiment was near
I Koeszenitze, when the husband was
wounded in the wrist. His wife,
who was in another part of the light,
only learned of this later. Both
are now in Moscow.
Her usual employment during the
campaign was to write reports and
buy comforts for the men, and she
once, rode fifty miles to get some tobacco for her husband's company.
She declares her intention of returning with her husband to the war as
soon as he recovers from his wound.
Good-will Among Men
Are Taught the Lesson of Humanity
on the Battlefield
The lit. Hon. David Lloyd George,
telling of his recent visit to tht. battle,
fields In France, says in part:
"1 recently visited one of tbs
battlefields in France. 1 saw a village being shelled by German guns.
A prisoner of war was just being
brought into lho French linen. He
was wounded and looked 111 und in
pain. The French general with
whom I had gone to Ihe front, went
up lo the wounded Prussian and told
him he need not worry, as he would
be taken straight to a hospital and
looked after as If he were one of our
own men. Tho Prussian replied:
'Wc treat yonr wounded in exactly
the samo way.'
"It was a curious rivalry under
these conditions, for you could bear
the whizz of German shells und the
shuddering crack with whicli they
exploded, dealing out death and destruction in the French trenches
.close by. Wc were in sight ot a
powerful French battery, which was
preparing to send its deadly messengers into the Prussian ranks a little
further on.
"I marvelled that this exhibition
of good-will among men who were
sworn foes should be possible ..amid
such' surroundings, until my eyes
happened to wander down a lane,
where I saw a long row of waggons,
each marked witli a great'Red Cross.
Then I knew who had taught these
brave men the lesson of humanity
that will gradually and surely overthrow the reign of hate. Christ has
not died in vain."
Fortune tellers are forbidden to
practice in the German empire. Soon
after the war broke out, they did an
enormous business with relatives of
soldiers in the field. Visits to the
fortune tellers often had tragic consequences, as nianj of the callers
were In a high state of nervous tension.
Ardent Admirer���Dearest, I have
brought you no pal'.ry Christmas gift.
I ask you to take me for the present.
Chicago Widow���Well, if it is to be
only temporary, you are mine.
"They do the modern dances very
well, don't they?"
"They ought. They've got four
daughters at home to teach 'em."
Spread
E. D. SMITH'S
JAM
on the children's
bread and watch
them smile
Can be had from
your Grocer
��* AMA Craniate! Eyelids,
9Urt> Ejrei inflamed by expo*
ZL _uretoS__._l_.and_/i_l
EvesSatwas
*f juit Eye Comfort   A
Your Druggist'��� SOc per Bottle. Marine ly*
B_v_nT___2.c. ForBsoktlfkeEye. reeask
Druggiiu or Herts, ly* It_ _y Ct., CMcaf*
It has been calculated by an officer
of a mathematical turu of mind that
the weight of bullets required to kill
a man in this war is something like
168 pounds, more than the weight of
the average man himself.
You can always trust a piano manufacturer.
Why sot    .,< ��
Because   his    products    are    both
stiuare and upright,
The
child'!
delight,
The
picnicker'!
choice.
Iverybody'e
favorite.
fcflK$
POTTED
MEATS-
Full   flavored   and
perfectly cooked
make   delicious
sandwiches. 31
BHE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY,   B. C.
liiMyM___M____________H
Your Liver
is Clogged up
That'a Why  You're Tired���Out of
Sorts���Have m Appetite.
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILLS
will put you right
in a few d.yi.
They do
tKeir duty.
Cure
' Consti-
. ��hw_
Bilioaneis, hiigeition, and Silk Headache.
Small Pill, Small Dote, Small Price.
Genuine muit ben Signature
MPfvawwvfwwi
Christmas time you have a
little extra money. Why not
moke the home a present of an
Eddy Washboard and an Eddy
Indurated Fibreware Tub ?
You will feel the benefit every
washday in the year, for the
Indurated Tub keeps the
water hot for ��jo long that it
saves much lifting and carrying of water���and the washboards have a special crimp
which without tearing the
clothes, loosens the dirt very
easily.
Buy your home a Xmas
present, Mrs. Housekeeper,
but be sure they are EDDY'S
Children Teething
BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND
LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING
PERIOD.   THANKS TO
Mrs. Winslow's
Soothing Syrup
PURELY VEGETABLE���NOT NARCOTIC
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS
IfraufMi'OUTOfSOKlV'RIJNDOV/N' 'GOT (lir Hl.HIh'
lUmt front KIDNRY.Bf.... 1)E ., NhRVOrs _ t .KASIS,
CHROKIC WRAINESS, t'..C__S,S_I.___ PI IONS,PILES,
writ* for FMI cloth bound mrdical book on
Iheii diieaiei aod wonderpih, cures effected ��r
THI NEW FRENCH RIMEDY. N ,1 H>1 N.3
THERAPION::    ; i
th_r.t_t<l. f.r YOUKOWS ailment. Absolutely FRKK
No'follcirBp'circular,. No utilisation,. DA. ���^:CI.BItC
UED.CO,llAV���_I^S-_CK.:_.l[^^_, _rltAI> I .IINlMlN ,KN_
Wl WANT TO MOV- Ut-KIFION WILL CURE SOU.
PATENTS
Featherstonhaugh __ Co., head office,
King street east, Toronto, Canada.
Of Course
A woman who had some knowledge
of baseball took a friend to a championship contest.
"Isn't that flue'." said the first. "We
have a man on every base."
"Why, that's nothing," said Uie
Mend.   "So have they."
It one be troubled with corns and
warts, he will find in Holloway's Com
Cure' an application that will entirely relieve suffering.
Juat Naturally
"Nice children you have. Which ,'s
this?"
"The seventh."
"He seems to be the healthiest looking one of the lot."
"Yes; by the time he oame along,
liis mother liad run put of theories."
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
Proof
"Does Wombat own or rent his
iiouse?"
"Rents it."
"How do you know?"
"I know all right. He scratches the
(matches on the paint."
You won't be able to dodge strife,
You won't succeed, my son,
When you have a good aim in life
And tote au ampty gun.
"How did the cashier of your bank
Set into jail?"
"Left the 's' off speculation."
-- Dooiys
KIDNEY
y   PILLS  -
b _ 1H_ r._. _fl> _. S._
l'��_   "'SHT'S   Dl5^!,_
P'ADETt-   B        .
W.N.U. 1036
Italy's National Game
Nothing but the Fingers Are Used to
Play the Ancient and Honorable
Game of "Morra"
We are apt to look on marbles us
(lie must economical of .tunes, says
a writer in the Strand Magazine, but
"morra," is perhaps the most economical Kami' in llie world, for il demands I
nothing but a pair of bands; i
The  players  each  throw    out  the I
right hand, with a number of lingers j
extended.     Then   each   has   lo     cull |
"live," "three," "eight," or any num-,
her that  he  considers  equal  to  the J
number of lingers extended by himself j
and his opponent added together,   ln
this lies the test, for an old band can
divine by the very turn of his opponent's Angers llow many he is going to
extend.    Whenever u player guesses
the right total in any throw lie counts
it on  Ills left, hand hy  I'nldiug in  a
linger  of  that  hand.     II   lakes  nine
such  correct   guesses  by  one  player
to make a game.
This game I.s pinst-ribcd by law If
practised iu public hence the devotees
betake llieniselves lo alleys antl hy
ways. Prom tbe silence of these regions there comes lhe telltale howl of
the raucous players. As game succeeds
guinii antl the wine they play for Is
consumed, lho play becomes more intense, the cries more hoarse and loud,
so that one would imagine they were
dugs harking. No game is older than
this���even chess must yield tlio palm
for antiquity���and yet it. is as popular
and us primitive today as when lirst
played on the hanks of the Nile.
INervois
n People
are usually thin and easily
worried, sleep does nut refresh and the system gets weaker
and weaker.
Scott'e Emulsion corrects nervousness by force ol nourishment- it feeds
the nerve centres by distribul ing energy and power all over the body.
Don't resort to alcoholic mixtures
or drug concoctions.
G*t scorrs emulsion for,
your  nerv..���nothine **uat. or
compare,  with  it,   but imi.t an
th* genuine SCOTT'S.
)U2    EVERY DRU0018T HAS IT.
Indians arc Good Soldiers
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.
France's Young Hero
Defying German Bullets, Calmly Carries Out Orders of His Officer
With colors flying and the hand
playing the "Marseillaise," the 127th
regiment of French Infantry marched past the youngest soldier in their
ranks, Leon Lemaire, who, although
only twenty years of age, has been
presented with the distinctiou coveted in the French, army above all
others, the Military Medal.
This is how he won it.
A few days before the colonel of
the 127th had sent Lemaire with
an important message to the captain
of one of the companies of the regiment in the trenches.
He had no sooner shown himself
on the level ground to run forward
ou his errand than the German
troops, whose trenches were here
only at short,range, opened a fierce
fire upon him by volleys. First a
bullet passed through lhe young
man's greatcoat; then his cap was
struck; his haversack and water
bottle were riddled by several shots;
then a hole was bored through the
scabbard of his bayonet.
Through it all young Lemaire advanced coolly and without faltering,
and finally he reached the trench
where the captain to whom he bore
the message was ��� remarkably
enough, without a wound.
Beware  of  Ointments  for  Catarrh  That
Contain Mercury
_s mercury will surely destroy the sense
of smell antl completely derange tho
whole system when entering It through
tho mucous surfaces. Such articles should
never bo used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as the damage
they will do Is ten fold to the good vou
can possibly derive from them. Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0-, contains no
mercury, and Is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of tho system. In buying Hall's
Catarrh Cure bo sure you get the genuine. It Is taken internally and mado
ln Toledo. Ohio, by P. J. Cheney & Co.
Testimonials  free.
Sold by Druggists. Price, 75c. per bottle.
Toko Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Chancellor Wrong Again
Equally weak is Chancillor von
Betiimann-Hollweg In his effort to put
the blame upon England. It may be
true as he says, that the English
government could ha,ve limited the
war hy making a firm announcement
at St. Petersburg that Great Britain
would not permit a European war to
spring from the Servian difficulty.
Just so, but what would have this
meant? It would have meant that
England abandoning the entente,
would have been joining Germany as
an ally in supporting Austria in a war
of aggression upon Servla.���Springfield Republican.
Don't Forget About Your Corns
Cure them  in  one  night,  by Putnam's Corn Extractor.   It i_ sure, safe
and painless, guaranteed  to cure or
your money back.
Use Windmills to Herald News
In some parts of Holland they have
a curious way of signalling items of
news by manipulating the sails of the
numerous windmills that dot the landscape, says the Wide World Magazine. For instance, the sails "reefed"
and set dead square, in the local code,
indicates that a baby boy has been
born in the miller's family. It is curious to note that the Germans in Eastern Prussia accused the Russians of
signalling information in this very
way by means of the many windmills
of the district.
The Wonder of the Slav
For centuries the Slav has lived and,
so far as the rest of the world is
concerned, still lives just beyond the
horizon, says the Century Magazine.
There ls about him something of the
e with which dwellers in valleys
look upon high mountains, upon the
Alps or the Himalayas.
She's one of those high toned women.
What do you mean?
She Insists that children should be
seen aud not heard hut thinks It cruel
to muzzle a P<_ bull dog.
