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Bella Coola Courier Jun 3, 1916

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 /9m  w_-  1 At  r  *���������__  *���������'.  _���������*__  I.  !������'_ .  Li 'h  P.  ft  _*.  *_.    ~>   . "'.        '*���������#. < x__=====--__  _.  ^_  [  I"  r _  r:-_  IF YOU WANT GOOD SPORT  VISIT BELLA COOLA. EXCELLENT HUNTING AND FISHING.  tf^t.-���������-rymmc-7-.2:".   _~_,,   ...      r '.,.. rr      (���������        ���������l__ ������������������.  .__  WEATHER REPORT FOR APRIL.  Compiled  by  Mr. C. H.  Urseth, of the  Bella Coola Observatory.  Temperature: Maximum, 55.    Minimum, 36.  Highest Max: (27th) 68.    Lowest Min. (21) 32  Rainfall, 2.55 inches.  Rainfall for the year (1915) 34.33 inches.  .VOL. 4���������NO. 33  BELLA COOLA, B.C., SATURDAY, JUNE 3,  1916.  $1.00 a Y  ear  3  [75,000 Fresh Troops  in Attack on Verdun  [Germans Repulsed at Deadman's Hill  Paris, June  1.���������Complete re-  [palse of the German attacks on  itheeastern slope of Deadman's  eHill was announced by the war  loffice this   morning.    Germans  fbombarded the French positions  fwith greatest violence in region  ?of Deadman's   Hill  throughout  Wednesday.      Intense artillery  'duel continued last night on the  east bank of the Meuse. No other  important actions around  Verdun.    Air squadron early today  droppad twenty shells on Thion-  ville and  Augun  stations completely destroying them, also 50  shells on supply depots at Azan-  nes.   Most of them hit the mark  causing great loss of life and  severe property damage.    Germans have thrown over 75,000  fresh troops into action this week  according to reports received at  the war office.   Since February,  one million Germans have been  in action around Verdun.    300,-  000 have been killed or put out  of action.  German Attack  Costly Failure  Greatest Effort Yet Made by Teutonic  Forces on Verdun Ends in Failure  i  Germans Claim  French Falling Back  <��������� ���������'.>'���������'- _" ���������������������������' ���������������������������    ' :~ ~*" ���������'--"���������'������������������' ���������:.������������������"������������������"< -���������; - ���������.'". ���������.     ���������;;  Berlin, June 1. ���������(Official report.) The French are retiring  from Hill 304 and its surrender  is imminent. This is the last  strongly fortified height remaining in their possession northwest of Verdun. Several French  positions on the summit already  evacuated. The next general  assault will probably bring them  into the hands of the Germans.  French are offering desperate  tenacious resistance, but are  really falling back.  Paris, June 2.���������More complete  accounts   reaching   here   from  Verdun  show the battle raged  from May 27 to May 30 and which  ended, in  costly check for  the  Germans was the greatest efl'orl  made by the Teutonic forces during the whole Verdun operations.  More  heavier guns and densei  masses of troops assem bled along  three milesof French front from  Hill 304 to" the Meuse, than any  previous  attack.      The  French  stood   firm  under avalanche ol  shot and shell and drove back  wave after wave of the flood of  Teutonic  infantry.     They surrendered only about 100 yards in  Caurettes wood where the trench  was  obliterated   by the terrific  fire from German big guns.  Germans Admit French  Occupy Their Trenches  THE PURITY OF THE BALLOT MUST BE PRESERVED  Conclusions Drawn From Evidence Given at the By-Election  Investigation.  It may seem that the Courier gives more space to the inquiry of  the by-election scandals at Vancouver than its importance warrants. That in view of the great majority obtained by the "Liberal candidate the crime committed had no appreciable effect upon  the final result. But admitting that such is the case yet the practise of corrupting the ballot is a crime of a nature so serious that  its perpetrators should be held up for public condemnation and  their punishment insistently demanded. This crime is the tainting of our free institutions at the fountain head. And that being  the case we offer no apology for reproducing two editorials frcrr  the Vancouver Sun dealing with inferences to be drawn from the  evidence given up till two weeks ago:  The Plot Exposed.  We gather from J. L. Sullivan's  evidence given yesterday the  following facts:  Jottings of Bella Coola and District  1. J. L. Sullivan had been told  by Sullivan, Sr., four or five days  before   election   day,   that   the  Some Suggestive Contrasts.  J. L. Sullivan admits that he  knew on Feb. 21st or 22nd, that  a gang of "pluggers" were coming from Seattle to take part in  the Vancouver by election.  There is no evidence that any  "pluggers" were coming to Van-'living Liberal was aware of the  couver.  Railway Magnate Dead  St. Paul, June 1.���������Out of respect to the memory of James J.  Hill, the great'railway magnate,  all theatres here cancelled matinees and every wheel in the railway system he organized stopped  for five minutes at the time of  his funeral at St. Paul.  Provincial Election Sept.  Victoria, June 2.���������The amendment to the liquor act comes into force today for the duration  of the war. All bars to open at  11 o'clock and close at 10 p. m.,  and no liquor meals during prohibited hours must be served.  The House prorogued and writs  for the general election will be  issued on June 5th. Election to  take place in September.  Wants U.S. Troops to Leave  Washington, June 1. ��������� President Wilson receives sharp note  from Carranza asking for definite  explanation of the presence of  American troops on Mexican soil.  Conference between generals  Gartia and Pershing, commanding expeditionary force in Casa  Grande, advises United States  not to withdraw troops.  