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Bella Coola Courier Jul 3, 1915

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 [F YOU WANT GOOD SPORT  1SIT BELLA COOLA. EXCELLENT HUNTING AND FISHING.  WEATHER REPORT FOR MAY,  Compiled   by  Mr. C. H. Urseth, of the  Bella Coola Observatory.  Temperature: Maximum, 67.    Minimum, 44.  Highest Max. (5th) 83. Lowest Min. (SOth) 35  Rainfall, 2.C6 inches.  rOL. 3���������NO. 38  BELLA COOLA, B.C, SATURDAY, JULY 3,  1915.  $1.00 a Yea.  Progi  Jlies rrogressmg  in Dardanelles  !London,   June  2.���������A  British  ���������ess representative in the Dar-  melles sends a despatch by way  Alexandia,   dated   from  the  jitter place Friday, in which he  Ascribes   the   battle   of   Aichi  iba.   This began with an allied  Ivance on June 4 and still con-  iues.   The correspondent again  iphasizes the difficulty of Allies  Ivance against an  almost im-  ���������egnable natural fortress, and  iys tribute to the tenacity aind  [���������avery of the Turks.    The force  fawn-up against Allies is the  >werof the Turkish army which  ^withstanding casualties that  fust already amount to 70,000  fen,   is  fighting  valiantly and  bperately, realizing that when  le bastion of Aich Baba falls  [e occupation of theKalid Bahr  fateau   is   only  a question  of  le, and when Kalid Bahr falls  doom of Constantinople is at  ind.  German Rumors Say  Adriatic to Meet Same  Fate as Lusitania  A Floating Arsenal���������Will be  in War Zone Monday  New York, July 2.���������According  to the Tribune.published here an  attempt.is to  be made on   tht  Adriatic to share the same fate  as the Lusitania.    The Tribune  prints the following:   "Rumor?  in German circles yesterday predicted that the White Star linei  Adriatic, which left on Wednesday  last  for  Liverpool   with a  large cargo of war material and  automobiles consigned to Allies,  has been marked for attack by  German submarines.  Aside from  the fact of her being a floating  arsenal local Germans point out  that she is an especial mark because some prominent Englishmen are among her passengers."  Germans Attack Without Success  Carry the First Line But Are Held  Asphyxiating Shells  Used in the Attack  Paris, July 2. ���������Official communication. "Before Dcmpire one  of our mines demolished the enemy's works. Canonading has  continued on the Aisne front, Germans attacked on June 30 between the roads of Benarville and Lefour de Paris with great  energy with the intention of penetrating our line of defense.  They reached our first line of trenches only by reason of the  destruction caused by projectiles of heavy calibre and by employment of asphyxiating shells, enemy was stopped thanks to  the solid condition of our infantry which established itself en a  front about two-hundred yards distant from the destroyed works  of our first line. Enemy's bombardment diminished today, two  new attacks were immediately arrested by our artillery. There  was an artillery duel in the region of Bois D'Aiily and Lepetre  forest in the Vosges, after bombardment of Langenfeldsko and  Elgin the first two attacks were delivered against us by the  enemy, but were completely repulsed.  Jottings of Bella Coola and District  Fierce Fighting on  Gallipoli Peninsula  Premier McBride  Returns  Victoria, July 1.���������Sir Richard  ^McBride returned home after a  lengthy   visit to  England.     Sir  "lichard returned on board the  lew York and had an unevent-  il voyage.  'The report that I intend to  Ifave the political arena and take  le appointment of agent-gener-  @������f for British Colnmbia in Lon-  fcn," he said, "is moonshine and  Bis no foundation."  "Great Britain,"  he  said,  feeds all the money possible for  \e war, and the government in  Conjunction with the Bank of  Jngland, is keeping careful  [atch on every dollar raised.  ?hey want us to keep away in  !he meantime. The New York  junkers expect to supply the  )oney market for all other pur-  loses for some time to come."  There does  not appear to be  liiy immediate prospects of Sir  r tichard entering the Dominion  i^feabinet.  DeWet Sentenced  Mitylene, via Athens, July 1.  ���������The fighting on the Gallipoli  Peninsula lias been of the most  sanguinary character during last  week, with the advantage resting with the Allies, according to  advices received here. Several  trenches have been carried by  the Allies.  From reliable sources it is estimated that the number of Turkish losses in killed, wounded  and prisoners taken, since the  fighting began on the peninsula,  atl43,000.  S. S. Chelohsin arrived at 6 p. (Co., was aboard and made us a  m.  on Sunday.     B. Brynildsen ; pleasant call,  and his son Birger, were among  rtjj Bloemfontein, July 1.  'aS1 % h's conviction on a  -Follow-  g nis conviction on a charge of  ^jflieason, General DeWet, leader  p the recent insurrection in  jS ������uth Africa, has been sentenced  ,lt i six years imprisonment and  * .filled $10,000.  T  ���������>  >  Serial &?rmim  for iltxitj .4  Next Sunday being July  4,   the  national   holiday of  our neighbors to the south,  Rev. T. Colwell will preach 3  ,  \ at the Mackenzie School on ������  >   '"'!& a nat,onal  theme of more i  4Mi than ordi"ary interest. {  Germany Friendly to U. S.  Berlin, July 1.��������� Publication of  the Tages Zeitung has been ordered to be supended indefinitely. The action of the German  authorities was due to displeasure  over a recent article on German-  American relations written by-  Count von Reventlow.  Spain s Credit Low  Madrid, July l.---The Spanish  cabinet has resigned, the government considering the failure  of the recent loan as equivalent  to vole of lack of confidence.  Only one-sixteenth of the loan  was subscribed.  