They Show Dash and Fearlessness to
a Remarkable Degree
The great endurance and lighting
ability uf the native troops from India who have come to tuke pari lor
tlu- first time in history in a war
against while troops on European soil
have astonished lliose against whom
they have been plttetl ns..well as all
the Allied commanders except the
Ilritish. They have proved as steady
under shrapnel Are as tin? hest of their
white comrades in arms. The commanders of the Allied armies aver
that they show dash and fearlessness
to a remarkable degree anil havo on
many occasions displayed great initiative under the most difficult circumstances.
These warriors from the Punjab
and llengal, as their fellow soldiers,
the little hardy Ghurkas and Por-
thans and .hits from the mountains
on the Afghan frontier, generally bear
the variations of-climate with the
greatest fortitude. They declare they
are fighting for their "Raj" or Emperor, and it is not for them to complain.
When they first, went into action
they disdained tlie protection of the
shelter trenches and darted across the
open at their opponents with their
bayonets and knives, much to their
cost.
It Happened in China
Twelve   Men   Are   Put  to   Death  and
Whole City is Burned to Avenge
Alleged Crime
On July  7. in  the  prefectorlul city
of Lluchowfu, iu the   province   ol
Kwangsl, South China, three men, accused of crime, says lhe Christian
Herald, were stripped half naked,
then dragged along the narrow
stiei Is, through the city gate to a
place outside 'he city wall, where
they were thrown inlo burning pits,
antl after suffering indescribable
agony in the flames were riddled witli
bullets and theji covered with earth.
The crime charged against, them was
the murder of four soldiers, who Hie
! officials assert were suppressing
I gambling iu tlie country districts when
I they were hilled hy a mob. The report
' current among Hie peop'.e was thai
these soldiers became involved In a
quarrel, ami three of them were killed in Hie melee Hint followed. After
Ilie execution orders were issued Hint
the t-ntire village he destroyed. Soldiers were sent from house lo house
and arrested as many men as they
COUld Iind. and then set. fire to the
village. The prisoners were brought
to the city for punishment, and nine
of them were led outside the city wall
and shot on the execution ground.
That this Is an isolated case of
cruelty we are glad to believe, for if
In the name of law the Chinese officials are going to resort to the barbarities practised in the Middle Ages
it will bring the name of the new
republic into disgrace and put far distant the day when claim can he made
to civilization.
Tlie worms that, infest children from
their birth are of two kinds, those that
Iind lodgement in the stomach and
those that are found in the intestines.
The latter arc tne most destructive,
as they cling to the walls of the intestines and if not interfered with
work havoc there. Miller's Worm
1 .lwdui's dislodge Voth kinds and while
expelling them from the system serve
to repair tlie damage they have
caused.
United States Would Object
The American people would undoubtedly and strenuously resent a
European invasion of Canada, wholly
regardless of any provocation that
Canada has given by participating in
the European war.
The position of Americans In such
a contingency might be illogical, but
it would be taken. It wouldn't be
taken out of friendship for England
or out of enmity to England's foes.
It would he taken out of consideration of our own vital interests. The
contingency is so very remote that
Mr. Taft might well have omitted its
public, consideration. Should It arise,
however, every real American knows
what would happen.���Chicago Tribune.
A big naval gun is used up after
firing a hundred rounds. After a
hundred rounds the rifling of the
core or lining of the gun is destroyed by hot gases from the explosive,
not, as one might suppose, by the
friction of the shell.
STICK  TO   IT
Until  Tea  or Coffee  Hits  You  Hard
It is aboul as well to advise people
to stick to lea and coffee until they
get hit hard enough so that they will
never forget  their experience.
A woman wriles and her loiter Is
condensed to give tlie facts in a short
space:
"1 was a coffee slave and stuck to it
like a toper to his 'cups,' notwithstanding 1 frequently bad severe attacks of sick headache; then I used
more coffee to relieve llie headache,
and this was well enough until the
coffee effect wore off. (The effects
on the system of tea and coffee drinking are very similar, because they
each contain the drug, caffeine).
"Finally attacks of rheumatism began to appear, and ultimately the
whole nervous system began to break
down and I was fast becoming a
wreck.
"After a time I was induced to quit
coffee and take up Postum. This was
half a year ago. The result has been
most, satisfactory.
"The rheumatism is gone entirely,
nerves practicaly well and steady, digestion almost perfect, never have anymore sick he.idaches and am gaining
steadilv in weight and strength."
Nam. given by Canadian Postum
Co., Windsor, Ont. Read "The Road
to Wellvillc," in pkgs.
Postum comes in two forms:
Regular Postum���must be- well boiled.   15c and 25c packages.
Instant Postum���is a soluble powder. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly in
a cup of hot water and, with cream
and sugar, makes a delicious beverage
instantly.   30c and SOc tins.
The cost per cup of both kinds is
about the same.
"There's a Reasoa" for Postum,
���sold by Orocerj.
NERVOUS CHILDREN
The Trouble is Often Really St. Vitus
Dance���Do Not Neglect It
Many a child has been called awkward, has been punished in school for
not keeping still or l'or dropping
things, when the trouble was really
St. Vitus dance. This disease ' may
appear at any age, but is most common between the ages of six and fourteen years. It is caused by thin blood
which tails to carry sufficient nourishment to tlie nerves, and the child
becomes restless and twitching of the
muscles and jerking of the limbs and
body follow. Iu severe cases the
child is unable to hold anything or
feed itself. St. Vitus dance is cured
by building up the blood. The most
successful treatment is to remove the
child from all mental excitement, stop
school work and give Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. These Pills renew the
blood supply, strengthen the nerves,
and restore the child to perfect health.
Here is proof of their power to cure.
Mrs. Geo. A. MacDonald, Harrington,
N.S., says: "My son was attacked by
St. Vitus dance; at the outset his
muscles would twitch and liis step
was weak and jerky. We called in a
doctor who treated him, but notwithstanding he continued to grow worse
nnd at last grew so bad that he could
not hold a cup in his hand, while his
head constantly twitched, and his
speech became rather indistinet. At
this juncture I saw in a paper the
cure of a boy from similar trouble
through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. We at once sent for a supply,
and in a few weeks after lie began
their use there was considerable improvement, and it was not long after
this before he was completely cured,
and has never had a symptom of the
trouble since. I am convinced that
there is no medicine like Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for the cure of St. Vitus
dance.
If your dealer does not keep Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills you can get them
by mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50 hy writing The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Broekvllle, Ont.
Don't neglect every-day
Injuries to which children
���re subject. A "little" Injury If neglected may lead
to serious complications.
A small cut or scratch neglected may mean blood
poison, and may result In
the loss of an arm or leg,and
sometimes of a life.
Why take chances?
Apply Zam-Buk as soon as
Injuries or skin diseases
occur. Zam-Buk quickly
kills all germs, stops the
bleeding, prevents suppuration and blood poison, and
heals quickly.
Mrs. J. E. Bierwirtk, of
Carnduff, Sask., writes���"My
ion cut the end off hii finger.
Zam-Buk Mopped the bleeding
and gave him such relief that
he ceased crying. 1 decided to
see if Zam-Buk would heal the
wound, and continued usieg
nothing but Zam-Buk. Complete cure resulted."
Vie Zam-Buk fer cuu, -turn, tlctra.
-ruins, etceiu, files, cold ions, cbil-
-l��_M. _lt��f _i _->i-,-i- -li ���_!- -.<eai._
tut 1-l-tlH. Kettle lukelK _�����. See
Bant "Zam-Buk" oi em. ��ack__.
All dtuiiUU i_4 ittria, Mc tot.
Honor the Heroic Dead
There is a solitary grave near
Choisyau-Bac, which every day is
strewn witli dowers.
It is the last resting place of an
English soldier, who, quite aluue,
there fought his last light till overwhelmed by numbers. During the
great retreat he had strayed from
his comrades and fallen exhausted
from fatigue.
("liable to find them, he took up
his quarters in an abandoned carriage, hut thirty-six hours later the
Germans appeared on the other side
of the Aisne and fired at blm.
Undeterred by the fact that lie
was utterly alone, he replied, and
such was his determiantlon aud accuracy of aim that the villagers declare he accounted for six German
officers, one of them a general, before lie fell under a volley.
The French buried him where he
had fought, erected a cross, and in
honor of his gallantry lay fresh
flowers each day on his grave.
A Standard Medicine.���Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills compounded ot entirely vegetable substances known to have
a reviving and salutary effect upon the
digestive organs, have through years
of use attained so eminent a position
that they rank as a standard medicine. Tlie ailing should remember
this. Simple In tlieir composition, they
c_n be assimilated by the weakest
stomach and are certain to have a
healthful and agreeable effect on the
sluggish digestive organs.
New York has a story that the
kaiser possesses eight 24-inch guns,
which he is determined at all costs
to instal at Calais, lt is added that
if necessary be is prepared to sacrifice 350,000 lives in the attempt.
How   do   you  like    my   new   bat
John?
How much did il cost?
Three dollars.
Most becoming hat yn- over hnd on.
Next Year's Crop
Before the Landsturm was called
out the winter wheat crop had been
put in. Germany made her next
season's food supply secure so far as
she could. Then she sent her men
to light. As they came back wounded they find on every railroad station
platform a hot soup stand, with nurses
and waitresses ln attendance. As fast
as they regain their strengu they go
back to the trenches. The growing
crop of soldiers is not being neglected.
The boys who in England would be
Boy Scouts, with bare knees and cowboy hats, are drilling under some -e-
tired sergeant.
"They will be ready two���three-
years from now," said my informant
"Before they are called up for their
first year of service they will have
learned at least the first principles
of discipline and drill."
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
have
Father���What    expectations
you?
Suitor���That I -..111 get your consent
YOU NEVER
TIRE OF
CUTICURA
SOAP
Because of its refreshing fragrance, absolute purity and
delicate emollient skin-puri-|
fying properties derived from,
Cuticura Ointment!
i
Samples Free by Mail
Tutleurt Soap nnd Ointment _otd throuthout tht"
world. Llbrrnl sampleot (__ fi nulled tree, with .t2*p.|
took. ACdrwmilcur��."i)fin.K,i.oit.n.i;.^A_* THE COTTRTENAY REVIEW
TV.P ( __iir.pn;_v Rpvipw object of "'tense cultivation.   The
i ne courtenay rxeview most lliarked improvement .��� ti,e
, list lew years had been seen in agricultural results iu Germany be-
cause of the study of intense culti
Ami i 'oniox Valley Advocate
._  Wt. ki   Newspaper,   1 ul i.hcd   at
Courtenav, 11. ('.
N. H. lioDKN, Editorand 1'mprietor   !vatjoll.    i��� Western Cauada sever
Subscription 81 6u per Vear in Advance  al   thinRS  temiefl   to increase   the
Telephone 59 j cost of production, such asthe price
 ���   'of land, the question of labor,   and
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1915
tbe inexperience  of the  laborer.
Coupling these with the low prices
,���������,���,     ,. ,      I ruling   most of   the time, the itn-
Iu British Columbia we produce ___.���        _   ��� . ,.-.   .-.