New York, June 1.���������For the  murder of his millionaire father-  in-law, Waite was sentenced to  die at Sing Sing during week beginning July 10.  Berlin, June 2.���������(Official German report.) In the attack on  our positions southeast of ���������Dead-  man's Hill the French obtained  a foothold in-the first line of our  trenches over an extent of 400  metres. French made repeated  assaults on German lines, but  other than at point mentioned  the enemy were beaten off with  extremely heavy losses.  Austrians Make Progress  Rome, June 2. ���������Current bulletins on the campaign in southern  Tyrol record continued gains for  Austrians, but they have not  reached the main line of Italian  defense which bars the way to  the Venetian plain. According  to a Cophenhagen dispatch, reports from Berlin says that Dr.  Liebknecht is being tried for  treason and if convicted will get  ten years with hard labor.  Saloniki Forces Make Move  Berlin, June 2. ��������� A general  movement of Anglo-French forces at Saloniki towards the Macedonian border has been in progress for some time is reported  in the official statement by Bulgarian army headquarters.  Longshoremen Strike  Seattle, June 1���������Shipping completely tied up in all Pacific ports  when the threatened strike of  longshoremen went into effect at  6 a. m. today. Temporary coast  strike headquarters was established here last night. Situation  regarded as serious.  San Franeibco, June 2.���������Shipowners shortly after noon today  granted increase of 5 cents per  hour to 4000 longshoremen who  struck work at six this morning.  2. On the following day he  recei-ved a letter from his friend  Carroll stating that he had been  asked to "get men to vote for  Macdonald," and asking him  what he thought of it. Strange  to say, he "DID NOT ANSWER  THE LETTER," but "took steps  to stop, any plugging."    '"  3; His first step w__s to forward the letter by James Reed,  license inspector, to the Conservative executive, whereupon he  was called upon by F. W. Welsh,  who informed him that the matter had been discussed with the  premier and Mr. Tisdall and  "they would stop the men at the  border. But, strange to say. although the premier and Mr. Tisdall had all the powers of the  Provincial and Dominion governments at their backs, THEY DID  NOT STOP THEM AT THE  BORDER. They did not ATTEMPT TO STOP THEM AT  THE BORDER.  4. On Feb, 24th he returned  to Seattle and met Carroll and  White who were both his friends,  and who told him that one was  handling a gang of men and the  other the money. IF HE HAD  NOT BEEN IN LEAGUE WITH  THEM HE WOULD NOT HAVE  BEEN GIVEN THE INFORMATION.  At the boat in Seattle he  Japan May Act  Tokio, June 1.���������China may  cause Japan to intervene in the  protection of her subjects in the  Shang Tung Province.   Dublin, June 1.���������A rebel plot  to kidnap Sir Edward Carson's  wife was frustrated through the  cancelling of holidays in Antrim.  5.  saw Monty White and fifteen  others and sent a wireless to F.  W. Welsh. If the object was to  have them stopped or arrested  on arrival, it is strange that NO  EFFORT WAS MADE to prevent their landing in Vancouver.  G. An elderly man having told  him that more were going to  Vancouver by train that day, another wireless was sent to Welsh.  NO EFFORT. WAS MADE to arrest this batch at the train.  7. On Friday afternoon the  day before election, he heard  from his brother Pat that more  men were coming by boat and  train. He carried the news to  Mr. Reardon of the Metropole  hotel; Mr. Eager, secretary of  the Hotel Keepers' Association,  and on Friday night he and Reardon went to the train to MEET  THE ARRIVALS. They did not  have them arrested.  (Continued on page 3, column 1.)  fact.  J. L. Sullivan admits that he  showed Carroll's letter to James  Reed, license inspector.  As Mr. Sullivan was the champion of the "wets," his admission throws an interesting light  upon the relations of the "wets"  apd. the license inspector.  ; There is no evidence that any  Liberal received a letter from  Seattle detailing the movements  of the pluggers.  J. L. Sullivan admits that  through the license inspector the  Conservative executive was furnished with the Carroll letter so  that they might be fully apprised  of the pending invasion of the  pluggers.  There is no evidence that the  Liberal executive had the faintest suspicion that anything of  the kind was about to take place.  J. L. Sullivan admits that F.  W. Welsh fully informed the premier and Mr. Tisdall of the oncoming of the hosts.  There is no evidence that Mr.  Brewster or Mr. Macdonald had  received even a hint of what was  contemplated. The chairman of  the investigating committee has  stated that there is no suggestion  that Mr. Brewster knew anything about the plot. There is  not a scintilla of evidence that  Mr. Macdonald was aware of the  coming invasion.  J. L. Sullivan admits that F.  Welsh, Conservative aspirant and  general roustabout, visited him  to discuss the matter.  There is no evidence that any  Liberal visited Mr. Sullivan, or  anyone of the Seattle gangsters.  J. L. Sullivan admits that F.  W. Welsh got him to go to Seattle, where he saw Carroll and  White and completed his information as to the schemes of the  "pluggers."  There is no evidence that any  Liberal went to Seattle or knew  any one of the "pluggers" or  anthing of their schemes.  J. L. Sullivan admits that he  went down to the Seattle boat  and mingled with Monty White  and the gang-.  There is no evidence that any  Liberal performed  the kind of-  Continued on page 3, column 2.  