Norwegian Vessels Sunk  London, -July 1. ���������Official announcement of the torpedoingof  the Norwegian S. S. Truma by a  German submarine off the Shetland Islands has been received.  The crew was saved.   - ----- ��������� ��������� ������������������ '   *  Another Vessel Gone  Christiania, July 1 Confirmation of the reported sinking of  the Norwegian S. S. Svoin Jarl  in the North Sea on June 1) by a  German submarine has been received. All but. four members  of the crew were lost.  the arrivals.  The outgoing passengers were  Mrs. F. L. Evilsisor and son; J.  VV. Smith, inspector of pre-emptions ; Miss Anna Nordschow;  Miss Kate Potts; Miss Kathleen I need, all the activities of the  Hallowes. society in the future be for the  relief of our soldiers.    A letter  Mr.   B.   Brynildsen   returned jfrom Captain Clayton was read  from a business trip of two weeks ; thanking the ladies of Bella Coola  The local organization of the  W. C. T. U. held an important  and largely attended meeting at  the residence of Mrs. Fougner  on Wednesday last. It was decided that in view of the great  to Vancouver and Victoria.  Mr. Birger Brynildsen has been  away attending the Columbian  College at New Westminster,  since last Christmas. He will  now take up work in his.father's  store.  Miss Kathleen Hallowes and  Miss Kate Potts, the teachers of  Hagensborg and Mackenzie  schools respectively, left for a  holiday trip to friends and relatives. They will be back in due  time to instil into the minds of  our children the way to become  useful members of society, and  they know their business.  for their contributions to the  Red Cross. As long as the war  lasts and the need continues,  special and constant efforts will  be made to gather funds for the  one great object before us.  Nothing else should sidetrack  attention at this time. "This  one thing we have to do, and  with all our might."  The Board of Directors of the  hospital gave an entertainment  Thursday afternoon at the hospital to the members of the Lysdal  Sewing Society. This entertainment was given in recognition of  ings for the money received, and  when they had been satisfied on  these points coffee and cakes of  many varieties were served.  A modern water system with  baths, toilets, etc., has been installed this spring at a cost of  nearly $900. It is nearly all paid  for, a debt of about $80 remaining and it is understood the ladies  will see to it that this will be  cancelled in the near future.  And now the hospital stands  complete in every detail. Necessary repairs will be all that is  required for a long time.  The closing exercises of the  Mackenzie school took place at  the schoolhouse last week on  Thursday afternoon. At two o'clock the children and a fan-  sized assemblage of interested  people gathered to attend the  exercises. Time and space forbids going into detail; but it is  the unanimous verdict of those  who witnessed the program that  nearly all the children exhibited  remarkable proficiency in all  branches and especially in recitation, geography'and calisthenics.  At the close Mrs. E. Clayton  delivered the Rolls of Honor as  follows: To Janet Gibson for proficiency, to Louis Evilsisor for  regularity and to Arthur Thompson fordeportment. The rendering of the program in part and  as a whole reflects great credit  upon Miss Potts as an excellent  teacher.  A lecture and concert will be  He came to to the Pacific coast  and settled in Vancouver in its  earliest days. He was engaged  with his brother for a number  of years in running the Round  Bar hotel on Carrall street. He  joined the rush for the Klondike  in the nineties, with reasonable  success. He came to Bella Coola  three years ago. He was a well  known character to all the pioneers along the coast of British  Columbia.  Last week the catch of sockeye  salmon was considerably above  the usual for the corresponding-  period of former years.  Chas. Tucker, Indian-constable  has returned from a tour of his  district. He finds his charges  exceptionally law-abiding.  Another addition to the population is recorded in the birth to,  Mr. and Mrs. Odegard of a son  on the 23rd ulto.  Lionel Crippen of Prince Rupert, and known to many people  in Bella Coola from his visit here  three years ago with Dr. Clayton,  died from wounds on the field-of  battle on Empire Day.  A strawberry and ice cream  social was held last Saturday on  the spacious arid well kept lawn  at Mr. B. F.' Jacobsen's beautiful  residence. A goodly number of  the people of the neighborhood  gathered early jn the afternoon  and amid peace and plenty, under a genial sky, enjoyed the  good things prepared.    It was a  given at the Bella Coola Hotel: very successful affairand netted  this evening at 8 p. m. for the  Mrs. Evilsisor, who has just  recovered from a long illness, is  away with her son on a visit to  relatives in Oregon.  the valuable aid and large dona .  tions  received   by  the  hospital  decided that "after the program  hospital and the Red Cross fund.  Miss Winnifred Pecknold, tht  popular elocutionist and teacher,  will give a lecture on "Life in  the Barracks," from a woman's  point of view.  The local organization of the  W. C. T. U. at its meeting held  at Mrs. Fougner's on Wednesday climber, Mr. TorgerOlsen, whose  feats of daring and endurance  over twenty dollars for the Red  Cross fund.  Miss Hallowes and Miss Ruth  Nordschow have had another  outing, more strenuous even than  the one recorded in our columns  about a month ago. On the 12th  ulto. accompanied by our most  famous   hunter   and   mountain  from this society.    The number  of ladies in attendance showed  that all the members without ex-  i ception were present, and they  The S.-S. Coquitlam called at; certain]y   were   entertained   in  the  two  wharves   on   Monday,  unloading illuminating oils, gaso-  grand style.    They were shown.  