.. .       . . '     ....       . ,,    '        rr portauce   of   intense    cultivation
tbirty-eiunt million dollars worth *_. ,,     ���,   , .,-.,        ,,    f
, c    i .  cr i   ��� .   .       . could easily be seen,     ibe   call  of
or foodstuffs,   and  import   twenty ���_.��������� r .     i      .
...       , ,, .,'r  t    i     n- the hm pi re was for more  food  not
million dollars worth of foodstuffs for a ,afger acreage 0f crops, for in
.Wry year.    Ihere  is  uo reason c��    it   w*s f     .,' that,
under the sun why we should not ,,       ,   ,-       ,:,    .   ��� ���
,       .,      _, .        .,,, creased  production   did not   bring
produce the other twenty( millions> Uy greater pwflU.   Tbe  key to
1 here s plenty ol fertile land,  and th_ *h ,    ^  . ,   &   d
large tracts of logged off and  light I ���
timbered lands where  large  herd
of cattle sheep, and goats, would
thrive with scarcely any attention
at all. How can a poultry farmer
expect to make money out of his
flocks if be bas to buy all the feed
they corstuue. Nine out of every
ten of the so called poultry fanners
purchase every sciap of food their
chickens eat. Tbis condition
should not exist, he should grow
evey pound of grain or other food
required, then his poultry would
pay, jtut tbe same as beef or
hogs. Let a farmer buy all the
focd he requires to feed beef and
hogs and see where be gets off at,
Tbe same applies to dairy farming.
Take a good look round the valley
and see which farmers are making
money and which are not. Those
who grow all the feed tbey can, and
keep stcck enough to eat it up,
whet'ier they be tenant farmers or
not, are the ones who have the
bank accounts today, Those who
keep cattle and buy most of their
iced from the feed stores are the
ones wbo have difficulty in making
ends meet. Tbe moral is, clear up
a tew acres more land each year
and grow your own feed,
'nstead of mooning 'bout the town
Groaning about the times,
Take off your coat aud   clear
land.
And you will have the coin.
study  of the crop, in
(continued next week)
such
Rev. T. Mtnzi.s is at Victoria
this week.
Coal oil 25c ptr gallon or fl per tin at
Courtenay Oil & Supply Co. Bring your
own th.
A whist drive and dance is being
held at Royston tbis (Thursday)
evening, Proeecls in aid of the
new school.
The meeting of the council and Electric Light Co. last Thursday afternoon
resulted in nothing being done, Mr
Clinton did not ask for any specific
franchise or agreement, on account of
the hostile altitude of scune of the council
Tlie Electric Light Company is here
Nothing except a costly"lawsuit can put
theni out, and even there the question is
in doubt. The city has no money to
spend in Lawsuits, and coultl uot at the
present time put in either a lighting or a
water plant. The next best thing to tlo
is to give the Company a franchise, ten
years is the limit. The city can always
buy the Company out cheaper than thev
can instal the equipment.
The first load of cows bought by
the Comox Valley Live Stock Association arrived bere last Saturday
morning. They are reported to be
a fine lot They were taken by tbe
following:���A. Piercy 4; A- E.
Embleton 4; W��� Brown 4; G. Swan
4; W. T. Wain 4; C F. Jackson
2; J. Baily 2-
The smoker held by the Masons
and their friends to bid good bye
to Bro. Milligan, ou the occasion
of his leaving to join tbe third contingent, was a most successful
affair. The evening was spent in
song, story, aunecdote and refreshment interspersed with scotch
dancing, and the sword dance by
J. Thompson. On behalf of the
members of tbe lodge, Bro. Mc-
Qtiade said that the prayers of the
me nbers would go up to the great
Architect of the Universe for his
safety at the front, Bro- Milligan
made a suitable reply, stating tbat
he would never forget the brethren
at Courtenay wherever he might
be. On Monday morning the
brethren nnd a .'urge number of
lady friends gathered at tbe station
to bid Bro. Milligan and his sister
try to tell the farmer what or what I Mary, wbo. i.s going as a nurse,
not to do, but to ask him to do God-speed. A short address was
more, produce more grain, feed ��� made .y W M, Bro. McKenzie ac-
stock, etc. Farming i.s the chief companied by a case containing a
source of wealth of Canada. There pair of military brushes to Mr.
is now tied up iu Southern Russia, Milligan. Mrs Parkin delivered
nearly 4011 million bushels of wheat a short address accompanied by a
which usually finds its way to nurse's chatellaine, to Miss Mil-
Britain, who will look to Canada to ligan, from the wives of the Ma--
supp.y tlie shortage, so that a  safe sons and their friends. We all hope
the
Patriotism and Production
There was a large gathering of
the people of the district at the
Opera House to bear wbat tlie
speakers set t out by tbe government bad to say. Tbe first speaker was Mr. Blackmore of Victoria
who, though not a farmer, recognized that tbe great wealth of the
country was produced on the farm.
Without tbem nothing could be
doue. Merchants, brokers, bankers, in fact everybody knows it.
The farmer generally looks with
suspicion upon anyone who tries to
tell linn what to do, aud with some
justice,    Tbis campaign was not to
CUMBERLAND
FIRST SHIPMENT OF
Spring
Millinery
Ladies', Misses and Children's Pattern and Ready-
To-Wear Hats
Newest Creations in Shapes
and   French   Sailors with
Military Effects
A large assortment of Imported Novelties in Childrens and Infants Hats and
Bonnets. This being a
sample lot there are no
two alike; ranging in price
from 50c to $3
Specialties in Childrens and
Infants   Silk   Embroidery,
Muslin and Cambric
Frocks and Pinafores from
75c to $2.50
Other Spring Goods to arrive Shortly
Campbell's
market is sine to lie found for
everything we can possibly produce
Tben if we once get tbis market
there is little chance of losing it
afterwards,
Professor Klinck spoke  on tht
to s._ Bro. Milligai. and his sister
safe with us again after the war-
Bro. Ben Ward bas also signified
liis intention of joining the 3rd
contingent aud is ;tt Victoria tbis
tveck milking arrangements.
W. G. McKEAN
General Merchant
Do You Remember
The beautiful patterns of Wall Paper .we showed
you last spring and summer? This year's stock has
just come to hand, and we can assure you they are
the finest ever shown in the district; comprising
Ingrains and Oatmeals in good serviceable colors.
Also a selection of Specially Prepared Washable
Paper for your Kitchen or Bathroom at
EXTRAORDINARY LOW PRICES
W. G. McKEAN
General Merchant
Coal oil 25c per gallon or $1 per
tin at McKean's. Bring your own
tin,
LAND REGISTRY ACT
IN THU MATTER ol 1111 application (or
_ Fresh Certificate of Indefeasible
Title to l.ots 2, 10., 1_) (excepting
thereout Blocks 1" ami 24, Map
507 A) arid I.ot 26 (excepting thereout a strip 1 chain ill width measured from Htgh Water Mark) all iu
Sayward District, in the Province of
British Columbia.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of my
intention al the expiration of one
calender month from the first publication
hereof to issue fresh certificates of
Indefeasible Title issued to Richard
Thomas Elliott oil the 29th day of
December 1910, the 7th day of October
1910, the 12th day of October 1910, antl
the . .li day of February 1912, nnd numbered 245s, 2215, 2216 and 4638 respectively, which have been lost.
Dated at the Laud Registry Office, nt
Victoria, l>. C., this 25t.) day of January
1915.
"S, V. WOOTTON "
Registrar General of Titles
When In Doubt
Play Trumps
Have Goard Tune Your Piano
Factory Experience
Recommends   from   Leading Musicians
from the Atlantic to the Pacific,    Copies
of same furnished on request
W. J. Ooartl   will be   ill this city   about
April 1st,    Leave  orders  at this  Office,
or write direct to
845, 8th Ave., W.   -   Vancouver
Cumberland Hotel
Sood Accomodation       Cusine Excellent
Wm. Merryfield
Proprietor
Pearse's Pool Room
BILLIARDS and POOL
i.ci-t TablOB Iii Town
O/JBEl THE  CO-OP. BUTCHER STOl E
TAILORED SUITS
Manufactured by
COOK BROS. & ALLAN, LTD.
The Art Tailoring Co.
TORONTO
We have received our new
outfit of Spring and Summer
Suit Samples and Showcards.
Over 400 samples in all shades
latest patterns and styles.
Fit, quality and workmanship
guaranteed. Our first misfit
has yet to come. See our
Show Windows
LOGGIE   BROS.
Telephone 34
Next Royal Bank
Shoes! Shoes! Shoes!
.  A Genuine Bargain Sale
Lady's, Misses, Children's,   Boys'   and
Men's Shoes to go at Big Reductions
AU New Stock
A fine line of Boys and Men's Sweaters at cost price
THE CORNER STORE
Parkin Bros.
Telephone 4
SAND WICK
C. P. DUNDAS
Barrister   and ^Solicitor,   Notary  Public
P. O. Box 209
Phone 24 Courtenay
NEW   ENGLAND   HOTEL
CUMBERLAND
Bar supplied "with the finest brands of
Liquors anil Cigars
JOS. WALKER'      -      -      Proprietor
F-  PIKE
Plastering Contractor
The Dyke COURTENAY
'.stiinates Furnished   Work Guaranteed
PERCY  WINCH
"GRAND DUKE CIGARS"
SIDNEY,  B.C.
Palace Livery
&FeedStabl_
Horses and  Buggies for Hire
Terms cash.
First-Class Plumbing
Hot Water and Steamlitting
Jackson & Whittle
Phone 9 Courtenay
MORIN & DAY
General Blacksmiths
olicit Your Pdti'orm..-.    (Jir.ful  Ailoiitlon
t.lvoti lo Ho_t_ Foot
Ml I.I. STltKKT
COURTENAY    1
Are  also  attend  to  wood hauling
JAS.   CAIRNS &  SON
Proprietors
_ourtenay Phone 35
To Bake
or
Mot to Bake?
The former is really unnecessary when Bread from the
Courtenay Bakery is available
mdby reason ofquality has so
naiiy votaries. Get the A B
habit and satisfaction
VV. Aitken    -      rop.
Op posite new Presbyterian Church ___
THE COURTENAY REVIEW
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O..LL.D.. D.CX,
ALEXANDER LAIRD. General Manager JOHN AIRD, Ant General
CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000
SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS
Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and
upwards. Careful attention is given to every account. Small accounts
���re welcomed.    Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.
Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, withdrawals to be made by any one of them or by the survivor. 821
F. C. BROCK, Manager, Courtenay Branch
COMOX
Mr. Horace Smith, late of the
Comox Sawmill, is going to the
front. Wish him luck-
Mrs. II. Smith and daughter, of
Vancouver, are Kiiesls with Dr.
aud Mrs   Beadnell.
Rev. _. Franklin-Watson is resting nicely and expects to be round
again in a few days.
Jack Martin returned from Vancouver ou Sunday's boat-
Very favorable reports come from
Mr. \V   R-  Robb, who expects to
be home on Friday's boat.
Ven- Archdeacon Scrivens, of
Victoria, arrived by Saturday's
train aud conducted the services at
St- Peter's church on Sunday, returning on Mondav. While here
the Rev. gentleman visited the
Sisters at the hospital and expres-1
sed himself as greatly pleased wi'h !
the arrangements of the institution, j
Mr- Eustice Smith left for Van-1
couver on Sunday's boat.