S. S. Camosun arrived at the  very unusual time of eight o'clock Sunday morning. Theonly  reason that can be assigned for  this extraordinary . occurrence  was that some of our valient  soldier boys were on board eager  to reach their respective homes  on a short furlough. If you read  the names and know the circumstances you can ��������� easily see the  connection. .  The arrivals were H. G. Anderson, Ingvald Urseth, Hans  Helgeson, R. A. Teebay and Mrs.  D. H. Hoage. It being rather  early in the morning it was found  that nobody wanted to go away.  hood in Norway and partly with  his son at the family homestead  near Victoria.  It is his intention to spend a  few weeks visiting his countrymen in Bella Coola and enje>y  our fine climate and other attractions.  Privates H. G. Anderson and  Ingvald Urseth came up from  the camp of the 102nd Battalion  in quarters at Comox, for the  purpose of saying the last goodbye before going to the front.  Mrs. D. H. Hoage, after staying away for quite a length of  time, found the attractions oi  Bella Coola too strong to resist  and has now taken up her residence in the small house opposite  the hospital.   ���������  That R. A. Teebay came up  from Rivers Inlet on a short visit  in spite of his strenuous duties  as engineer of the launch Merlin,  was in the nature of things inevitable. His family had arrived  in Bella Coola one week earlier  and they had not met for several  months.  Hans Helgeson of Metchosin,  near Victoria, was another arrival by the last mail steamer.  This is his second visit here,  having paid a short visit about  thirteen years ago.  Mr. Helgeson is one of the  oldest pioneers of the province.  He arrived at Victoria in 1858  from California, where he had  preceded the celebrated "forty  miners" by two years.  He is in the best sense of the  word the embodiment of the  progress of the Pacific coast and  especially of British Columbia,  where he has laid down the greater part of his life work. He has  taken an active part in the development of the province since  his early arrival, Mining in the  Cariboo at-first, later in the fisheries, then in agriculture; in all  of these chief industries of the  province he attained prominence  and success because of his practical good sense, ability and  sterling integrity.  During his long career he has  at all times enjoyed the confidence of all people with whom  his numerous activities have  brought him in contact; which  may be evidenced by the fact  that he has served several terms  as member of our legislature,  representing first the Cariboo  and later the Esquimalt constituencies. We believe he holds the  unique distinction of being the  only one of his nationality who  has had a seat in our legislature.  Having arrived at a ripe old age  and having ample means at his  disposal he has retired from all  business pursuits. His latter  years have been spent partly  amidst the scenes of his child-  From reports of the proceedings of the Methodist conference  held at Victoria, we are glad to  note that Rev. W. H. Gibson will  remain in charge of the Bella  Coola Indian Mission, where he  has spent a number of years in  a more than usual successful  ministry.  From the same source we learn  that the vacancy in the pastorate of Bella Coola and vicinity  caused by the enlisting of Rev.  T. C. Colwell has not yet been  filled, but "will be supplied."  The troubled minds of cur  shippers of potatoes were relieved early Saturday mornir/g  of last week by the belated arrival of the freighter Prince Albert. ��������� It took on about sixty tor s  of potatoes for different destinations, namely: Ocean Falls,  Prince Rupert and Anyox.  Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Hill rejoices in the arrival of a boy in  the family. He arrived at the  hospital on Wednesday morning.  Mother and child are doing well.  Empire Day came very near  being witness to a conflagration  of some dimensions, but the  calamity was averted by the  timely observation of Mr. A. C.  Christensen. There had been  some smoldering embers left of  a small fire of the week previous  in the vicinity of Johnson's mill.  It was thought, however* that  it was entirely out. 'Such not  being the case it somehow man-  to assume threatening proportions at a time when everybody  was away attending the celebration nearly two miles away at  the Indian village. Mr. Chiis-  tensen being at home was aroused  by the great volumes of dense  smoke rising, procured assistance and was fortunate in arresting the fire before it had done  any real damage. If it had gotten beyond control it would in all  probability have swept the greater part of the townsite.  B. F. Jacobsen among his many  duties as farmer and hotel keeper manages al o to find time to  look after his logging operations,  conducted by a crew of men on  his holding at the head of South  Bentink Arm. He made a flying  trip out there the first of the  week and found everything progressing in fine shape. He  states that logging is carried on  by different parties all along the  inlet. The Ocean Falls Co. is  starting two new camps.  ffilutrrii Nnitre  Sunday  School  Church Service  10:45 a.m.  7:30 p.m.  Preacher  fur  W. ii  Sunday- Rev.  Gibson.  All  Are  Welcome.  V"  ^iJHL>^<J>9 '?-.���������  .^...?v.;  3>.i'.:i'',!:iJ''.:  iU������,!a4_ii  -'.^fi .,i .fi  i'A-1  ". .JV.  KM'*.  4 >',',������������������!  ..HOT  ......  .?,!'i|s'.';i.  i" si.  i,.!.I.VrH'  .!  :.���������;!_ ,;j.^.tfti  ..  il  ���������;_   lip  p  11  Hi  1  4  ^_f__*_  ,1kg  ���������i  PIP  saw  "__.9.  "'ill  BELLA COOLA COURIER  Salurdc  The. Courier  Published Webkly at Bella Coola by  the Bella Coola Publishing Co. Ltd..  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada  1 Year . .  G Months  3 Months  1  Year...  1  Year...  United States  United Kingdom  .$1.00  . 