a grab barrel be introduced. The  members will contribute the articles to be grabbed and thepub-  lie be allowed to investigate the  contents of the barrel at 10c an  investigation. Those who require something more substantial for the inner man than what  mainstay of the  PROVINCIAL ELECTION  Your influence and support is respectfully requested.  T. D. PATTULLO.  Liberal candidate for Prince Rupert Riding.  bv the members of the  board,  line. etc.  Our friend Wm. Vaughan, the  what improvements   and   addi-  BoscowitzS.'S. Uions had been made to the build-  is found in  nuisic-   lecture  <���������d  venture, will be served with refreshments by the host of the  evening at so much per. As the  program will be of a high order  and the receipts will be used for  the relief of the sick and wounded a large audience is expected.  It is our sad duty to announce  the death of our genial fellow-  townsman     Frederick    Minaty.  He had  been  ailing-for a long  time, but has been well enough  to attend  his  few  duties until  last   Friday   when   he   became  violently ill.     He was removed!  to the hospital next day where j  after lingering for three clays he  died Monday night at 11 o'clock, j  He was buried on Wednesday at  the cemetery near Hagensborg.  Mr. Minaty was born in Germany about 60 years ago, of  parents in good circumstances.  has been the theme discussed  around many a camp fire in the  early days of the settlement, they  started on a trip over the lofty  mountains overlooking the valley.  On the first day out they claim  they reached an altitude of 7000  feet. It is not necessary to say  that such people are lovers of  nature; their actions speak louder  than words. Many were the  specimens gathered of fine  flowers, heather and creeping  plants. The grandeur of scenery  as viewed from great heights,  amid snows resisting the wooings  of the summer sun, was thoroughly enjoyed. Bears dared not approach near enough to them to  be seen, and the goats were only  seen at safe distances. They  camped under the canopy of the  starry sky, slept soundly and  descended the next day tired,  but happy.  (tthurrh Sfcit-ir?  Sunday  School  Church Service  10:45 a. m.  7:30 p. m.  All Are Welcome. J  Rev.  T. C. Colwell, B.A.. Potior     T BELLA  COOLA COURIER  ^rtay. July 3, /9)5  The Courier  Published Weekly at Bella Coola by  the Bella Coola Publishing Co. Ltd.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada  1  Year $1.00  6 Months        0.75  3 Months    0.50  United States  1  Year $1.50  United Kingdom  1 Year; ......$1.00  Subscriptions payable in advance.  Subscribes not receiving their copy  regularly please-notify the management  at once. Changes in address should be  sent in as soon as possible.  For Advertising  Rates,  Office.  Apply  at  To Correspondents���������While unobjectionable anonymous communications will be published, the  name und :>ddres3of every writer of such letters  mu3t be (riven to the editor.  The Editor reserves the rifrht to refuse publication of any letter. All manuscript at writer's  risk.  Vancouver Office - - 317-323 Cambie St.  send trained men into the farm  ing- communities with certain  definite objects of production in  view; and these men should direct the operations on the farms  in a way to bring the greatest  results. If such a system can  be carried on in the United States  in times of peace, it seems it  could also be carried on here,  especially in times of war.  The Courier has, in a series of  articles, tried to explain how  such a system works in the  Uhited States with the hope that  our calling attention to it would  lead to the adoption of similar  measure here.  GiLLETfS  ; Cleans -disinfects   ������  '^ahw impiilt suprcma rat lex/  SATURDAY, JULY 3,. 1915.  Organization of Forces at  Home.  The great war has brought  about conditions of such a nature  that every individual is affected  to a greater or less extent. It  is admitted that the country  is undergoing a great ordeal and  that there is an element of danger  in it.' We talk a great deal' about  patriotism and that we all stand  by our country and are willing  to do what we can. But as yet  it has not occurred to us what  we each and all of us can do in  order that.we may assume our  "share of the task. We cannot  all go to the war, and even if we  could there if work at home that  <  ���������' cannot be neglected but must be  done if the war shall be carried  oh ,to a successful issue.   Neither  can we all who remain at home  make munitions of war, though  ^greatis the number required for  that purpose.    It is  not within  the power of any one to assign  to each his duty, but we know  what the^ farmers ought to do.  They must with greater* energy  and better system than hitherto  produce food and to some extent  raw material for clothes in greater quantities than before.  ' While there is no question but  what the farmer will be duly rewarded for his efforts, yet that  must not in these days be the  primary object.   No one, a patriot, has the right, to seek opportunities to enrich himself from his  country's distress.     This   is   a  time for the need of universal'  sacrifice.   Let us all rise equal  to it!  Remember what Belgium sacrificed, that freedom should not  be snatched from the people of  western Europe.    Imagine what  indemnity Germany will compel  us to pay in wealth and labor if  she is successful.    Therefore all  the domestic forces at the disposal of our provincial government should  be organized and  marshalled for the purpose of increasing the products of the land,  as well as those of the mountain  and the sea.  Sir Richard will do more good  in directing the efforts of the  government at home towards  ends such as this than by observing the trend of affairs from an  office abroad.  