The   Comox Sawmill Co.,   are|
figuring on a large order for rail-;
way ties.    Let us hope tbey land I
it,   Retting  out  three  million ties
���'���ould keep some of the boys busy
this season.
Mr. Partington of the Lazo store
has just received his appointment i
as postmaster at that place, vice
Mr. l'igott resigned. '
Th* basket ball team were defeat- j
ed at Cumberland on Monday |
evening by the score of 12 to 10.
Capt. Brown, of the S- S Charmer, paid bis farewell visit to
Comox on Sunday. He is going
on the Steamer Mary. He has
been on the Comox run for a great
many years- His many friends in
the Comox district wbo patronize
the Charmer will be sorry to miss I
his familiar face from the bridge in
future.
Mrs. Pickles, of Deiiuiau Island,;
is a guest at tlie Sister's hospital.
Born- At the  hospital on Feb.
4th to Mr.  and Mrs.  P.  Dohoney
a son-
Jack Miller's many friends are
sorry to learn that he has taken his
departure from our -midst. During
his two years residence here he
had gained the confidence of nearly
all with whom he came in contact.
He was a regular attendant at all
the dances in tlie neighborhood, and
was prominent in all things tending
to lighten the burdens of life. His
friends wish him the best of luck
iu his new sphere of operations,
and trust he will make as many
friends as he lesves in Comox.
The Conseryative Party
Mr. Editor,���There has been considerable agitation on the part ot
the Liberal party throughout the
province to bring discredit and dishonor on the present Government.
The Liberals are making good use
of the hard limes throughout the
province and dominion. While
they were never guilty of accrediting t' e progress and prosperity of
the province to the good and
wise government, they do not for a
moment hesi.ate to lay the blame
of the present ha-d times to the
maladministration of the powers
that be. The Liberals, while never
overburdened with wisdom, are
well aware of the fact that every
party has followers to d > all for
the party as long as tiie "loaves aud
fi=hes ' come tlieir v. ay, but who,
on the first sight of trouble forsake
and deny the hand that administered to their nee If. These malcontents tbe Liberals welcome to their
ranks furnish tin m with inflated
pigskins Into which they put a feu-
dried peas, like the "Dominion
Tru.t Affair," with which to make
noise enough to stampede a herd oi
elephants, l'or years the Liberals
have been iu'the trail of tbe Government at Victoria for indications  of
!i^i^_^rT!;s��-S!^SS__l^_ !SfP___
'���isi.^^^^l_Tr__1s^!_.i______^^ra
'^\\iWy^rA:^Ar:^ArA^^MAy^
'..'������'^_,:'..^cISlS__ff"
'"��� ������'������."    *.-;   i:./,i:^.<V^"^"
��� -���''   '' . ���      ������ '��� J -''"_<���    *::. V    __
__*../
"MADE IN CANADA"
Ford Touring Car
Price $590
Prices ou other Ford cars are :
Two-Passenger Runabout $540,
Two - Passenger Coupelet $850,
Five-Passenger Sedan $1150. All
cars fully equipped, including electric headlights. Prices F. O. B.
Ford, Ont. Buyers of all Ford
cars will share in our profits if we
sell 30,000 cars between August 1,
1914 aud August :, 1915 All
Ford cars are on exhibition at the
FORD GARAGE, COURTENAY
^ord
graft,    The seaic'.i has  beeu  long
and weary.   To break the mont
eny, they stuff, and tuss, and b.uk
their fool head off,   invariably  up
the wrong liee
The Government at Victoria,
while for yeais has had no opposition, has beeu in a position where
the heads of lhat great party had
to show au abuoiuia! amount of
integrity, resolution, and efficiency.
This statement needs some explanation. It bas be'ii the record
of history, that whenever auy
political organization has had such
supreme control of the affairs of
state, corruption, vice, blackmail,
and graft, lias bteu bled tostich .11
extent that the whole edifice
crumbles to pieces. It is useless to
cite instances in countries much
okkr than ours. The thing is so
true that it is asking the impossible
to get any one to gainsay it, The
Liberals are so sure ot it that they
chiin this to be true of the Government of B. C, even while they cannot lay a finger ou any member of
the Legislature, Nevertlwless it is
true ni spite of the long term of
offLv, the Government at Victoria,
in my humble opinio::, hold tbe
most unique position of auy political party in historv.
(To be continued.)
I
Mrs. Kepner returned home cu
Tuesday.
Coal oil 26c per gallon or $1 per tin 11
Courtenay Oil & Supply co. Bring yoi r
own tin.
Although both Canada and the
United St.ites have contributed very
generous'y in foodstuffs to the
Belgians, it is stated that the
amount doled out is barely euough
to sustain life,
Our member, H. P. Clements,
has been appointed to serve ou tin
following committees during tin
.session of Parliament: Railways.
Canals, and Telegraph hues, Public
accounts, and Marine aud fisheries
IN THE SUPREME COURT
OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
In the Mutter of William, Albert. Styles,
Decen-ed, and in the Matter of tlvs
Administration Act
TAKE NOTICE that by order of His
Honor Judge Hunter, iimde the
21st day of December, A, I). 1914, I was
appointed administrator to all and singular the estate of William Albert Styles,
deceased; and all parties having claims
against the saitl Estate are hereby required to furnish same, properly verified
to me oil or before the First day of
March 1915.
Antl all parties indebted to said Estate
tre required to pay the amount of their
indebtedness to me forthwith.
WBSI/EV WU.iI.A__,
Official Administrator.
Dated Ihls 29ht day of January A D. 1915
PORT AUGUSTA HOTEL
Cotuox, B. C.
First-class   Accommodation.    Best
Quality Wines Liquors aud Cigars:
R.   McCuish, Prop. i
.   LA i.UKLb.l
General Blacksmith
COMOX       -      B. (
Telephone M9_
,
���   tliai    '         -r.
lin -
1
. iill S   ���           :
���
|
I
���st__i    .   ui:<
. ;i   ti
1
.    .   | ���> :
fry o  i  irxce sit
Hoof
t lititiuein
A VV ������"���   Guari i
teed
? ll
HEADQU _RTERS FOR
Buggies and Express Wagons
All Rigs Guaranteed and Si Id at the Lowest Possible Price
GEORGE  B.  LEIGHTON
Black with ar-d Carrlng. Builder
COURTENAY
THE ANNUAL MEETING
of the
Courtenay Conservative Asso'n j
will be held in the
Courtenay Opera  House
on
Thursday,   February  25,   1915
at 8:00 p. m. sharp
ALL CONSERVATIVES ARE INVITED
Samuel Calhoun,
President
Frank D. Cameron,
Hon. Secretary
Comox    Co-Qperative   Society
Dealers in all kinds of Meats,
Butter, Eggs and Farmer's
Produce, Cooked Meats a
Specialty. We sell only tlie
best. Prices are always low
and satisfactory. We pay
best prices for prod.ice
Phone No. 2
Courtenay
We are still offering our
Special Terms for Wiring
You incur no obligation
by asking as for information   and   estimates
Courtenay Electric Light, Heat & Power Co., Ltd.
Phones: Office 35, Res. 65
Office: Mill Street trHfc   REVIEW,   COURTNEY,   B. C.
Quick Help For Chest Soreness!
All Congestion Made To Go Quickly
Worst Cold or Sore Throat
Cured in Quick Order
RUB   ON   NERVILINE
Kiib Norvlllue plentifully over the
neck and chest���rub it in well���lots ��� .
rubbing can't hurt. Tlio relief will be
surprising.
Nerviline is effective because lt Is
powerful- aboul    live times stronger
than an ordinary liniment. Nervlllno is
penetrating, sinks In througb ibo tissues, sets right In whore the Boreness
ami congestion really are. lis action is
marvellously soothing, Rubbed on at
night, it draws oul tlm Inflammation,
uiul  before  morning takes away that   .
feeling of tightness,   aim   stops the|ada
cough entirely.
Where can you And so powerfully
searching a relief as Nerviline for a
bad cold? Search the world over and
you'll discover nothing half so good.
For nearly forty years Nerviline bas
been quickly curing colds, congas and
throat troubles. Thousands use it for
rheumatism, sciatica ami neuralgia -
they all speak well of Ihis grand fain
ily liniment, because they havi prov
its almost magical power.
Whenever you have an ache or pain,
be it neuralgia, sciatica, lumbago, Joint
or muscle stiffness always remember
lluit Nerviline is the quickest, safest
cure.   Every good dealer i�� medicine
Life the Penalty
Scoffer Killed by Limb From "Spirit"
Under Which He Trampled
"Joss" Sticks
In the Straits Settlements and Malay Peninsula    both    the Malays and
Chinese believe that many _ ees have
their  tutelary  spirits,  says  C.   I..  ll.
Tisdale, iu the Wide World Magazine.
Such trees are easily recognizable, owing to tlieir having "joss" or Incense
slicks   placed  either  close     lo   their
roots  or  In   a    fork    between     the
j"cl j branches���the offerings of the Chinese
���or decoration consisting of bits of
various colored cloth, lhe .Malay token
of devotion.
One such tree is still to be seen in
Stamford road, the main thoroughfare
of Singapore, anil in connection with
this particular trie a curious accident
For DISTEMPER **V
l**.*-**. *-**���**.* ���*-*��������* and Catarrhal Fever.
Stit-t- curt- and positive preventive, no matter bow horses
nl tiny age am Infected or "exposed." Liquid, given on the
tongue, tuts ��m th,- Blood and Glands, expels the poisonous
germs from tit,- body. Cures Dlstetnper in Dogs ami Sheep
aini Choltira in Poultry. Largest selling live stock remedy,
I'tuvs i.n Urippo among human lyings and is a tine kidney
remedy, t'ttt this ent. Keep It- Show it to yonr druggist,
who will _, t ii for von. Kive Booklet "Distemper, Causes
nml Cures." DISTRIBUTORS���ALL Wl lol.K. .\t.l-:
DRUGGISTS.
si'oil.N    .u 1:1 ib'A I.    CO.,  Chemists mil   Bacteriologists
HOSIll...   INI��.. U.S.A.
WHO WILL PAY OFF THAT MORTGAGE
Should You Die Suddenly ?
Keep the Koof over  the Children's Head by a  Policy  ,_
THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO.
OFFICES:    Winnipeg, Edmonton, Saskatoon, Vancouver,
Calgary,    Regina.     Agents    Wanted.
Dtrke's Awards to  Brave  Boy  Scouts
The following awards by tlie Chief
Scout,   _._._..,   tho     I Hike   Of   Con-
uaught, to Canadian Boy Scouts tor
conspicuous bravery, are announced:
Scout  Wm.  J.   llairie of  Montreal,
rescued lad from drowning in n disused quarry, awarded silver cross,
stilting from the European war, says', Scout John Hope,    U chut e, Que,
the  Popular  Mechanics  Magazine,   is   brought drowning boy ashore, award-
naturally a much  more serious  pro- ��� fd silver cioss.
blem in the British colonies than any-!    Scout Bro  Brauntl,    ia.i.e..  Man
where else outside of the continent of rescued girl who had fallen ihrough
Europe.   The city of-Edmonton, Alta���   ce   at   Winnipeg awarded scroll of
has found at least a partial solution,  honor, signed by Chief Scout.