0.75  .   0.50  .$1.50  .$1.00  Subscriptions.payable in advance.  Subscribers not receiving their copy  regularly please notify the management  at once. Changes in address should be  sent in as soon as possible.  Our Coast a Summer Resort, j  The war in Europe has madej  the tourist traffic across the At-i  lantic an impossibility as far as  most of the waning countries-  are concerned, and the few neu- - '-_'____-.���������_______���������  tral countries accessible are not fuj an<j extensive of all the val  of sufficient extent to make it'leys  abounding   in   the   Coast:  worth .while to make a long vov- Range, "holds out to the travelling  age.   There/ore "seeing Ameri-jpu^c charms  which   in   many  For  Advertising  Rates,   Apply at  Office.  To CoitnESPONi. en'TS���������While unobjectionable anonymous communications will be published, the  name and address pf every writer of such letters  must be i.iven to the editor.  The Editor reserves the rijrht to refuse publi-  catiun of any letter. All manuscript at writer's  risk.  'g������a_ U3 pniw.i auprrma rat Irx."  SATURDAY, JUNE ., 1916.  The Strength of Innocence.  In g_<ing .through the reports  of the investigation of the ille-  gU'voting at the Vancouver by-  election one episode in the sorry  spectacle proved very attractive  to our mind. .It showed that  honor and innocence have a  -��������� strength comparable to a fortified position.  Mr. M. A. Macdonald, the Liberal, member of our legislature  from Vancouver and president of  the Provincial Liberal Association,  has  been the one person  whose .character^ above all others'  it has been theaimof themajor-  -   ity of the investigating committee to blacken, by trying to prove  by many false witnesses that he  was connected and>,benefited by  ' the vote pluggers  employed at  the. election which gave him such  an overwhelming majority.    To  an  impartial   observer   it will,  even before the defense has had  an  opportunity to  bring in its  witnesses, be plain that the at-  - tempt to injure the character of  the Liberal member has utterly  failed and will eventually prove  the  truth   of   the   saying that  "those   who   dig  a   grave   for  others will themselves fall into  , it."     "  As the "one higher up" implicated in this nefarious affair Mr.  Macdonald was called before th*  committee the other day to be  examined and as it was thought  searchingly   cross-examined .to  ascertain his alleged guilt.   But  when   he appeared   before the  committee his antagonists were  struck dumb as it were.   In the  face of his undoubted honor, integrity and  innocence of this  ��������� crime, his. accusers were not so  hardened that they were able to  approach him even with any in-  sjlfcing1 questions or incriminating inferences.    They had nothing to say  whatever,   not   one  question to ask; they listened to  his story of how he had conduc-  his campaign to be elected, and  his transparent straightforwardness and truthfulness in telling  hb story were of such a strength  that no voice could be raised in  even the slightest criticism.  Truth crushed to earth will al-  ways rise again.  Those who in this campaign  are fighting forpurity in politics,  for economy in public affairs,  forsa proper regard of the interests of the public at large, will  emerge at the close of the coming election with victory perched  upon their banner.  ca" is the obvious thing for the  tourist to do at this time and last  year saw an unprecedented flow  of travel to the rocky fastnesses  of the west and the intricate  channels and inland seas of the  northern Pacific Coast.  Hitherto it has been iashion-  able for  the   wealthy  to   visit  the European countries when in  search   of   pleasure   and   rest,  .vhieh is expected to be found  and enjoyed on a trip in vacation.  But the fact that it has been  fashionable is not a warrant that  it also will give the pleasure and  sense of  restfulness   which is  necessary in order to recuperate  the ��������� spiritual   and   intellectual  forces subjected to  the strain,  wear and  worry of the great  pace set by society, business and  profession in these times. ���������  We believe that the grandeur  and beauty of scenery found  along our northern coast and in  the valleys traversing the mountain ranges is equal to any found  in farfamed Switzerland and the  coast of Norway. It should only  be necessary to point' out this  fact to the travelling public and  when they, have been induced to  eome'and^ see for themselves we  are convinced that they would  be so well pleased that this part  of the world would beccme as  popular and attractive as those  of foreign lands.  We are glad to note that the  Union   Steamship-  Co.,   whose  boats make weekly calls at Bella  Coola, has published  a booklet  "North by West in the Sunlight"  which contains a description of  a trip on board one of its comfortable   steamers   along   this  charming coast,  with its many  wooded islands, its parallel snow  capped   mountain    ranges,   its  quaint nooks, hamlets and camps  with their mixed and primitive  denizens   of   many   races   and  lationalities.  Bella Coola, that most beauti-  respects are unequalled. The  length of this article forbids go-  into details of description, suf-  to judge, have at different times  expressed it as their opinion that  the scenery of Bella Coola is not  surpassed by that of Switzerland,  Our hotel, our road, our climate,  our fisheries, our game both  large and small, from grizzlies  to rabbits.our mountains a waitings be scaled and pur comparative seclusion, with the facilities of telegraph/and telephone  make Bella Ccola a place that as  a-tourist resort will only have tc  be tried to become appreciated  fice to say that travellers,, who  from experience are competent | as one of the most attractive.  