In order that this organization  can be effected in a practical  manner  the   government must  The Prospects for. Trade.  While the Panama Canal was  under construction, the,idea was  prevalent that when this short  cut between the Pacific and Atlantic was opened, the western  coast of America would see a  great revival in business. The  The canal has now been opened  about one year, and it is safe to  say, without fear of contradiction, that the prediction has not  become -true. The unexpected  world-war has paralyzed the ordinary pursuits of manufacture  and commerce to such an extent  that the looked for boom in business could not possibly materialize. "  There are signs visible, however, of readjustments and openings'of new channels.of trade.  The'C. P. R.  will inaugurate a  regular service between Vancouver  and   Vladivostok,   Siberia.  This is news of considerable importance as Russia and Siberia,  the great countries   reached  through this trans-pacific port,  are in a state of great development.    Their considerable trade  with Germany is cut off by the  war and will remain so, long after peace has been restored, and  the increased needs of these vast  areas will to a great extent be  supplied from this continent; and  then surely British Columbia will  get her share of the business.  That there will be openings for  business through the Panama  Canal which British Columbia  can. benefit by is indicated by a  circular just received from the  -Forest Branch of the Department of Lands, Victoria.    The  circular states that there are op-  portunities. for the sale of Douglas Fir to the West Indies. We  quote the circular in full:  . The Canadian Consular Agent  at Port of Spain, British West  Indies' is of the opinion that the  opening of the Panama Canal  affords opportunities for trade  with Western Canada which are  not being overlooked by merchants. He'states that if Douglas  Fir has the qualities which will  enable it to replace Pitch Pine,  now secured from the United  States, there will be an excellent  market for it in the British West  Indies. Tho first large cargo of  British Westlndian sugar isabout  to be dispatched by. the new  route to British Columbia, and  lumbermen .-will recognize the  importance of the new conditions as affecting return cargoes  of lumber.  The superiority of Douglas Fir  is being brought to the attention  of the Consular Agent in order  that he may distribute information concerning it to local buyers.  Jn connection with "the -foregoing, an article on the West Indian  lumber.trade in the June  number of the Canada Lumberman quotes an American business  man, located at Kingston, Jamaica, who says:    "A great deal of  the pitch pine imported here from  the Southern States you would  not use it in Canada. : It is used  in Jamaica because there is nothing to compete with it."   I would  like to see your British Columbia  Douglas Fir coming in here."  1 th^ government's-zeal togetaft-  1 er the poor men who may do little  'or no damage Jto the public domain by shady dealing while it  gives the speculator a ' 'chance",  contrary to the spirit of the Land  Act, to hold the choicest of the  agricultural Crown lands-of the  province.   He holds by the means  of questionable powers of attor7  ney and a small cash payment  large sectionsj of land, awaiting  an advance in the price,of land  by which he can- reap a  large-  profit.   The government by.;alio wingthe-.'speculator to acquire  these large tracts/has relegated  the pre-emptor to the foothills,  the gullies and the headwaters  of streams in  order to obtain  such land as -'the.' speculator did  not want. . The pre-emptor who,  to make a home, is forced to live  in out-of-the-way arid' almost inaccessible places must be watched.   High salaried and otherwise  expensive officials must tour the  country to see that the wily pre-  emptor lives up to the law, while  at the same time the government  winks at the shortcomings of the  speculator who in  a greater  measure is' violating the  Land  Act than it would be possible for  any pre-emptor to do.  The government would have  been in better business if it had  inspected the speculators and  the large codrporations which in  the last few years have so successfully fleeced the British investors and made British Columbia a byeword in financial circles.  For Results. Use-  "A. P. Standar  ���������.���������^a  S'V  rV"  CHICK STARTER  CHICK.FOOD  CHICK DEVELOPER  SCRATCH FOOD  SOLP BY LEADING DEALERS  AND BY  ALBERTA  PACIFIC  GRAIN  COMPANY LTD  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  "A. P. Standard"���������We stand back of  every sack  ��������� :m  P  ' vs  AC  1  * jSH  ������   ���������*$$  an  ij,m  Mi  |t  f-aS  ������e  *������������  W *  Gault Brothers Limited  WHOLESALE T>RY GOODS  361 Water Street        Vancouver, B. C.  <J ���������'Qau.lt Brothers for, over 60 years have successfu/h  maintained wholesale warehouses throughout Canada  <J The Vancouver stock is the largest and best assorted  stock on the Coast, in some cases the best west of Toronto  ir'  f        L  ���������*"*  STAPLES  SMALLWARE5  RIBBONS  Ready-to-Wear  MEN'S FURNISHINGS  House Furnishings  car pits  LINENS  DRESS GOODS  MAIL ORDERS EXECUTED THE DA Y RECEIVED  Inspection of Pre-emptions.  The Government in. its recent  efforts to prevent fraudulent acquisition of land has found it  necessary to create the office of  Inspectors of Pre-emptions'. We  suppose there has been instances  when by collusion or otherwise  crown grants have been���������obtained  by pre-emptors who have not  complied with the requirements  of the Land Act.  It is somewhat amusing to see  Precedent and High Authority.  