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Bella Coola Courier Nov 13, 1915

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 ,,-YOU WANT GOOD SPORT  ,LT BELLA COOLA. EXCEL-  'Jr HUNTING AND FISHING.  WEATHER REPORT FOR SEPTEMBER.  Compiled  by  Mr. C.  H. Urseth, of the  Bella Coola Observatory.  Temperature: Maximum, 66.    Minimum, 44.  Highest Max. (11th) 76. Lowest Min. (11th) 34  Rainfall, 2.12 inches.  BELLA COOLA, B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13,  1915.  Bfwas (  fffr Pattullo Scores the  \ McBride Government  , The following speech  by Mr.  1T. D. Pattullo, Liberal candidate  for tfte Provincial Legislature,  delivered at a meeting held  at^rince Rupert, November 5:  |( Mr> pattullo   in   opening hi?  fspeech referred to theparticular  "dutiesdevolving upon the Dom-  .iaionand Provincial governments  \tthis time, also the' necessity  0feach and every individual do,  jnghispartin whatever capacity.  While the supreme duty of the  'Dominion government was the  prosecution of the war, coincident therewith careful thought  Biust be given to economic conditions in order to safeguard both  s|e immediate and the distant  feature.   In this regard upon the  Provincial government as well as  Dominion  rests   heavy responsibility.  ; The legislature   at  Victoria  pissed a-vote of $80,000 to two  favorites of the government for  no adequate services rendered.  The fact that the legislature pos-  Jj-sessdthe power of,giving that  **.. - y   - - **  IstethtfvaHditjrof haw^did not  ffgiwitthe validity either of right  Jrof.morality." No-doubt the  iPrime Minister of the Province  p would tell us that he was strictly  conforming to the "Golden Rule"  in making this grant, namely  I'Jhat he was doing unto others as  he would have them do to him.  The government at Victoria  f had lost even a semblance of a  ^proper perspective of the fitness  |'0f things. So long had it been  | engaged in debauching the elec-  | torate through public works and  .-jobs and promises of public works  f.and jobs that it had itself be-  l come callous just as criminals in  | long practice become callous.  The power to do certain things  did not necessarily make right or  wise the doing of them. In fact  |;- to do them might be grossly im-  H moral.  He had no sympathy  for or  commendation of the spectacular  I. Wion of the Prime Minister of  fte Province in  buying subma-  [ fines at a highly fictitious values  for the protection of our coasts;  11 was a direct implication that  tl>e Ottawa   government   was  -derelict in its duty, and a slap  t0������atthe British Admiralty.  The speaker had no respect for  afnanwho would wrap himself  UP m the old (lag with loud aerations   of   patriotic   senti-  pts, while at that very moment  c was despoiling the people both  their money and''the natural  purees of the province,  i believe," said Mr. Pattullo,  "at all grafters in war  time  sm   (u������ be shot' but * am not  ah h       they are deserving o"f  Ifterfate in time of peace."  on ���������       Kovei"nment instead of  '  ���������8 submarines and dealing  "������ matters outide its jurisdie-  I        had done well  the things  Continued  W  Bulgarians Attack  French Positions  First British Blood Spilled on the  New Front  Saloniki,   Nov.   -1,   via   Pari*,  Nov. <J. The Anglo-French advance on   Strumnitza   from  th<  south is proceeding slowly.    Tin  first British blood was spilled on  Saturday.    The Bulgarians, continue' their costly  but  fruitless  attacks against the French w Ik.  hold an entirely entrenched posi-  at Krivolak.      The  French  left  A*ing stormed a Bulgarian artillery  position  on   VVezen height  (4000 feet in altitude) nullifying  the Bulgarian effort to pass Ba-  buna defile.    The   French  then  formed a junction with the Serbians at Phares, completing an  unbroken   line   from   Perlipe,  Gradsko and Krivolak to Borolo-  bo on the Bulgarian frontier.   A  second Bulgarian expedition ascending the Treka valley and the  Tetovo road to Uskup, was checked and thrown back on Saturday  with heavy losses.  Russians Repulse  Enemy's Attacks  Petrograd, Nov. 9. The official communication says: "In tin.  