Bella Coola and District Red Cross and Patriotic Fund  FINANCIAL   STATEMENT  The Red Cross and Patriotic Fund committee have made a financial.- statement covering the pericd from its organization in the  month of April until the end of May.  The contributions to the Patriotic Fund do not.appear in the  statement as large as they actually are, as the several persons, in  the valley in the government service are contributing to the head  office direct.  All the funds collected as" per following statement have been  forwarded to the offices of the Red Cross Society and Patriotic-  Fund at Vancouver. ��������� "  Monthly subscriptions to the Red Cross $61.50  .Donations���������B. D.'Tenton $5.00; 2 Indians at China  Hat $2.00         7.00  Monthly subscriptions to the Patriotic Fund..:...    10.00  . Proceeds at Concert. .���������     20.00  .Nf:t receipts on Empire Day -.. 192.75  Total $291.25  Mackay Smith, Blair & Co. Ltd  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Wholesale  DRY GOODS AND MEN'S  FURNISHINGS  Manufacturers  OF "PRIDE OF THE WEST" BRAND  SHIRTS,   PANTS,   OVERALLS,   MACKINAW  Send for Catalogue  &">  Empire T)ay Statement.  RECEIPTS.    "  Lunch booth   ...'. $76.95  Lemonade stand        60.85  Raffles  .....':     30.00  Mr. Gallienne's stand ..    30.40  Sale of badges        27.75  $225.95  EXPENDITURE.  Coffee  $   .70  Cigars  .      2.50  Fruit.'      30.00  Total net proceeds.  $ 33.20  . 192.75  $225.95  Monthly Subscribers to the Canadian Red Cross Society.  W. Sutherland ,?2.50  F. Broughton    2.50  O. T. Landry   ....... 2.00  H. Brown    1.00  Paul Olsen  1.00  W. H. Mackay   ...'.  1.00  George Gentner   1.00  H. Schulstad  1.00  Hans Sageng    50  Hans Allertson      1.00  J. H. Lunos 50  Hans Casperson .,  .50  John Johnson    50  H. O. Hansen  O. Lokken   S. Colborne   ..  .50  .50  1.00  I. Fougner !.$2.50   Mrs. Clayton $2.50  2.50'   B. Brynildsen   ,...2.00  2.00   C. Carlson  2.00  H. Sutherland 2.50  P. B. Oveson   .... 1.00  Karl Brink.  1.00  O. J. Nygaard  1.00  J. W. Hober  1.00  Josephine Erickson 1.00  L. A. Schulstad  .. 1.00  J. Ness     .50  T. Svendson ......    .50  A. O. Nesvold     .50  O. T. Kellog 1.00  J. R. Holte    50  P. Lauretson.. 1.00  Walter E. Ratcliff. 2.00  Dr. W. J. Quinlan .  R. C. Fleming   B. F. Jacobsen  1.00  Mrs. Nordschow .... 1.00  K. B. Haliowes   .:.. 2.50  C. Allertson ........ 1.00  L. C. Svisdahl ......   1.00  John Creswell ...... 2.00  Mrs. W. P. Gross '.." 1.00  O. Arneson      1.00  F. Jacobsen     .50  Henry Haakenson ..    .50  C. H. Urseth     1.00  G. B. Olsen  1.00  M. B. Christenson .."1.00  Frank Ratcliff  1.00  SOLD BY ALL DEALERS  "We Will Be Good."  Those who expected that this  the last session of parliament  before the general election would  content itself by merely doing  routine business have found that  they were mistaken. It has introduced and passed many im  portant measures, seme of v._k_  we believe will be fom.il to Le  meritorious.  The rebukeadministeirdioii;  government at the late by-ei_-  tions has spurred it to an ii-  usual activity with a vi_v, .!  rehabiliating itself with Xn  electorate.  W  ft  m mem ^m^& W fe? *&���������*,.  SURPASSES   CREAM'  AND COSTS LESS THAN  HALF AS MUCH      :  H. L. Sinclair  1.00  Monthly Subscribers to the Canadian Patriotic Fund  Frank Erjughton  .. 2..r0   O. T. Landry   ...... 1.00   B. Brynildsen  R. Fleming      M. B. Christenson  1.00   K. B. Haliowes  .50   E. Gorden^.'  2.50   Hans Sageng.  .50   O. Arneson    .  1.00  .50  FOR COFFEE  " COOKING  " SALADS  " DRESSINGS  " CREAM OF SOUPS  "Canada First" Milk  EVAPORATED (Unsweetened) CONDENSED (Sweetened)  _f With a few tins of thi_ pure, non-perishable mill-  on hand you are prepared for a.iy emergency.  _J For Infant's Food, " Canada First " receives the  highest endorsement of physicians. It is sterilized  anJ produced under ideally clean conditions.  ... -^i  ���������������������������.  (. ': -'7  #  YArf  .-A,  (h.  .    ��������� BAKED   MACARONI  i cup ���������' Canada First "Evaporated fait and pepper  Itinswceteiicd) Milk ilb. Macimnl  . cup v.at_r hits o/tliecitf and butter  Urcik Macaroni in a saucepan, cover wilh salted lioi!in_ v.atrrani . ��������� .<  unci tend... then ura.n and put a layer in |. . ..hoi . ���������i ._ Ij���������. ii.;"'i-Ii.  S|>r.;ad tvuh bitso.ch_.se and butter, dr_d*tu wi.h (tail aud p.-i>t_r r. t-at  ������"������tl dish Is full. -Pour over the milk diluted \-.\ <ne-h_lf crp of water unJ  sakj lA-ciily minutes.    Serve i.i tli. di.ii in v,iji.li i: i_ co_���������_ |.  KEEP -A    FEW   TINS    ON   HAND   ASK YOUR GROCER   DON'T   TAKE  A SUBSTITUTE  AYLMCR CONDEN5CD MILK CO.. LIMITED  HAMILTON. CANADA  A .  i-lUr/  2-.ii  t-.itonl  ST,../  >n  101  Jibo  Eions  J-3.-  Wd  ide  ivv  fst  fal  c  *_  .ess  T  I  112.  >vi(  .ate  .'0  SAT  I ;3  ;'  _i  '.���������'\--_i.A*'v  t~fl\-rr-f' '--_.-/.  *&7  !$tW tWWW WWWM  ion  __2>[c  IOC  '     ��������� r���������1 >,  PROJECTED ROUTE OF THE PACIFIC & HUDSON BAY RAILWAY.  <U  UNION STEAMSHIP CO. OF B.C., LTD.  REGULAR FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICK  BETWEEN  BELLA COOLA and VANCOUVER  O. O.      CJielonsill     Leaves   Vancouver   every  Thursday at 11  p. m.     (Victoria day previous.)  Leaves Bella Coola Sundays 9 a. m.  S. S. "Coquitlam" sails from Vancouver fortnightly, carrying Gasoline and Explosives, will call  at Bella Coola by arrangement.  Ft>r rates of Freights, Fares and other information, apply '"  Head Office, Cakrall St., Vancouvku; or Geo. McGkec"'1-  agent,  1003- Government St., Victoria.  HOE  hoc  1  n. >  m  _!  m  .  