Rev. A. E. Cooke, secretary of  the Ministerial Union of the Lower Mainland in a reply to a charge  of being a political parson has  this to say in defense of the  ministers of the gospel denouncing political corruption:  "When the prophet Amos cried  out against the corruption of  Israel's rulers and Micah denounced their crimes; when Elijah bearded Ahab and Moses  faced Pharoah on behalf of the  people; and Isaiah told the rulers  in Jerusalem to "Seek justice,  relieve the oppressed, vindicate  the orphan, plead for the widow"  and Ecclesiastes cried against  "the oppression of the poor and  violating,   perverting   of  judg-  Mackay Smith, Blair & Go. Ltd.  VANCOUVER,  B. C.  Wholesale  DRY GOODS AND MEN'S  FURNISHINGS  Manufacturers  OF  "PRIDE  OF THE  WEST"  BRAND  SHIRTS,   PANTS,   OVERALLS,   MACKINAW  11!  F  w  Is:  ro<  a  ftf������  i '  )61  <&  ���������43  Send for Catalogue  MADE    IN    B. C."  Prompt Attention Given Letter Orderi  t-w  ment and justice in a province,"  were they all only "political parsons," neglecting their pulpits,  or were   they   proclaiming the  message of God as He gave it?  When Paul and Luther and Knox  and  Calvin   faced   the fury  of  corrupt rulers and their degraded supporters, were they out of.  their   latitude,   "strayed away  from the track of church work,"  or were they doing the will of  God   in  the  midst of a world  steeped   in   corruption?      Had  Christ   himself   forgotten   His  mission when He set out "to destroy the works of the devil ? "  says  did not ft-  Committee on : ���������.*  Dodged the Inquiry.  "What does the local Liberal  paper mean when it says th  Sir Richard McBrid  safe   while   the  Public Accounts was in session!  at Ottawa?   That paper dare not  make   anything    resembling a  specific allegation of any wrong- ^  doing on  his part.    It content: [  t  itself   with   miserable   innuen-l'  i  does. "���������Victoria Colonist.  We do not care to state that  Sir Richard is guilty of profiting  financially  by  the  purchase of  submarines at a price a quarter  '^������  7:7:B:;e:st;^:  trade (������"at: m'ark,; .  Ceylon  l7^EA>^  ������������������������������������''-   TACKED      BY -  WM. BRAID   & CD.  TEA  IMPORTERS  VANCOUVER.' O, C-  Order that pound  of BRAID'S BEST  Tea now. Packed  in handsome 1, 3,  and 5 lb. tins.  i &*  w  w  rJ  ������<*3  UNION STEAMSHIP CO. OF B.C., LTD.  REGULAR FREIGHT  AND PASSENGER SEKYK'I  BETWEEN  BELLA COOLA and VANCOUVER  b. S.      Chelolisin" Leaves   Vancouver  every  Thursday at  11  p.m.     (Victoria day previous.)  Leaves Bella Coola Sundays.4 p.  i-j*  m.  PROJECTED ROUTE OF THE PACIFIC & HUDSON BAY RAILWAY,  _ [S. S. "Coquitlam" and S. S. "Capilano" will >���������:<'>  from Vancouver every two weeks, carrying Gasoline  and Explosives.  ti For ���������tt>3 of FrciKhtH, Faren and other  Head Opfior, Carkau. St., Vancouvkr;  agent,   1003 Govrrnmknt St., Victoria.  information, "I'p'V lu  or Geo. McCHi'""'  lis  ion  c  F^i-S^ff^  VJ.������.r^^.,������;',l#ji . iv*������2  w  \urday,July?, {915  BELLA  COOLA  COURIER  wj&  LV  w  m  *3*.  ������ as  r,/!  a million  of .dollars  higher  ,n the contract j price,  before  y were rejected by the Chile-  government.     There   is   no  lestion about the price.    The  estion is whether Sir, Richard  o destitute of- ordinary busi-  ss acumen as to be forced to  ke such a foolish deal, or that  took part in a dishonest tran-  fetion.    Is he incapable or dis-  nest?   Which?   In either case  is not the man British Colum-  wants at the head of affairs.  The Victoria Times in reply to  e abuve challenge of the Col-  ist says:   "Sir  Richard  was  raid to appear before the Pub-  Accounts Committee at Otta-  a for examination on the pur-  iase of the submarines."  Sir Richard by his long absence  England has given abundant  iroof that he had no lack of time  an excuse for not appearing  tfore the committee and give  5i account of th'e public money  ent.    A public-servant should  re willing to do that at any time.  a shadow of reason.  These countries in their earnest desire to keep out of a disastrous war have borne patiently  with the insults heaped upon  them by the bully of Europe;  but now at last the press and  public of these countries are, getting so exasperated at the continued outrages that it will be  necessary for the governments  of these countries to take some  action other than protests. That  great serpent nursed in the  bosom of Europe must be crushed  if it takes the united action of  all the other civilized nations of  the world to do it.  fl  ������/*  &  Anger of Scandinavians  Aroused.  Germany   in   her   diplomatic  >rrespondence   with   U n i ted  ites expresses her deep regret  and willingness to make resit ution in the cases of the at-  icks upon the "Gulflight" and  "Cushing".    But when  it  )ines   to   the   smaller   neutral  fations such as a Norway and  fv. eden   she  shows   her  utter  ^regard   of   their   rights,   by  irpedoing their vessels without  The Prodigal Has Returned.  Sir Richard is again with us,  hale, hearty and debonair. He  could not raise any money in  England; but then he knew that  just as well as we did, before he  started, so he was not disappointed on that score. He tells  that he has been "close enough  to the front to be able to state  positively, that the Germans are  demoralized and discouraged." -  We certainly would be glad if  that can be relied upon.  A Place for Every Person.  "In every speech I have tried  to strike two notes���������a note of  warning as to the gravity of our  task, and a note of confidence as  to the ultimate issue. There is  no discord between the two. We  have for the moment one plain,  paramount duty to perform���������to  bring to the service of the state  the willing, organized help of  every part of  the community.  