CITY IS MINING GOLD
Edmonton Turns to Industry to Keep
Men Employed in Time of War
Uow to provide for the army of the
unemployed thrown out of work because of the  business depression  re-, '
antl one that puts no added burden
either on the taxpayer or the charitable.
The bars of the Saskatchewan river
which runs through the city, contain
much gold dust of the very fine variety. With the out break of the
European war and the necessity to -
provide as much available work for
men whom war conditions might
throw out of employment, the city
council tinned to the gold mining industry, which offered returns wtihin
a hundred yards of the city's main
Btreets. A number of experienced
mining men who had settled in the
city after the Klondike rush of '08
offered to act for a while as instructors to the uninitiated, and some two
hundred men soon went to work. The
average clean u_ per man for the
moiiihs of August ; nd September was
about $1.50 to $_ a day.
Miaaid's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen,���Theodore Dorais, a
customer of mine, was completely
cured of rheumatism after five
years of suffering, by* the judicious
use  of  MINARD'S   LINIMENT.
The above facts can be verified by
writing to him; to the Parish Priest
or any of bis neighbors,
A. COTE, Merchant.
St. Isidore, quo., 12 May, 'OS.
Marie��� And at the place where 1
stayed this summer, a green young
hired hand tried to kiss mc. He told
me he'd never kissed a girl in his lite,
and���
Qwendy���And what did you tell
him'.'
Marie���I told him that 1 was no agricultural experiment station.
sella the large 60c family size bottle ot I happened only a few months ago. A
Nerviline, trial size 2Ec, 01' direct from   rich young BtCba, or Strailsborn t'hin- j
the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Can-lese, named Lee Khia tluaii, who had I
been educated in  England    at. Cambridge University, was taking a stroll I
iu the evening with a friend, and when I
passing this tree noticed a lot of joss j
slicks  burning at  ils  routs.  With  a |
laugh at the superstitions of the uneducated coolies who had  plate,1  the j
incense  there,  bo kicked    the    joss'
sticks over and trampled on them, Ile,
then rejoined his companion and Ihey
went for a walk round the esplanade.
As they walked along his friend rem-]
onstrated   with  him   for  his    aclion,'
pointing out that, titer all, though he!
tlitl  not. believe in  it  himself,  Ihere
"might be something iu it," and, for
his part, be preferred to leave such
things severely alone, as he hail heard I
of cases where accidents bail happen-i
ed to persons who interfered witli such i
tret's.
Lee Khia tluan ridiculed the Idea
of such a thing ami pointed out that no
European or educated persons believed iii "haunted" trees, hut only the
Ignorant coolies. Three days later,
\ while Lee Khia Guan was on his way
to town in bis motor car, just as .ie
passed under this tree a huge branch
fell right across the car, killing him
on the spot, and smashing all the
front part of the car. When examined
the branch showed no trace oE the
ravages of white ants, and there seemed to be no reason for its having
broken, as there was no wind that
morning.
Scout Allan Hovey, Stanstead, Que.,
went to assistance of comrad. in difficulty in water, received letter of recommendation from tlto Chief Seoul.
_; Good Sleep
Good Health
"Then you didn't ask for her
hand'."'
"No; when I went to interview her
father, he was busy with the furnace.
He said to come down, and after
watching his struggles for halt an hour
I didn't want to get married"
Exhausted Nerves Were Fully Restored   by   Dr.  Chase's   Nerve
Fcod
When the nerve force expended n
the day's work and in the act of living
is not replenished by restful sleep at
night you have cause to be alarmed,
is physical bankruptcy stares you Id
the face. This letter directs you '.o
the most satisfactory cure for sleeplessness.
Mr. Dennis Mackin, Maxton, Sask.,
writes: "I have just finished using
the sixtli box of Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food, antl I must say that when 1
commenced using it my nerves were
so bad that I could scarcely get any
sleep. I would Ho in bed nearly all
light without sleep, ami anyone who
has this trouble knows the misery of
sleepless nights. The Nerve Food
helped me from the start, antl has
built up my nervous system wonderfully. I now enjoy good, sound sleep,
and instead of feeling tired in the
morning I am strong and healthy, and
well bitted for my daily work."
Dr. Chase's Nene Food, BO cents a
box, 6 for $2.50; all dealers, or Ed-
maiison, Pates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
For the Old Folks at Home
"What is in the mail from daughter?" asked mother eagerly.
"A thousand kisses," answered fnlher grimly, "and sixteen handkerchiefs,
two waists and four batches of ribbons for you to wash and mend."
Its Virtue Cannot be Described.���No
one can explain the subtle power lhat
Dr. Thomas' Ecloctric Oil possesses.
The originator was surprised himself I
by  the  wonderful  qualities  that his!
compound possessed.  That he was the I
benefactor of humanity is shown by
the myriads taht rise in praise of this
wonderful Oil. So familiar is everyone
with it that it is prized as a household
medicine everywhere.
Modern Church Architecture
"But," said _ member of the building committee to the architect, "you
haven't a single spire on the church."
"No. ln these days of advanced ci v-
iliaztlon it is better to build your
churches warproof."
Persian  Lamb  in Africa
If Great Britain retains German
Southwest Africa the caracul skin
industry there sboiild receive increased i.ttention.
Caracul sheep were first Imported
into German Southwest Africa from
Bokhara in 1007, and ihe sandy soil
of some parts of the country seems
to suit the animals admirably.'
Professor Wallace of Edinburgh
having recently recommended a trial
of Caracul sheep in Great Britain, an
experiment is being made with them
in Scotland, and good results are
staled to have been obtained.
Some specimens of the sheep have
been successfully introduced into
Natal and other parts of South
Africa, where, however, little attention seems tn have beeu paid to the
produclion of "Persian" lamb skins.
A flock of caracul sheep bas recently
boon imported into Newfoundland,
and the results of this important experiment will be awaited wtih interest.
//V THE FIELD
hfJJ/ilf
-jiv_^_:
The Comfort
Baby's
Morning Dip
a fl. OODNESS
VJ KNOWS,"
says the Comfort
Baby's Grandmother, "what
we'd do without
this Perfection
Smokeless Oil
Heater.
"If I'd only had one
when you were a
baby, you'd have been iaved many a cold and
croupy spell.''
For wsrming cold corners and isolated upstair, rooms, mid
for countless special occasions when extra heat is wonted,
you need the Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater.
PERFECTION
SMOKELES
.HEATERS
The Perfection is light, portable, inexpensive
lo buy and to use, easy to clean and to re-
wick. No kindling; no ashes, Smokeless
and odorless. At all hardware and general
stores.   Look for the Triangle trademark,
Mail, in Cana-a
ROYALITE OIL it best for all uses
THE IMPERIAL OIL CO., Limited Tfe
WUw.
C1U17.   *��iu,   M.ilr_l.   Q__K,   _._���!,
Sa-UlMa.   V_-��im,   T_MU.  Ottawa.
MONEY-
iM^-
4t*\
'���A!
Asthma Can be Cured. Its suffering
Is as needless as it is terrible to en-1
dure. Afler it:-, many years of relief of
the mos.' stubborn cures no sufferer I
can doubt the perfect effectiveness of
Dr. ,1. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy.
Comfort of hotly ami peace of mind return with its use and nights of sound
sleep come back for good. Ask your
druggist; he can supply you.
Jack Tar' Rations
".lack Tar" musi he kept ill tip-top
condition if be is 10 carry out bis
duties efficiently, and the : aval auih-
orlies help him to do Ibis by giving
him plenty of good wholesome food
The following are the amounts ol
provisions carried 1 ll hoard a ninii-o'-
war wilb a crew of just under SOO
men:
Fresh meal, lton; fresh vegetables,
1! Ions; salt pork, '.lid lbs.; Hour, i~,
tons; biscuits, 1 ton; prjsevved meat,
:!���').. ions; tinned salmon, ���'. ton; tinned rabbit, 1,418 lbs.; pickles, Uj
Ions; suet, 340 lbs.; split peas, >A
ton; dried beans and peas, IM, tons;
celery seeds, 511 lbs.; condensed milk,
6% tc"is; sugar, 111) tons; tea, 1%
tons; coffee, ir. ton; drinking chocolate, 2>i tons; jam, I ton; raisins, '/,
ton; rice, 1;, ton; mustard, _25 lbs.;
pepper, .60 lbs.; salt, 1V2 tons; vinegar, 150 gallons; rum, 1,236 gallons;
soap, GU tons;  tobacco, 2 tons.
or in the barn, "eating their beads off".   Oue means
profit���tlie other means loss. When a horse goes lame
���develops a Spavin Curb; Splint, Ringbone���don't
risk losing him through neglect���don't run Just as great a
risk by experimenting with unknown "cures". Get the old
reliable standby��� I
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE
M>. F. Winters, Fort William, Ont., writes-", have cured one spavin with
your Spavin Cure, and am now trying it on Another with good results". Be
ready for emergencies, keep a Dottle of Kendall's in the Barn. Then, if a
horse goes lame, you have the remedy on hand to cure the trouble quickly,
II. a bottle-- for _. at druggists. Ask yours for free copy of book -'"lrcatisa
Ou The Horse" or write us direct. gg
***
��� **_��*
Dr. B.J. KENDALL CO.,
ENOSBURG FALLS VERMONT. U.S.A.
FARMERS
Can alwaya make mre of getting tht highest price* for WHEAT. OATS,
���ARLBY and FLAX, by shipping their oir lota to PORT WILLIAM
AND PORT ARTHUR and having them told on commission by
THOMPSON   SONS   AND   COMPANT,
THE WELL-KNOWN  FARMERS' AGENTS.
ADDRESS 701703  Y��� GRAIN  EXCHANGE, WINNIPEG.
Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in
Cows.
Sir Donald Ross, who  discovered
how   the  mottled  winged    mosquito I
carries malaria, claims    that Medlt-
erranean fever is carried principally
by the milk of infected goats. Le_-1
rosy lias been attributed to bedbugs,
and    some    are    even beginning to |
think that the disease of measles is
due to fleas,
Mrs. Oldun���I buy my husband a
box of cigars every Christmas.
Mrs. Newed���But I thought you objected to his smoking at home.
Mrs. Oldun���So I do���and he never
does.
Improvement in Service
The cemfort and well being of the
pu.isengers who travel on tbe Canadian I'acltlc Is always foremost In the
minds of the official of the company,
and further evidence of this is to be
found in tho official announcement
made todav that all tho cars in the
Montreal-Chicago service have been
equipped with an up-to-date valet service, so that you can now have your
clothes brushed and pras3ed while you
sleep. Simultaneously with this pronouncement comes the decision of the
Canadian Pacific to discontinue the
use of the toothpicks on the tables of
the dining cars. This step has not
been taken without serious consideration. Many letters of complaints have
been received in this connection, and
it is pretty well known that provision
of toothpicks at first class hotels and
restaurants is now considered not
quite tlie thing.
Protect the child from tho ravage j
of worms by using Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator. It ls a standard
remedy and years of use have enhanced Its reputation.
Litlle Brother���Mamma, there's a
fat man sitting out on the porch in
the dark.
Mamma���It isn't a fat man dear.
Sister Is allowing her beau the one-
step.
Two Faulta
"The only trouble with my speech,"
said the remorseful man. "is that 1
didn't know when to stop."