i  ^sisffi^ssOTirasi^ /9).  \y^ayZJune3,   1916  8aaaa^ f-d_K  BELLA  COOLA   COURIER  PURITY OF THE BALLOT MUST BE PRESERVED  ss  "deri  g .lT.iT  /_  TTie Plot Exposed  , iUntied from Front Page.)  Sullivan got into touch with  loskins, an ex-alderman in  buver (a vice-president of  oniervative Association),  so Secretary Love of the  rvative Association, noto-  in   connection    with   the  -Love  vote   buying corre-  ence.   .As a-result Sullivan  to'Westminster, to meet  ight train and saw Carroll  thers.   Joe Hoskin met the  in  Vancouver.    NO ONE  STOPPED. NO ONE WAS  feSTED at either train.  They went up to the Irving  Sullivan and Waller and  'art were there, also Mont}  ,e.    The Irving is Sullivan'-  and gambling joint; famous  (? one time home of Deal  "ey and the Big Nut.   IT I_  ' OF THE  HOTELS THfc  H1NE   APPOINTEES   01  GOVERNMENT   THINK  POLICE   SHOULD NOT  RFERE WITH.  Aii the various gangs reed in Vancouver duringelec-  day.>   Sullivan was not only  tainted   with   nearly all  oi  , but knew them intimately.  ONE  WAS   ARRESTED.  . ONE WAS MOLESTED.  .   Although the premier, the  . Mr. Tisdall, the Conserva-  executive, F. W. Welsh, the  pective candidate; Joe Hos-  a vice-president; Secretary  c of the Conservative Associ-  n, the secretary of the Hotel  pers' Association and other  minent Conservatives���������all of  m were burning with a de-  'to land the "pluggers" in  -knew of their movements,  y were, one and all, alio wee  nduct their nefarious opera-  ;ions  throughout election  day,  jpLto depart in  peace to their  urvts and lairs in the Seattle  underworld.    The attorney-gen-  the chief .law .officer.of the  ;������cr<. wn, whose duty it was.to ar-  irest and prosecute these drones  .Ejftjif alien rascality, had been told  .!J_B__  gu]]jv-ft vvhat  was  in  process, but made NO ATTEMPT  fo TAKE A SINGLE CRIMINAL INTO CUSTODY.  112. The reasons are more than  >vious. The witnesses have  kited that THEY PLUGGED  IFOR THE 'WET' CANDI-  S.YTE" in order to "keep a lot  if good fellows in power."  S. oi  ipb������.  Some Suggestive Contrasts  (Continued from Front Page.)  fice of seeing off the "pluggers"  or of travelling with them, or  was seen in their company.  J. L. Sullivan admits that he  "wirelessed" Welsh that the  pluggers were on the briny deep  and would reach Vancouver in  due time.  There is no evidence that any  Liberal knew of their leaving,  much less went to the trouble of  sending the necessary despatches.  J. L. Sullivan admits that he  sent another wireless to Welsh  that, another lot would arrive by  train.  Again, no evidence that anyone performed the same kind office for the Liberals.  J. L. Sullivan admits that,  naving been apprised by his  orotherPat that still others were  .oming by boat, he carried the  news to Mr. Reardon of the.Met-  ropole hotel and Mr. Egar, secretary of the Hotel Keepers' Association. As the "plugging"  witnesses have sworn that they  voted "wet," it seems eminently  proper that the various hotel organizations should know that  chey were on the way.  Still no evidence that any Liberal knew of the approaching  descent of the-"pluggers" on  Vancouver,  J. L. Sullivan admits that he  went to meet them at the. train.  This was an eminently friendly  act which was to be expected  jtnder the circumstances.  No Liberal went to meet them  At the train.  J. L. Sullivan admits that he  jot into touch with Joe Hoskin,  an .ex-alderman in Vancouver,  ind Victor Love, secretary oi  che Conservative Association,  with the- rather amiable result  that: He went to meet .the arrivals at" New Westminster, while.  Joe Hoskin: performed the same  friendly act for the arrivals in  Vancouver.  There is no evidence that anj  Liberal met any train, or any  "plugger."  J. L. Sullivan admits that the.  went up to the Irving hotel; Sullivan and Waller and Stewart  were there, also Monty White.  He was acting in the Conservative interests, he tells us, and  his hotel,   the  Irving,   was evi-  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  pOAL MINING RIGHTS of the Dominion, in  v' Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Terkitoky, the North-west Territories unci in a portion of the Province of  British Qoi.umhia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of .1 an  dently Conservative hotel headquarters.  There is no evidence that any  Liberal met a single "plugger"  and escorted him co any hotel.  J. L. Sullivan admits that al- i  though the whole plan of campaign  of the   "pluggers"  had, acre. Not more than 2i660 acreswill be lea3ed  been known for some days be- j to^S-.,-. Iea__ mu_t be raa_. _, the  applicant ,ri person to the Ai_ent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory the land muat be described by sections, or Ie>cal 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 p .r_.n operating the mine shall furnish  the Aj.ent with sworn returns accounting for the  full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay  i-the royalty (hereon. If the coal rninintt rifchtu  *<ue not behiK operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  'Ihe lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but ihe lessee- may be permitted to purchase whatever available Burface rights may be  considered necessary fur the working of the mine  at the rate of . 10.WJ an acre.  F'or full information application should be  rnude to the Secretary of the Department of the  Interior, Ottuwa, or to any Atf-iit or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. COR_,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. Ii. Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.���������____..  