There is a fitting place, a fitting  work, for every man, every  woman in the land. Be it sooner  or later���������it will certainly come  ���������when our cause has been vindicated and there is once more  peace on earth, may it be recorded on that proudest day in the  annals of this nation that there  was no home, no workshop in the  whole of this United Kingdom  which did not take its part in the  common struggle and earn its  share in the common triumph."  ��������� Mr. Asquith.  A few lines we specially  recommend  Duerrs���������  Jams and Jellies  Huntley & Palmers  ���������Biscuits  Griffen & Skelleys  famous gold and  silverbar���������  Canned and dried  fruits  LEESON, DICKIE, GROSS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale Grocers Vancouver, B. C.  tht  it're  e cf  irttf  ������<*3  ft  J. W. Peck & Co. Ltd.  Manufacturers of  CLOTHING, SHIRTS,  CAPS and OVERALLS  ;\  We carry a complete stock of Men's Furnishings  and all the best English  and American   Hats  JOHN W. PECK & CO., LTD.  MONTREAL        WINNIPEG       VANCOUVER  J  m  Nabob I  ea  is distinguished by  its delectable  taste and  fragrance.  Get it from your  grocer in pound and  half-pound lead packets.  Three grades  40c - 50c - 60c  Per Pound.  Jl Letter from the Front���������^he  (Battle of Ypres.  With the kind permission of  Mr. Chas. R. Draney, manager  of Kimsquit Cannery, we publish  the following letter received by  him from Mr. D. E. Campbell  who has been serving with the  forces at the front in France.  He was for two years book-keeper at the Kimsquit Cannery. Mr.  Draney informs us that Mr.  Campbell has, since writing this  letter, been seriously wounded.  "I received your letter and to  say that it was interesting would  be an extremely feeble way of  putting it. I could almost see  the green islands of the Pacific,  the big mountains, the flash of  the water. Could almost hear  the rattle of the machinery and  the cans running through. 1  could almost hear the voices of  the old boys and girls, and all  alive. Alive, notdead! Itcame  like a breath of Heaven in this  God forgotten land.  "Death is my playmate now!  To all of us dead men are mere  lumps of clay. We have seen  our comi-ades shot down in heaps.  We know death in its most awful  forms and death quick and painless. Why any of us are here  and not in those silent piles in  the valley of death' north of  Ypres, we don't know. Still, we  are here and alive.and actually  enjoying life; that's the strange  part of war, the ease and rapidity with which one becomes accustomed to its horrors.  "It would require a whole book  to detail even the experiences  since April 22. That you may  know was the date of now famous  charge of the Canadian Scottish  and the 10th battalion of the  Canadians. This is how it came  about: The Canadian Division  held a line of trenches north of  Ypres; on our left were the  French. On the afternoon of  the 22nd the Germans launched  a terrific attack against the  French lines, using their new  poisonous gas. The French broke  and retired, leaving the Canadian  flank exposed. The Germans  poured through the gap. The  Canadian flank swung round to  protect their rear but there was  a hole still to be filled or the  Germans would march straight  through Ypres and three British  divisions (90,000 men) would  either be captured or cut up; and  the battle of Ypres would have  (Continued on last page.)  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  /-���������0AL MINING RIGHTS of the Dominion, in  V1 Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Tebkitory, the North-west Territories anrl in a portion of the Province of  British Columbia, may be lenaed for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.5U0 acres will be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the AKent or Sub-A(?ent  of the district in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In aurveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Ag-ent with sworn returns accounting for the  full Quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay  the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights  are not bointf operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be  considered necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of the  Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. H.���������Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.���������30G90.  LAND REGISTRY ACT.  IN THE MATTER OF an application  for a fresh Certificate of Title to part  (200 square rods) of North-east Quarter  of Section 8, Township 4, Range 3,  Coast District.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of my  intention at the expiration of one calendar month from the first publication  hereof to issue a fresh Certificate of  Title in lieu of the Certificate of Title  issued toJohn Jorg-enaon on the 6thday  of January, 1903, and Numbered 8378 C,  which has been lost.  DATED at the Land Registry Office,  Victoria, British Columbia, this 29th  day of May,  1915.  S. Y. WOOTTON,  Registrar General of Titles.  J-12-J-3  BUSINESS CARDS  Geoffrey K. Burnett   D. J. McGugan  C.E., B.C.L.S., B.A.S.C., B.C.L.S.,  ASS. M .CAN. SOC. C.E.  Burnett & McGugan  (Successors to Geoffrey K. Burnett)  (Late Hill & Burnett)  CIVIL ENGINEERS and  B.C. LAND  SURVEYORS  Grand View Hotel, Bella Coola, 8. C.  City address���������New Westminster, B.C.  P. O. BoxSSC. Telephone 232.  J. A. LEROY PhoneSey. 9387 J- NATION  BUS  MEETS ALlTJOATS AND TRAINS  Hotel Winters  COR. ABBOTT AND WATER STREETS  VANCOUVER, B. C.  EUROPEAN    PLAN    HOT AND COLD WATER  S1.00 TO  $2.50      STEAM   HEATED  ROOMS WITH BATH  30E  Fur .Sales Agency  600 dealers and trappers of B. C,  Yukon and Alaska have taken advantage of our Fur Sales Agency' for 3 years.  Our sealed bid plan whereby 15 or 20  of the biggest fur buyers in the world  bid on your fur instead of one individual house, assures the highest market  price always.  