"It's worso than that," replied Mr.
Growcher, "The trouble Is you didt.'t
know when not to begin."
She (passionately)���Will you bo
true to me?
He (tenderly)���As true as the rose
bloom in your cheeks.
She���Why���er���Isn't the moon
grand?
Woman's Health
ana ���pirits depend upon her digestion
and circulation. Sallow skin, pimples,
facial blemishes and depression disappear after the system has been
cleansed and the blood purified by
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
Dirictitu <| Sndil ViIm to Vnn wU_ Enr, I
M_��M7___  Istuu,23cult
W.N.U. 1036 THE   REVIEW.   COURTNEY,. J��. C.
d&
AMERICAN VERDICT ON THE WAR
A CONDEMNATION OF GERMANY
A SPIRITED REPLY TO THE GERMAN PRO. KSSURS
Their   Sophistry   Endeavored   to   Win   the   Sympathy   of the
Vmcrican People, and Place the Blame (or the War
on Grcat Britain and Her Allies
Nlrety-three of the most prominent
Hen    ot   Germany, distinguished iu I
various branches of science, art, edu-
CatlOD,   and literature,   have recently I
tirculated      broadcast.      throughout I
America a letter entitlet. "An Appeal!
to the Civilized World," In which they
attempt to change public opinion iu
the United States   ou the subject of
the war.    .Mr.   Church,   president of'
the Carnegie institute, at Pittsburgh,
and author of "The    Life of Oliver i
Cromwell,"   hns  made   reply  to  tbo,
German appeal, which is addressed to
Dr. Fritz Schaper, of Berlin, lie says;
"lt gives me a feeling of pity   o'
note the importunity with which the
people ol  Germany   are seeking tho
lood opinion of America In Ihis strife.'
It is greatly lo lhe .- credit that they:
wisli to stand right iu the judgment
of    ihis nation.    Hut Germany need j
have no   fear   that   American public:
opinion will be perverted by tbe lies
and calumnies of   her   enemies.   We j
are all going deeper than the BUt'fase
lu  cur  search  for  the  truth.    Vour i
loltorspeaks of Germany ai being In
a struggle which has been forced up-1
on her.    That is Ihe whole question: ]
all others   are    subsidiary    1-  -this
struggle wns   forced upon   Germany,
then, indeed, she stands in it positicn
of mighty dignity and honor, ami the
whole world should acclaim her   and
succour her, 'o the utter confusion and
punishment of the foes who have attacked her.    But if this    outrageous
war was not forced upon her, would
lt not follow in tlie course of reason
that her position ia without dignity
and honor and that it is ber foes who
-.liould be acclaimed and supported to
the extreme limit of human sympathy?
"1 believe, dear Dr. Shaper, that
the judgment on this paramount; question has been formed. That, judgment ls not based upon the lies and
calumnies of the enemies of Germany, nor upon the careless publications contained in the newspapers, but
upon a profound study of the official
correspondence in the case. What
do the official documents prove?
Afler reviewing the evidence Mr.
Church concludes:
"Who began it? Was it England?
Scarcely so, for Kngland. in so far as
her army is concerned, had yielded to
the popular idea of arbitration; sbe
was not ready for war and will not
be ready for another six months.
Was it France? Was it Hussia? Not
one, of the 93 distinguished men who
have sent me this letter, if they will
read the evidenc, will say so. It was
Austria, who, by her unreasonable and
inexorable attack on Servia, began
the war, cupported at every step by
Germany, who, ln her turn, gave notice to the Powers of Europe that any
interference with Austria would be
resented by Germany to the full limit
of war." /
.Mr. Church proceeds:
"The next point in your letter reads
thus: 'It is not true that we trespassed in neutral Belgium.' Have these
93 men studied well the ietter they
have signed? Could intellects so
superbly trained deliberately certify
to such an unwarranted declaration?
Has any one of my 93 honored correspondents read the appeal to the
American people by Imperial Chancellor von Bethmar.-Hollweg, published in the ,American newspapers on
August 15? I fear nor, for in that
statement the chancellors aid: "We
were compelled to override the just
protests of the Luxemburg and Belgian governments. The wrong���i
speak frankly���that we are committing
we will endeavor to make good as
soon as our military goal has been
reached.'
"What will the good conscience of
the German people say when, ln spite
of itsjiassion in the rage of war, _
grasps the awful significance of the
confession of its imperial chancellor?
'The wrong that we are committing.'
The wreck and ruin of a country that
has done you no injury, the slaughter
of her sons, the expulsion of her king
and government, the blackmail of her
substance, ihe destruction of ber
cities,   with their happy homos, their
beautiful monumen's of historic times,
and the priceless works of human genius! 'The wrong that we are committing.' Worst of all, when the desperate and maddened populace, seeing
their sous slain and their homes in
llames, tired from their windows iu
the last Instinct Qf nature, your troops,
Willi barbaric ferocity, put ihcm to the
sword without distinction of age or
sex! The wrong! Oh, Doctor Schaper, if these conditions should ever be
reversed and these foreign soldiers
should march through the streets of
Berlin, would not you, would uot all,
of my 93 eorrospoi.dents, if they saw
ihelr homes battered In ruins and
their sons dead In the streets, would
they, loo, not lire from their windows
upon the merciless Invaders? 1 am
sure 1 would ilo so!
"Yonr reference to German militarism brings up iu my mind the conviction that this war began potentially
"5 years ago when Emperor William
II. ascended the throne, declared him-.
self Supreme War Lord and proceeded
tu prepare his nation for war. His
own children were raised from their
babyhood to consider themselves soldiers and to look forward to a destiny of slaughter, antl here in America we know even his daughter only
by her photograph in a colonel's uniform. And so with his own children,
so all the youth of his empire were
brought up.
"Going far away from your great
philosopher, Kant who in his Categorical Imperative has taught us ..11
a new golden rule, the national spirit
of Germany has been fed on the sensual materialism of Nietzsche, on the
undisguised bloodthirst of "General
Bernhardi, on the wicked war dreams
of Trietschke, and on the weak morality of von Buelow; and we behold
in every scrap ot evidence that we
can gather from your Emperor, his
children, his soldiers, his statesmen
and his professors that Germany held
herself a nation apart from the rest
of the world and superior to it and,
predestined to maintain that superiority by war. in contrast to this narrow and destructive spirit of nationalism we in America have learned the
value of humanity above the race so
that we cherish all mankind in the
bosom of our country. Therefore we
can do nothing but execrate the conduct o�� your emperor who has driven
his troops to slaughter their brethren
and be slaughtered by them in his
bloody and unspeakable conflict.   .
"And, so, at last, my dear Dr. Schaper, we find ourselves shocked, ashamed, and outraged that a Christian
nation should be guilty of this criminal war. There was no justification
for lt. Armed and defended as you
were, the whole world could never
have broken into-your borders. And
while German culture still has something to gain from her neighbors, yet
the intellectual progress which Germany was making seemed to be lifting up her own people to better
things for themselves and to an altruistic service to mankind. Your
great nation floated its ships in every
ocean, sold its wares ln the uttermost
parts of the earth, and enjoyed the
good favor of humanity, because it'
was trusted as a humane state. But
now all this achievement has vanished, all this good opinion has been destroyed. You cannot In half a cen-
utry regain the spiritual and material
benefits which you have lost. Oh,
that we might have again a Germany
that we could respect, a Germany of
true peace, of true progress, of true
culture, modest and not boastful, for
ever rid ot her war lords and her
armed hosts, and turning once more
to the uplifting Influence of such leaders as Luther, Goethe, Beethoven,
and Kant! But Germany, whether
you win or lose ln this war, has fallen,
and the once glorious nation must
continue to pursue its course 1. darkness and murder until conscience at
last bids it withdraw its armies back
to its own boundaries there to hope
for the world's pardon upon this inexpiable  damnation.���London  Times.
Lost to Canada
Alberta Yield;, up Carload of Fossils to
American Museum
With a carload of fossils that break
the world's records for perfection in
all their parts, Barauin Drown arrived
nt tlie American Museum in New York,
after a season's strenuous digging iu
_-. Kcd R'ver canyon of Mberta.
Prof, .lenry F. Osborne of tlio museum was astonished when he learned
that in the cargo were ligut perfec;
skeletons of carnivorous and herbivorous dinossaurs of gigantic size, as it
has heretofore been almost impossible to get more than parts of the
bones of a species. Much of the material is new to science.
''The fossils were found in the Belly
River formation, and are estimated to
have lived 11,000,000 years ago. This
formation is much earlier than the
'lance cretaceous,' at which time the
entire group of dinossaurs became extinct. One skeleton Is the first one
found iu ilie genus OrnllhoniiU3,
about eight feet long and about five
fei t high.
"We got a complete skeleton of the
carnivorous dinosaur named Dcinoder
llorridns. lie was about, twenty-live
feet long and fifteen feet high. Another complete skeleton is of the
herbivorous dinosaur, Corytbatiaurus
Oasunrlus, about thirty-five feet long
and fifteen feet high.
"The complete Ankylosaurus Mag-
ntventris was a big, plated fellow,
the most remarkable In structure of
all cf the groups of the dinosaurs. He
was the living dreadnought of cretaceous times. He was approximately six
feet high at the shoulders and eighteen
feea long. The entire body was plated, the back with huge plates, and
tho belly with smaller plates close-
tilting, similar to ancient armor."
MAMMOTH BRITISH WARSHIPS
THAT WILL ASTOUND THEWORLD
NEW   SHIPS FORMIDABLE ENGINES OF  WARFARE
Six Huge Warships of the New Class will be Ready within few
Months, and arc being Built at a Cost of Sixteen Million
Dollars���Will have Speed of Twent-six Knots
The End of a North
Polar Expedition
Surviving Members of a Russian Expedition   Have  Just   Returned
Frapi Frozen North
A press dispatch has reported the
arrival at Archangel of the surviving
members of the expedition which left
Hussia. in the Minima of 1912, under
Captain Sedov; in ihe hope, of reaching llie North Polo by way of Franz
Josef l.iin't. 'i'.-e : urvivors reporl the
death of their leader from illness,
while y;i. .uptiiig ie sledge north from
Franz Josei Land. This expedition
was financed ciiitfly by the well
known St. Petersburg newspaper, the
"Novoya Vremja," and was generally
believed lo be badly equipped when
it started north. The undertaking was
not favored by the Russian government. Sedov's previous Arctic experience had included an expedition to
the mouth of the Kolyma ln 1909, and
one to Nova Zembla in 1910, but the
impression prevailed when he left
Russia on his final journey that neither he nor his men had sufficient skill,
training or equipment to give hope of
valuable results from their expedition.
The winter of 1912-13 was spent at the
Pankratiev Islands, off the northwest
coast of Nova Zembla. The following
summer, eight of the twenty-two men-
bers of the expedition were obliged to
return to Russia on account of illness.
The others were supposed to have
sailed for Franz Josef Land, but a3
no further tidings were received of
them the Russian authorities recently
sent an expedition in search of them
on the steamer "Hertha."
Great Britain la i, u naze the world
with several wars ot a new type,
much above the .;,. .Dreadnought,
says Henry Temple In the International News. Admiral Jellicoe will bo
able to lay down a hand on the playing table of lhe North Sea next summer at which the Kaiser's navy will
stare in astonishment.