Dvinsk region we captured, after a stubborn fight with the  bayonet, the village of Ujenicuki  on   the  Sventen, taking one hundred  prisoners. Near Komarow north  Kolki, the enemy thrice attacked  and thrice was repulsed. Our  artillery set fire to an enemy's  ammunition magazine at Beres-  tiang south of Kolki.  $1.00 a Year  \ Jottings of Bella Coola and District  S.S. Camosun arrived at nearly  midnight on her southbound trip  on Friday last week. There was  quite an exodus from our town.  visitors and residents to the  'lumber of eleven had decided to  wipe the mud off their feet and  -^o south.  0. W. Healey, representing the  wholesale grocery house of W.  H. Malkin Co. Ltd., of Vancouver, is in town looking up business for his house.  In what one of our clerical  friends terms\ as an epidemic of  They were: H. S. Clements, ; weddings must in the first place  M. P., S. Cameron, H. D. Brown, \ be mentioned Mr. Frank Brough-  F. A. Johnson, C. J. P. Phibbs, ! ton, our genial and unobtrusive  J. Williams, Miss Annie Livelton, | provincial constable, who on the  4th of November was united in  bonds of marriage to Miss M.  Nordschow of Hagensborg. The  [wedding took place at the residence of the bride's mother.  Rev. H. Sageng officiating.  ��������� Miss Nordschow is the daughter of the late Mr. Eric Nordschow, who was one of the most  prominent members of the settlement. The best wishes of the  community follow the young  forbade' couple on their joint journey  through life.  Mr. and Mrs. Broughton went  away on a short wedding tour.  H. S. Clements, M. P.  Meets His Constituents  at Mackenzie School  Mr. and Mrs. F. Broughton and  Mr. and Mrs. VV. Gross.  Mr. San ford Cameron of the  Pacific Dredging Co., Vancouver,  returned from a hunting trip in  the upper part of the valley. He,  together with Mr. H. S. Clements,  tried to find bears, but these sagacious creatures on the approach  of such formidable antagonists  took to the mountains, where the  weight of the enemy  pursuit.  Mrs. E. C. Clayton, treasurer  of the local Red Cross funds, reports another $2.80 to be added  to the sum realized at the concert and lecture, making the total  receipts of that occasion $34.00.  Rev. T. C. Colwell has been  spending several days visiting  the settlers in the uppermost  part of the valley. This settlement is some 70 miles away and  is generally called Stillwater.  Next Sunday (tomorrow) Rev.  Colwell will preach his farewell  sermons at the Lower Bella Coola  schoolhouse in the morning and  at the Mackenzie schoolhouse in  western shore  of  Lake | the evening.    He will be going  away on the next southbound  steamer to enlist in the Ambulance Corps for the war.  Austrian Submarine  Sinks Italian Liner  Mr. Harry Grainger will leave  for the war at the same time.  Mr. \V. E. Gallienne, with some  men, is putting new roofs on the  government warehouses at the  wharf. _   _  The Machine Gun Committee  held a meeting last week  The  vivors Seriously Wounded  Rome, via Paris, Nov. 9.    It is  ir- i treasurer announced that he had  from  the  582 Souls on Board   Many of Su  1 "received instructions  ! Militia  Department at  Ottawa,  ! to place the money raised for the  ,   ,        ,    ,    ,. I machine gun to their credit at a  rted that the hah- j ^ amj a machine gun would  Aneona   has<K, gont l0 tjR������  front in a corn-  submarine ; paratively short time.  The    following   subscriptions  iave   been    received   since   the  officially repor  an-Ameriean   linei  been sunk by a large  flying the Austrian colors.  carried 422 passengers  am  '"wo   hundred   am  She  u;o  i������u  of  a   crew.  survivors, some of them  "   '     'save   been  seventy  seriously   wounded,  landed   at    I'.i/erta.  yet   known   if   there  Americans on  It   is  were  board  Ready to Attack: needed  Albanians  London. Nov. ](>. (Special  despatch) A Bucharest despatch  by way of Geneva received early  this morning says that (!0,OtKl  Albanians are preparing io attack the Serbians in the re;  Monastic and Prireud.  Poisoners Poisoned  reeeiv  ilication of the last list:  ,1. R. Holte     -  Theo. Livelton    -    *  The treasurer was instructed  to for  any ' directions o  : eminent.  