We hold sales monthly, but will advance 75 per "cent, of value on receipt,  sending balance immediately after sale.  Our commission is only 3 to 4 per cent.  LITTLE BROS. FUR SALES  AGENCY, LTD.  54 POWELL ST., VANCOUVER, B. C.  30LZ  Patronize Home Industry  Failure's just a resting place on  the road to Try Again. Just a  slackening- of the pace and a  pause for sturdy men; just a  temporary halt on the march to  wealth and fame, where you can  correct the fault and go on to  play the game.  1 heMason (jrPischPiano  of to-day will make plain our  privilege to stale with authority:  "NO  FINER   PIANO  MADE!"  SOLD DIRECT BY THE MANUFACTURERS  I  Mi  ^]T  Let us attend  your Victor Record  Jl  mail orders���������our service is intelligent  and guaranteed.        Write for Catalogue  Mason & Risch Ltd.  738 GRANVILLE ST., VANCOUVER, B. C.  w  HAT person so happy and contented as the prosperous farmer?  \X/HAT person so independent?  \X7HAT ambition more noble than to  be a producer of   the necessaries  of life?  Bella  Coola   farmers are  independent)  they are strangers to hard times.  "THE REASONS for this enviable condi-  ���������*��������� tion of affairs are obvious to anyone  who knows the Bella Coola Valley.  The land is fertile and needs little or no  irrigation. The climate is mild and enjoyable ; long warm summers with sufficient  rainfall and mild winters make for excellent crops.  Large and small fruits, garden and field  crops are grown to the best advantage.  This fact was established at the Prince  Rupert exhibition last year when farm produce from Bella Coola Valley carried away  over twenty first prizes.  OELLA COOLA and the surrounding  *~* country possesses wonderful wealth  in timber, as yet almost entirely undeveloped, and perhaps at no other point  on the Northern Coast is there the same  opportunity for a remunerative investment as in a saw mill at Bella Coola.  C   ���������    3  1                                     1  M>-ao������o-������u������-<H  ���������<    H  o-oa������-(  h  Highland Liquor Co.j  Sole agents for Arthur Bell & Sons' Famous  Scotch Whiskey. Perth, Scotland.  WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS  PROMPT ATTENTION TO ORDERS OUR MOTTO  WE   SHIP    PROMPTLY  758 Powell Street, Vancouver, B. C.  and Buy RAMS AYS'  Biscuits, Candy, Macaroni  New Orleans Molasses  Manilla Drips  Imperial Maple Syrup  Ramsay Bros. & Co. Ltd.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES OF  BELLA COOLA COURIER.  Subscriptions Payable in Advance.  CANADA.  One Yeak $1-00  Six Months   0.75  Thrice Months  0.50  UNITED STATES.  One Year  $1-50  United Kingdom and the Continent.  One Year $1-00  SUBSCRIPTION BLANK.  BELLA COOLA PUBLISHING CO., LTD.  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  Enclosed please find subscription  for Bella Coola Courier for   Name   P. O   Tear out and mail today, with amount of subscription enc!o*ed  k    ?������ A  BELLA COOLA COURIER  Saturday, July 31  A Letter from the Front���������The Battle of  Ypres - continued.  ONE DOLLAR  The Courier is the only  newspaper published on  the mainland coa������t between Vancouver and  Prince Rupert.  A distance of six hundred miles.  fi  It will be to your inter est to J^eep Well in-  ormed regarding the  happenings throughout  the Northern section of  this Province���������  THE "COURIER"  GIVES THEM.  ADVERTISERS-  Now is the time to keep  your name before the  public. No manufacturer or wholesalehouse can  afford to let slip the opportunity of increased  sales that public advertising brings.  DEAL ESTATE booms in the  cities have come and gone.  People are beginning to flock to  the country. The North-West  Coast of British Columbia offers  opportunities for all. Did not  know, is no excuse. Investors  should keep posted on developments by readingthe "Courier  been a great victory for the Germans.    The only troops available  to stop the' gap and hold back  the Germans until our reinforcements came up were the reserve  battalions   of   the,   Canadians,  these men had the day  before  been  relieved   from  their  four  days in the trenches.    The Germans broke about five o'clock in  the   afternoon,   they   advanced  about two miles and then, meeting' such determined opposition  from the Canadians on their left,  chey halted and entrenched themselves in front of a small wood  to wait for morning.    This force  of 7000 strong must be driven  back,   and   against   them   were  thrown the  10th  Battalion and  the Canadian Scottish', less than  2000 of us.    I was in Vpres that  afternoon  when   the  bombardment commenced.    We thought  iittle of it as the Germans had  promised us an interesting time  that day.    When we got back to  our billets on the banks of the  Vser canal we found the battalion had fallen  in-and  lined the  banks of the canal. ' About eight  o'clock word came to march off;  we advanced through  the  outskirts of Ypres along the Ypres  road, through the village of St.  Jean, turning off over the fields  before we came  to St. Julien.  Most of this distance was at the  double,  and it was more than  three miles with shells bursting  in every direction in the fields.  We found the 10th Battalion lined  up for the attack; we followed  suit immediately, in their rear,  in four long lines one behind the  other: about five hundred vards  away was a wood';  the enemy  was there and we were to turn  them out.  .The order was given  and received in the most matter  of fact way; suddenly the order  came to advance, we all would  run forward about one hundred  yards and lay down,  presently  again advance.    The long line  moved forward through the darkness quietly, calmly.    One lively  little gun somewhere in our rear  was    throwing    an    occasional  shrapnel shell into the wood, now  and then a German starlight rose,  throwing our men into faint relief.    