fore the election to the premier,  the Bowser candidate, the Tory  machine, secretary Love, the  license inspector, the secretary  of the Hotel Men's Association,  or in other words, to the entire  government and liquor interests,  no police were sent for to arrest  a single one of the would-be  criminals. On the contrary, it  seems to have been a case of  jovial handshaking, and "welcome to our city."  There is no evidence that a  single member of the Liberal  party from Mr. Brewster down,  knew any of these things.  J. L. Sullivan admits that although the entire Conservative  organization knew every feature  of the plot, they did not, and  have not, made a single arrest.  The moment the Liberals secured evidence of fraudulent  voting, the offender was" arrested and is now serving nine  months in jail.  Like all the "plugging" witnesses Sullivan admits that he  was working for the "wets."  He admits that he was working  to keep the Bowser aggregation  in power. As witness Kelly said,  all the "pluggers" wereengageo  in the same task of voting foi  the "wets." and "keeping a lot  of good fellows in power."  That they did vote and "plug''-  for the wets there can be nc  manner of doubt.  BUSINESS CARDS  o  30E  '. :������.  77  .  ''��������� 3 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.  3->'<J><*4^.i>:L>-<  WIIP  "ItMwctys  FEW VACANT STORES.  Readjustment of Seattle business, following the widespread  changes imposed by the new anti-saloon law, is.practically completed, according to the statements of realty dealers and rental agencies. This means that  more than 300 store rooms, vacated by saloons on or just prioi  to January 1, have been utilized  by other lines of trade, and that  the general level of rentals is  now practically unaffected by the  retirement from business of the  saloons.  Now   that   readjustment has  been accomplished without loss,  Seattle has reason to congratulate itself upon the favorable outcome.    The proposed vacation of  so large a numberof store rooms  was a disturbing influence in the  local realty business for a yeai  preceding the change.    Seattle  has proven its capacity to successfully meet almost any emergency, but there was a situation  that promised to test its recuperative ability to the utmost.    A  less virile and active com muni tj  would have sagged badly undei  the stress.  The favorable condition in th.  local rental situation is the fact  that   Seattle   is   growing,   and  growing just now very rapidly.  Established business firms have  enlarged   their   business   space  and new concerns have entered  the growing field.    Not only an  the old retail   business section,  retaining  their trade,  but nev\  districts are  developing to th.  northward. - With rentals genet-  ally  oh' a   remunerative   basis,  cash   customers   are   again  beginning to seek realty bargains  Under present reassuring con  ditions the coming season should  witness an appreciation of real  estate value and the resumption  of utility buying and speculative  demand.-���������Seattle   Post-Intelligencer.  Fur Sales Agency  ������m__um__ n mm*riiMcm*mmmmmmm ._ _______ _. _ ��������� .  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  .f 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.  o  1������  r  IOI  >  "  i ���������   ���������  . *  Dealers and Trappers  BETTER.  It is bettor for both body and  ���������.oul to be obliged to go hungn  sometimes than to be full always.  It is whdesomer to be weary  frequently from hard work than  to keep on a dead level of comfort or to know weariness only  from spinning dances and daily  pleasure.  1 heJVlasoniy Risch Piano  of to-day will make plain our  ' privilege to state with authority:  ".NO  FINER   PIANO  MADE!"  SOLD DIRECT BY THE MANUFACTURERS  ~H  ������    Let us attend  your Victor Record  ii   mail orders���������our service is intelligent  and guaranteed.       Write for Catalogue  Mason & Risch Ltd.  738 GRANVILLE ST., VANCOUVER, B. C.  BiH  \^L7HAT person so happy and contented as the prosperous farmer?  \XTHAT person so independent?  \117HAT 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 Held  crops are grown to the best advantage.  This fact was established at the Prince  Rupert exhibition last year when faim pio-  duce from Bella Coola Valley carried away  over twenty first prizes.  OELLA GOOLA 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 Cooia.  __=__  GefMoreMoney" {:>r your Poxes  Muskrat, White Weasel, Denver, Lynx, Wolves,  Marten and other Fur bearers collected in your section  SniP YOUR Vi;������S DIRECT (.."snUHKUr'the larqest  hous. In the World tl.allng exclusively In NORTH AMERICAN KAW FliaS  a reliable���������responsible���������sufc Fur House with an unblemished reputation existing for "more th:m a third of a century," a Ion? successful record of sending" Fur Shippers promo; .SATIS FACTORY  AND PROFITABLE returns. Write for " _.. ������> _t:t)trt _5.fct.ptr."  the only reliable, accurate market report and price list published.  Wrlle lor it���������MOW���������if* FREE  AR QMITRFRT In.-  23-27 westaustin ave.  . ������.. SJrlU ti__I _ i , inc. Dept c 67 CHICAGO. U.S.A-  SUBSCRIPTION RATES OF  BELLA COOLA COURIER.  Subscriptions Payable in Advance.  CANADA.  One Year $1.00  Six Months   0.75  Three Months  0.50  UNITED STATES.  One Year  $1.50  United Kingdom and the Continent.  One Year $1.00  _.____3w_j_a_ycM_iJj-p i_.u_i.wt  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, v. ith amount of subscription enclosed  _ v.:U ...M#  ~ f.  'ifj.iiifi'vi  .:.;.)  I  i  ,_,_..i.   .���������  " ((  "Mm  1 ���������*{..������������������������,?}  t._l.>iW;'  _   f i__r   s * t  te.l.-;  r    _     _ .   _        i      j  lip  HI  dilk  m  ���������������*������������������ ���������_.  Vj"..'. |  ';:���������.