These new ships are of tho Queen
Elizabeth class, not one of which ls
yet In commission. Details of them
arc certainly gtiarded, and publication of facts concerning them .n
Great Britain would probably be followed by severe punishment. From
a friend who recently visited the
jealously barred Devonport yard,
however, I have obtained a layman's
view of one of these giant crafts.
She was the Warspite, which will be
ready for action within six months.
The Warspite will carry ten 15.5
Inch guns. What this means can be
realized when it is remembered that
the latest American battleships carry
only 14-inch guns. Even more important is the wonderful turret arrangement. The turrets rise above
each other like boxes in a grandstand,
so that it Ib possible to tire all of her
15.5 guns from hor bow. This Is an
achievement, of which naval construction woultl have despaired only
yesterday.
More wonderful still, this monster
floating fort Ms not unable to pursue
swift cruisers. She makes twenty-
six knots, a speed greater than the
fastest transAtlantlo liner.   Her bow
is narrow at the water lino and
widens ln such a way as to offer tho
hast possible resistanco to the seas.
Another Important feature ls her
armor. It ls said sho will bo ablo
practically to defy any ordinary torpedo or mine. This is accomplished
by means ot a triple coating of armor below the water line. An ex-
ternal explosion can damage, but not
sink her. Of course she ls oil driven.
Her cost will be about f 16,000.000.
There are six such shlpB building,
which are expected to shake out their
colors within six months. Construction ls so perfectly organized that
they can be built In eighteen months,
from the time tbey were started, lt lt
estimated.
I am unable to learn whether all,
or only one of the new battleships
will be able to Are all ten of itt
large guns from the bow. I am informed, however, that besides these
six new battloshlps, the Devonport
and Portsmouth dockyards alone are
to produce eight battle-cruisers by
next spring or early summer.
At Devonport 9,000 men are employed, with about 5,000 soldiers md
marines always on guard.
Winston Churchill, First Lord of
tho Admiralty, recently stated ln the
house of commons that Great Britajj
could lose a super-Dreadnought every
month without diminishing her relative superiority over the German navy,
even though the Germans kept all
their ships Intact. From what I
learn, this was no idle boast.
A Campaign to
Encourage Production
Farmers   Throughout    Dominion   Invited to Assist in Great
Movement
The government is planning an active campaign to stimulate agricultural production of all kinds during the
coming year. The Hon. Martin Burrell
is arranging for a series of conferences throughout the Dominion, at
which the farmers of the various districts will be called together and
given full information as to conditions In Europe, and the great demands for food to supply the allies
while the war is om
The best means whereby Canada
can help to meet those demands will
.be fully diccussed by the farmers, as
well as by those sent to address them.
When the exact situation is impressed
on them it is expected that they will
respond heartily, and shape their
work to the best times of production;
and do their utmost to help ln their
own way Britain and her allies. Incidentally, the country will benefit
very greatly from the increased production.
Accurate and complete Information
ls being gathered, and well informed
and capable men will meet the farmers of Canada and discuss the whole
situation. While the Dominion department of agriculture will be asked to
co-operate, and. all organizations interested in this movement will be
called upon to assist.
The Certain End
Germany Is doomed to sure defeat.
Bankrupt ln statesmanship, overmatched in arms, under the moral condemnation of the civilized world, befriended only by the Austria and the
Turk, two backward looking and dying
nations, desperately battling against
tlie hosts of three great powers to
which help and reinforcements from
states uow neutral will certainly come
should the decision be long deferred,
she pours out the blood of ber heroic
subjects and wastes ner diminishing
substance ln a hopeless struggle that
postpones but cannot alter the fatal
decree. The world cannot, will not,
let Germany win in this wa,1. With her
dominating all Europe, peace and security would vanish from the earth.���
New York Times.
"The only trouble with the pace that
kills," said the pessimistic person, "is
that it doesn't kill enough of them."
Allies' Immense Reserve
Several   New Armies of  French  and
British Soldiers Soon :.t the
Front
It has been estimated that the
French forces mobilized up _o the middle of September numbered about 2,-
000,000. France's losses so far must
be well over 500,000, so that the reinforcement received since the middle of
September could do little more than
fill up the gaps. But it must be remembered that France's conscription
system is much more inclusive than
Germany's ever was and that France
had at the outbreak of the war nearly 5,000,000 trained men to call to tne
eolors. The citpply of men far exceeded the supply of materials, i nd the
French government's chief problem
so far has been to make good deficiencies in equipment.
There ls nothing improbable in the
announcement that General Joffre will
soon have two or . lore new armies -t
his disposal, fl'he trench maximum of
efficiency in the field has not yet been
leached, and will not be reached before spring. At that time, too, the
British contingent in Franco will be
raised from 500,000 to well over 1,200,-
000 and the Allies will begin to make
use of their normal superiority over
the German forces wnicn can be assigned to duty in the western war
theatre.���New York Tribune.
ent languages and dialects spoken In
India, and there are over fifty kinds
of Bcript used to express Indian
i.ounds, but India does not possess an
alphabet, properly so called. Before an
Indian woman or girl can read she
must master all tne 600 to 1,000 syllabic characters of her verancular
script.
Turkey Was
Promised Egypt
Teld That India ;nd Moslem Countries
Groan Under Christian Rule
In a Ions dispatch to Sir Edward
Grey, Sir Louis Mallet, the British ambassador, describes events at Constai. j
inople which culminated in Turkey's |
rupture with the Allies.
Sir Louis tells how, despite all his
warnings, the Grand Vizier maintained confidence iu his ability to
prevent Turkey from being Involved
in the conllict, hut how eventually
the influence of the war party proved too strong for him.
"In pursuance of ;. long pr.pared
policy," he says, "the greatest pressure was exercised by Germany to
force Turkey into hostilities.
"German success in tho European
war was said to be assured. The
perpetual menace to Turkey from
RUBsia might, it was suggested, be
averted by a timely alliance with
Germany and Austria. Egypt might
be recovered, for the enipL'j of India
and other Moslem countries were representing as groaning under Christian rule and might be kindled into a
flame of infinite possibilit.- for the
Caliphate of Constantinople.
"Turkey would emerge from war
the one great power of the east, even
as Germany would be the one gre.,t
power of the west.
"Enver Pasha, dominated by a
quasi-Napoleonic ideal, by political
Slavism aud by the conviction of the
superiority of German arms, was
from the first a -trong partisan of
the German allianco,
"At what moment, Talaat Bey, ihe
most powerful civilian in the cabinet
and most conspicuous of the committee leaders, finally threw. In his
lot witli the war party, cannot be
ascertained precisely."
Sir Louis proceeds to recount tlie
Bteps which the war party, with German 'help and unchecked by the cabinet, took to complete plans for military operations until the rupture was
finally precipitated by the incursion
of the Bedouins in to the Sinai Peninsula and tha bombardment of Russian po''ts in Hie Black Sea.
"The war party sealed their resolution to go forward," he concludes,
"by publishing a communique, in
which it was stated that the first
acts of hostility in the Black Sea had
come from the Itussian side.
Untrue and grotesque as it was
Ibis invention succeeded in deceiving
many of the public. It is not possible
to establish by proof which of the ministers had pre-knowledge of the German admiral's coupe, but it may be regarded as certain that Enver Pasha
was aware of it. and it is highly probable that Talaat Bey was also an accomplice."
The governor's wife was telling
Bridget about her husband.
"My husband, Bridget," she said
proudly, "Is at the head of the state
militia."
"Oi t'ought as much, ma'am," said
Bridget cheerfully. Ain't he got th'
foine malicious look?"
The English word "diaper" takes
Its name from a town In Flanders
which has been prominent in the
papers recently. The word stands
for linen d'Ypres a figured fine linen
made in Ypres.
Canada, is said to be willing to increase its contributions of men to
150,000 by next autumn, if that number is required. We need, not say that
we ..ope no such call will be required
from the Colony. We recognize to the
full that Canada is with us in this
fight to the full extent of its resources
but we shall expec that the recruiting at home will have settled the issue before we have to tiling any such
number of men from Canada. We have
to remember from Cauada is required
a double service in this conflict. The
Colony will have to be to a large
extent the granary of the empire, and
If we are to come successfully through
the war the men who are working in
the fields of Canada will be doir.g
their share in helping forward ihe
cause almost as effectively as those
who are actually at the front.���Westminster Gazette.
Parisian Boy
Saves Soldiers
He   Hurries Them to Garret, Sklr__
Ishes for Food and Manages to
Hide Them For Oays
How a school boy of Paris, tlxtetia
years old, who was spending hl3 v-tcar
lion with his aunt at Roye, saved tea
Englishmen, escaped prisoners, and
hid them tor days in a garret while
the Germans were in possession of tit*
town, is told ln a letter published ta
the Figaro, written by a French soldier.
According to the letter, nine English
soldiers, with an o.iicer, who had succeeded in escaping from the Germans,
arrived at Roye the day before tie
Germans occupied the place, and, tired
out, managed to drag themselves to
the house where the boy and his aunt
were stopping. They were received
with open arms, but had hardly Install-
| ed themselves before tile German advance guard came pouring into the
town. The boy hurried the Englishmen into the garret. There they huddled while a German officer was
knocking at the door. The officer, well
informed through spies of the resources of the town, Insisted on quartering in a disused chapel n the properly twenty men.
ln the house at the time besides the
boy and his aunt were women refugee.*
who took shelter t: ere. The party in
all numbered sixteen. The lad tried
to make himself as useful as possible
to the Germans, in order to keep in
llieir good graces, and succeeded in
gaining tlieir confidence. The great
trouble was food. The German had
placed the entire place on rations, 200
',-iams of bread a person a day. With
sixteen rations of bread they were
forced to sustain twenty-six. However,
r'ic boy managed to forage about and
obtain at least sufficient foo; to satisfy the cravings of hunger.
Alter live days of incarceration up
in lhe garret the British soldiers, deprived of air ami light, became desperate. Under the surveillance exist-
in., for the Englishmen to come out it
meant death for them and for the
family. So the boy obtained women's
dresses and each day managed to take
two of the Englishmen out in the
girden for a breath of air. "What
luck,'' he said, "that I had no moustache, and that the English are accustomed to shaving!" The German
soldiers paid no attention to the supposed women.
But the Englishmen became more
ami more restless, so one morning at
two o'clock they slipped out under the
guidance of the boy. Gliding along the
si reels, wriggling through ditches,
hiding under cover of walls, they arrived almost at tbe gates of the town
when a sentinel discovered them and
tired his piece. At once the alarm
was sounded, and the party scattered,
to find themselves, through some good
fortune, back at the house again two
house later.
Health of the Troops
All the evidence goes to show that
disease has not yet become a weighty
factor in the war. Illness there must
be, as a matter ot course, and probably there is a good deal ot lt in the
aggregate. Among such vast bodies
of men, even though tbey are of
picked age and physique, illness of
different kinds is Inevitable, hut lt
has evidently not got beyond control.
and we may assume that the means ot
dealing with it are fairly . dequate.���
London Times.