In about an hour, halting  and advancing, our front linear-  rived to within possibly eighty  yards of the enemy; there was a  momentary hush;   then   with  a  roar  like an  avalanche in  the  mountains of British Columbia,  the storm of German fire broke  over us.   The idea of our advancing further against that seemingly   solid   wall   of, rifle   and  machine gun bullets seemed like  some grim  joke;   orders there  were none, one could not hear  even the voice of the man next  you, yet advance we did somehow, up and a few yards onward  did we see although there had  been 7000 of it hem, and barely  1000 of us reached their line, the  moment they caught the gtaam  of our bayonets they fled;  the  few  who remained   were soon  bayonetted or captured.     And  that was our big fight; we had  checked the German   advance.  We held the trenches all night  and all next day and the next  night.   The e!nemy brought up  their reserves' and all day they  poured in their fire from trenches  oh our left; ahd their big guns  got the rangeiof us and all day  long they raked our line, shrapnel and big shells burst around  and about us..   Fifty men 'were  killed around me, some almost  within arm's'reach.    How I es-  caped is still; a marvel  to me.  The second morning we were relieved and fancied that our job  'was done and we were due for a  rest; we soon found our mistake.  For four days and   nights we  marched, dug trenches, and endured some of the most awful  shell fire of the war.    During  the whole time, almost five days  from first to last, we did not have  one hour's sleep.    I did not be  ESTABLISHED AT BELLA COOLA IN  m>h  Plumbing  We buy from the Factory and  sell to YOU direct. Largest  Plumbing Showroom West of  Toronto. Let. us quote you.  KYDD BROS., LIMITED  Vancouver, B. C.  then down, again up and on andjlieve it possible foremen to endure  down again; no one ever dreamed  of turning back, I don't believe  the thought entered one man's  head.    Suddenly their fire slackened slightly, and looking up I  could see our front line rushing  forward; could faintly hear their  wild cheering;  could see them  falling here, there, everywhere,  but. the rest never pausing. Then  it was up and at them for us too.  With fixed bayonets and yelling  like mad we swept forward, line  after line, till suddenly the German fire ceased and an instant  later the parapets of their trenches loomed up and the line was  ours.    Into the trench and beyond; into the wood and through  it we went, but hardly a German  so much.   We were in the battle  twelve days in  all  and  finally  were relieved; then we made a  night march of twenty miles to.  our billets," where we put in the  first three days sleeping most of  the time.c    During   the.  battle  there were dozens of interesting  incidents'and someday when we  foregather on the verandah at  Kimsquit I'll tell you all about  them.     I only hope this letter  will get by the censor, it's about  four times as long as we are supposed to write.    I have seen Mr.  now Capt. Moore here; I have  not seen Pete Kenyon yet but  have heard of him."  Lance-corp. D. E. Campbell.  France, May 10, 1915.  You are judged by the  stationery that you use.  Let us do your job printing.   We will do it right.  DUILD UP YOUR HOME  TOWN.- Do not talk���������support home industries ��������� talk is !  cheap. The best way to show;  that you are in earnest is to j  practise it. I  Support the "Courier" and you!  are doing something for yourself  and your community.  0"0 <*>���������<!  POLARINE"  The Best Known and  Popular Lubricant for  Motor Boats  Its use assures freedom from Carbon deposit  on valves, spark plugs, or In cylinders  IMPERIAL OIL CO. LTD., VANCOUVER, B.C.  ADVERTISE IN THE "COURIER  e; Courier  $1 a Year  Published every  Saturday at  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  30E  'THE two principal reason  why   you   should   bu,  "Shamrock" Hams, Bacon",  Lard, etc., are:  FIRST���������  There is none better.  SECOND���������  They are the only  brands produced in  B. C. under government inspection.  Ask for "SHAMROCK"  BACON  HAMS  LARD  BUTTER   EGGS  and keep your money at home.  OgilvieV  Royal Household Flour  always gives satisfaction  Better order a bag now  Brynildsen  LEADING   DEALERS   IN  G e .It e r a 1 SVI e r c h a n d i s e  Dry Goods and Notions  e and Fancy  Groceries  HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE  CAMP. HEATING  AND  COOK STOVES  Large and well assorted stock  of Men's, Boys' and Children's  Clothing, Shirts and Underwear  We carry the largest and most  up-to-date stock of Men's,  Women's and Children's Shoes  in all styles at the lowest possible price. Men's Furnishings  to suit individual tastes     ������    ������  Tents-Pack and Riding Saddles  Settlers, Prospedtors, Hunters, Trappers, Campers and Land-Seekers will  find it to their advantage to look "over  our stock. Nothing but the moft suitable articles are kept at prices that  invite competition.     ,  Paints -  Oils  - Varnishes  -  St  ains  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Packers and Provisioners  Calgary     Vancouver     Edmonton  v, *mrms*m nawim nm.������������>Mi  Crockery and Glassware of all kinds  Patent Medicines of all descriptions  Best brands of Flour.     Feed and  Grain of all sorts  kept on hand.    Prompt  service  Best Goods-Lowest Prices -Largest Stock  RAW FURS BOUGHT AND SOLD  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO., BELLA COOLA, B.C.  ''M  m  a  m  tm  S3  *I  nK  ��������� y^>J$lJ^^^:4&^iifaUU*:iJ.<''������^^:>:s;.~i^;ri,vv^;iV*!:*;.?;,1t:ij..iu^-v^',',c7-''' .'..'-v.;..'.'   7wvH7i"71-' ���������'.7^.:.,v.^7-7;' .'���������-��������� ;-y7: ��������� 7 '  aiiiivi!U:aj;,&,

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