���������.  "������-'������  ^1  4  BELLA .'COOLA COURIER  ie  Farmers Need Reliable  Advice.  ��������� Indignation and dismay may  describe the feelings of a number of shippers of potatoes about  two weeks ago on receiving by  wire notice not to ship potatoes  Saturday, )u  should be afforded trustworthy  and disinterested advice and, we  may add, whether he wants it or  not.  Although to some people it may  seem a somewhat advanced position to take, we venture to pro  bearings. It should study the  up-to-date methods practised successfully in other parts of the  world and adapt them to our  conditions.  Even though we concede that  the government is doing consid  ESTABLISHED AT BELLA COOUi^T  9  ouner  ONE DOLLAR  ?.  .. ~...������_������__, ... __,v_      j--~ _..   6.  rvimuv.in    __,>   _i v._������jfe   v,v_ _i_jj _i-  to Prince Rupert as the market jposeasa remedy that the govern- erable for the  welfare of the  W__    crlnf../. Rolin'nn-   .,.___.-     ....       ___ei. t a_T._ll 11 111 .551     wdntmro.    Ci'o     ._���������'        -.-.i.          4.     __        V  The Courier is the only  newspaper published on  the mainland coa_l between Vancouver and  Prince Rupert.  A distance of six hundred miles.  // Will be to.your.interest to keep well informed 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.  was glutted.    Relying upon re  ceiving $30.00   net per ton  at  Prince Rupert a number of farmers had refused a price of $2S  per ton offered by a local merchant   and  had  nearly filled  the  warehouse on  the  wharf  with  potatoes awaiting the arrival of  a Union  Steamship  Company's  steamer to take them to the northern   city.      Indignation   was  strong   against   the   steamship  company becauseof its failure to  take away the potatoes at the  time it promised to do so; and  the innocent market at -Prince  Rupert was blamed because"the  prices did not.hold up till these  potatoes were disposed of.  While the delay of the transportation company was open to  criticism the rnarket at Prince  Rupert  was   wholly   without  blame; but to our .way of- thinking, those persons who intended  to ship a large consignment of  one kind of produce to a comparatively limited market at the end  of the,season with'the expectation of getting a larger price than  elsewhere were taking chances  that no prudent  business man  would take.   ���������  But in extenuation of their lack  of prudence in this transaction,  it must be remembered that the  average farmer is not a business  man. Neither by training nor  .by circumstances is he in a posi-  to estimate the legitimate risks  he may take, and because of his I  disadvantage   in   this   respect  ment agriculturist, whatever fas farmers, yet we must  be  par-  official title may be, in charge of j doned for suggesting an exten  a certain district would be a per  son who by reason of his position  could be able in addition to his  many-other duties, to give the  farmers reliable information and  advice oh the marketing of his  produce. >  The government must, in spite  of objections honored by age,  get into as close a touch as pos  sible with  sion of its work in that direction.  The government announces  that Fall Fairs have been arranged by the Department of  Agriculture at the following  places: Prince Rupert, Sep. 20-22.  Fort George, Telkwa, Quesnelf  and Graham Island (Lawn Hill),  the dates of. all but thatofPrir.ee  Brynildse]  LEADING   DEALERS   |N  Rupert have not  yet  been an-  agriculture in all its'nounced.  A feu) lines We specially  recommend  Duerrs���������  Jams and Jellies  Huntley & Palmers  ���������Biscuits  .Griffen & Skelleys  famous gold and  silverbar���������  Canned and dried  fruits  General Mercha  Dry Goods and Nc  Staple and Fan  Groceries  >se  I0IJ,  LEES0N, DICKIE, GROSS & CO.; Ltd.  Wholesale Grocers Vancouver, B. C.  HEAVY AND-SHELF HARDWARE  CAMP. HEATING AND COOK STOVES  :REAL 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 reading the "Courier."  You are judged by the  stationery that you use.  Let us do your job printing.   We will do it right.  gUILD 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  practise it.   ,  Support the "Courier" and you  are doing something for yourself  and your community.  Plumbing  We buy from the Factory and  sell to YOU direct. Largest  PlumbingShowroom West of  Toronto. Let us quote you.  KYDD BROS., LIMITED  Vancouver, B. C.  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  m all styles at the lowest >o_  sible price. Men's Furnishings  to suit individual tastes     ������    ������  Tents-Pack and RidingSadd.es  IN THE ."COURIER"  Th  e  1 aY  ear  Published every  Saturday at  BELLA C00LA, B. C.  T^HEtwo principal reasons  why   you   should   buy  Snamrock" 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 h  Ogilvie's  Royal Household Flour  always gives satisfaction  Better order a bag now  Settlers, Prospecftors, Hunters, Trappers, Campers and Land-Seekers will  hnd it to their advantage to look over  our stock. Nothing but the moil suitable articles are kept at prices that  invite competition.  Paints - Oils - Varnishes  - St  ains  From  ALL GOOD GROCERS.  ome.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Packers and Proviaioncrs  Calgary     Vancouver     Edmonton  ai  IT'S  CANADA'S  BEST FLOUR  Crockery and Glassware of all kinds  Patent Medicines of all descriptions  Best brands of Flour.     Feed and Grain of ail sorts  kept on hand.    Prompt  service  I Best Goods-Lowest Prices   Largest Stock  RAW FURS BOUGHT AND SOLD  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO., BELLA COOLA, B.C.  I'm  I'M  i  _IK_������Efe___K__a__  > >i  '41

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