By lookln' at the weekly wash, '\
You can see, If you choose ter,
That they're not wearln' now, begotkl
A half of wbat they used ter. THI COURTENAY REVIEW
MRS. A. B. CRAWFORD
Dealer in
Hay, Flour, Feed and Grain
Empty Sacks For Sale
Phone Y91 and your order will be filled at once
THE
TELEPHONE
The Advance Agent of
Comfort and
Convenience
For a limited time
Business or Residence Telephones
will be installed upon payment of
$5 Rental in advance
For Particulars
Telephone
W. D. Denholm, Mgr.
50
B. C. Telephone Co., Limited
The Courtenay Hotel     ELK hotel
' Comox, B. C.
Every Convenience for Guests
The Central Hotel tor Sportsmen
None but the BEST WINES aud
LIQUORS at the Bar
RATES REASONABLE I    Coal oil 25c per gallon or $1 per tin at
Courtenay Oil & Supply Co.    Bring your
JOHN.JOHNSTON,     Prop 'owntin.
Best Meals North of Naniamo
Choicest Liquors and Cigars
C. A. Martin,  Prop.
Printing
i
Phone
59
UNRIVALED FACILITIES ENABLE
US TO GUARANTEE OUR QUALITY
AND IT ACCOUNTS TO NO SMALL
DEGREE FOR THIS REMARKABLE
SUCCESS IN PLEASING EVERYONE
The kind you ought to use and
when you ought to have it, that it
when you really need it We have
contracted the habit of satisfying our
customers. Our work as a business
getter is of  the  highest  quality.
THE   COURTENAY   REVIEW
CITY COUNCIL
The regular meeting of the couucil was held last Monday evening.
The Mayor and all tho members
were present. After the reading
of the last regular meeting and the
special meeting, the following communications were read, from R.
M. Allan, re safe and typewriter.
Laid on the table for furtlier consideration,
- Chairman of hall committee reported the result of interview with
solicitor Dundas, re, renting of
room from Mr. Callin, Report
to be laid on the table for. further
discussion.
Chairman of Works reported that
the Union Street bridge needed repairing, and contract for the same
had been let.
Moved by Aid. Robertson, seconded by Aid. Leighton, that the
clerk be instructed to ask the originators of the incorporation of the
city for any correspondence that
they might have which would be
of use in looking into the. affairs of
the ci'.y with the Government.
Aid, Johnston then introduced a
by law to regulate the proceedings
/of the standing committees    After
some acrimonious discussion it was
'given its ist and 2nd reading.
Aid. Johnston asked  about the
work being done   on   tne   bridge,
_ld. Leighton replied that it would
take 8 or io planks to do the work.
The Mayor asked the solicitor  if
the couucil could alter the statutes.
Aid.Johnston   read a   telegram
fiom   solicitor   _odw.'l\   Council
could pass this by-law, and referred
to Section 41.
Aid. Crompton said that the
Board of Work should not be allowed to spend any money without
authority of the couucil.
Aid, Leighton wanted to know
about cases of emergency,
Aid Kirkwood said he was not
iu favor of so much work being
done on Vill Street.
Aid. Leighton wanted to know
if it was not necessary.
Aid. McKenzie said although he
was on the committee he was not
consulted.
Aid. Johnston said that his bylaw would stop all committees
spending any money without consulting the council,
Authority was then given the
Mayor and clerk to sign all cheques'
and vouchers.
Aid. Johnston strenuously opposed this, he holding that the finance
committee should also sign them.
Aid. Crompton read a petition
from the Cumberland Board of
Trade praying the government to
put a duty of one cent p.-r gallon
on fuel oil. The council signed it,
also all the citizens iu th; hall.
Mr. Callin will be asked to take
out one clause in his lease and it will
be signed by the committee.
New businfss
Aid. Leighton wanted to kn .w
what rate of wages would  be ^aid
b,'the city.   Aid. Kirkwood suggested the   same as   paid   by   the
Government,  which   Mr.   Wilmshurst said at present   was $3   for
laborers, aud $3.50 fo' bridge carpenters,   This was a.lopled.
The council went into committee
of the whole on the Licensing bylaw, and the bottle license clause
was Struck off, Th. Electric light
clause was also struck out This
caused q'.:it<_ a di-eiission. The
Mayor said there wi.s no difference
between llie Electric Light and
Telephone Co,' Aid, Johnston said
we all a,i|)itciaie the Electric Light
Co., prjviding the city does not
j have to pay too dear for it. We
believe ti.it the council can compel
reasonable terms or a three or four
year franchise as regarding street
lighting, a lantern is good enough
for me.
Aid. McKenzie said that the
reason tor Incorporation was that
we shou'd own or control public
Utilities The Telephone Co. had
been he . a long time, and the
Light C). had forced themselves
here in a hurry, and now we would
have to own or control it.
The committee rose and reported.
The by-law regulating council
proceeding 1 was read a third tune
and passed. The council will meet
ou the 1st and 3rd Monday iu each
month in the future,
CAMPBELL RIVER
A verv enjoyable dance was giv
en by the Campbell River Benefit
Societ 1 here on the evening of the
8th, Tuesday, for the benefit of
the li ispital A large crowd collected, drawn from the uttermost
parts cc tiie globe���soldiers, sailors,
uativef from the Celestial Umpire,
and a dusky Prince of Ethiopia,
Dancing commenced at 9, to the
excellent music furnished by the
Harmony Orchestra of Cumberland
aud was co 1 ti 1 u wit 1 vim and
vigor until 5 o'clock in the mo i;-
ing, Prizes were given to Mrs.
Haas, best dressed lady, Pocahotltes
Miss Grimmer, comic, Susan ne;
Mr. Del. Edwards, Ute Indian;
Mr. Carl Thulin, Happy Hooligan.
Mr. Geo. Pidcook's representation
of Sam Kie, Cliiuaiuan, was excellent, and caused a great deal of
favorable comment.
The receipts were ninety dollars
and twenty cents. The following
is the list of names of thos. who
were present
H. Gagne, clown, Miss McPherson nurse, C. Fitzgerald, Old
Mortality, Mrs. C. Fitzgerald, Will
o' tlie Wisp, Carl Thulin, Happv
Hclligau, Miss Grimmer Susanne
Miss Thuliu, Tipperary, Jesse
James, Blue Jacket, Jack Glanville
Jr. Indian, F. Godwin, Campbell
River Tramp, J. Hoi .1, Uncle Sam
Mrs Forbes, Summer Girl, A. Hay
Negro Hobo, J. Harper, Perriot,
A. Simon, Chinaman, Miss G.
Smith, Milk Maid, A. Bagot soldier
Mrs. F. Deiuer, Hearts, Frank H.
Bago', sailor, L. Johnston, Irish
gentleman, J. Glanville, Cy Hayrack, Punkinvil Seuter, W. Barrows, clown, Mrs S. Banner, snow
drop, Mrs. R. Haas, PocaVontas,
Wm. Jacks.n, school-giil, Cal
Thompson, Kaiser Wtlhelm der
grosse, Miss M. Bagot, Gambler
Monte Carlo, Miss K. Waker,
Old Fashion, Dell Edwards, Ute
Indian Buck, Mrs. A. Bay, Ute
Indian Squaw, W. Manson, clown,
Mrs. J. Glaville, Red Cross Nurse,
Mrs. T. Jamieson, Red Cross Nur>.
Miss A Thulin, New York Girl,
Dick lit yam Scotchman, Mrs, Neal
Billiards, Miss E. Thulin, Pennants
C. Ives, clown, Miss M, Doyle.
Carnieticita, G. Pidcock, Sam Kee
Chinaman, D, Hardy, Waiter, Mrs
J. Water, 1847, J. Lipscombe, the
gentleman in buttons and overall*, i
K. Walker, Cream of wheat, L. T. I
Dillovvs Sport, Miss M. McNeil,
Night. Mrs. B. Morrison, Purbr
Maids Robt. Watson, Miss Canada,
S. Capstick, Robinson Crusoe, Beit
Styles, Merry Widow, Hugler
Thulir, Fairy, Mrs. McCuish, High
land lassie, V. Masters, Brownie,
N. Cooper, Friday. Mrs\ E, Smith.
Daily Province, J. McLeod. Indian
Chief, Gordon Jamieson, Tennis
boy, Johnny Waters, Tennis Boy.
and many others.
G00J Morning!
We Are Introducing
American Silk
American Cashmere
American ' 'ottoii-.isle
HOSIERY
They have stood tlie test. Give
real foot comfo-t. No seams to
rip, Never come loose or baggy.
Tlie shape is Itnit���not pressed ill.
Q U A R A N T E E D for fineness
style, superiority  of miteria ami
w ic'c. 111 tt i'.).     Vioitiy  si tin-
ess.   Will wear 6 months without
hoes, or new ones free,
OUR SPECIAL OFFER
to every one sending $1.00 iu currency or putt inte, t. over advertising and shipping charges, we
will send post-paid, with written
guarantee, backed by a five mil-
ton dillir ooinaiay, either
3 Pain ol nr 75c ��_������
American Sb_ Hosier,
or      4 Pair* ol oir SOc nil*
American Cashmere Hosiery,
or      4  Pain  of onr SOc va_t
American Cotton-.isle Hose,
or      6 Pain of Children's Holier?
Civ.- thee nr, si/.:, 11111 w .ether
Ladles' or Gents' liosi .ry is desired
DON'T DE .AY���0_��  expires
yy 111   1  tin      i-ir    ut;...)
seeded.
The International Hosiery Co.
P, (). Itox 211
DAYTON, OHIO, II. S. A.
ROBERT GRIEVE
Candies,
Cigars,
Pipes,
Tobaccos
Swan's Old Stand, Courtenay
In North and South, in East
and West,
A.ton's Handmade Shoes will
stan .1 the Test.
J.   E- ASTON
GRAND DISPLAY
at
Willard's Harness Emporium
Pine Showing of  Horse  Blankets,   Lap
Rugs, Gloves, Trunks, Suit Cases, Ute.
Harness Repaired Neatly
W. W. WILLARD
Cumberland and Courtenay
HARVEY CREECH
begs to announce that he has
repurchased his old barber
business from Mr. Smith and
will be pleased to meet all his
old customers at tlie old stand
Next to the   Opera   House
The   Comox   Barber   Shop
Oldest Shop iu Courteuay
Nothing   But   First   Class  Work
Guaranteed.    Baths in corfhection
C. E.  DA L_YMP_E,  Prop.
The teacher was hearing the
vouthful class.in mathematics.
"No." she said, "in order to
subtract, things have t > be in the
Same denomination. For instr nee
we couldn't take three pears ' _���
(our peaches, nor ei��ht horses from
ten cats, nor five chairs ftoni .ijfht
bookcases.   Do you understand ?"
There was 'assent from the majority of pupils. One little boy in
the rear rai��.d a timid hard.
"Well Bobby, what is it;" asked
teacher'
"Please teacher," Mid Bobby,
''eoftldn't you lake thf** quarts ��f
_. Ik from two sows?"
MRS. KEPNER
has a fine new stock of
LADIES' WEAR
and
Fancy Dry Goods
CALHOUN BLOCK
Sutton __ Kirkwood
Undertakers and
Embalmers
Night or Day Calls promptly
Attended
PkoM 27 Courtenay
Coal oil 25c p_ _illan of $1 p��f tin at
Courtenaf Oil _ _Hpjily &>, Mil g fettf
own tin.

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