Anv money  in excess of  that  or  the purchase of the  not  $5.00  $5.00  rward $1000 according to the  the Dominion gov-  neeuee  machine gun will, when collected, be turned over to the Red  Cross Fund.  r������r>'---������������^ '~*������"> ?**><**>**���������  arat   t  (filutrrit Nirtto  Mr. A. Atkins, the popular  bookkeeper of the cannery who  has so often given .pleasure to  the people of Bella Coola by his  splendid singing at numerous  entertainments, also took ,the  fatal step the other day; by being  married at Steveston. The name  of the" lady concerned is not  learned. Mr. Chas. Lord supported Mr. Atkins during the  ordeal. ���������   On October 25th at Vancouver  Mr. W. Linnell, late engineer of  the cannery launch Kwatna, was  united in the bonds of matrimony to Miss Hilda Leigh; she  came all the way from Warrington, England, to be present on  the occasiorn   The Young People's Society at  Hagensborg held a very successful meeting last Saturday. There  was a large crowd and a good  program. _____   The  (f        1,0  Basel. Nov. 9.  destrovod a poisonous gas  at Doonach, Alsace, w.lh  allocate*  French aviator  I'aelory  i the re-  wku IU-:U..\<'ooi.a: Church  Service,  U a. m.  nru.\ coola: Sunday School.  10:1." a. in.  Church Service, 7*0 p. m.  All Ar������ Welcome.  ������n page 3, column 2. suit, workmen were :  ,   ���������/���������  C   Colwell. B.A.. P^lor     J  No doubt some of our readers  will be interested in the following letter received by Mr. and  Mrs. S. Le C. Grant, from their  son, Fred. The letter was dated  "Somewherein France,"Oct. 10.  Since writing .to you last, we  have moved around again and  are now close to a camp which  we left last Sunday. Today I  received the Courier, which is of  great interest to me. Our boys  came out of the trenches night  before last and marched all night  to where we are now. There  were nine casualties in our regiment ���������-- 3 killed and 6 wounded.  Our artillery has been very active  along the whole line today, one  or two shells are fired every second, so it means a good number  to keep that up steady. The  Germans hate shell fire more  than anything and will not face  it. When a German airship fiies  across the line to our side it very  seldom gets back, for our Tommies, with their expert shooting,  generally bring it down. The  German snipers are about the  ](!,worst things we have to contend  fwith. We are moving on to another place this evening and  it has stopped raining and looks  as though it might be fine for a  (Continued on page 1, column 3.)  J!  5i7,  The crowd that assembled at  the Mackenzie schoolhouse on the  evening of Friday last week,to  listen to Mr. H. S. Clements,  M. P., report on his work as the  Federal representative of the  Comox-Atlin district was as large  as the house could well accommodate.  A few minutes after eight Mr.  S. Le C. Grant, president of the  local Conservative club, called  the meeting to order with" a few  remarks eulogistic of the member present, who, he said, was a  man who kept his promises.  The popular member on ascending the platform was greeted by hearty applause.  He began by regretting that  he had been unable to visit Bella  Coola as often as he would have  liked, but owing to the size of  his district, which was the largest and most difficult to traverse  in Canada, he had been unable  to do so. Of the time not spent  attending the sessions of parliament he had used three-fourths  in travelling, looking after the  needs of his district. He then-  spoke of his successful efforts in  securing a telgraph line to Bella  Coola, in reducing the rates foi  telegraph messages, and improving the mail service. He justly  prided himself that he had not  used his position to oust capable  officials on account of their politics.  He then paid a tribute to the  honesty and ability of Premier  Borden, who had tried to keep  every pre-election pledge which  he had made. He scored the  Liberal Dominion Senate for voting down the appropriation of  $35,000,000 for three dreadnoughts, and said it made him  ashamed that he was a Canadian;  as there never had been as much  as a copper voted for the protection of the Empire.  He criticized the legacies left  by the Liberal government; one  of which was the boundary line  of Manitoba and Quebec.  The Canadian Northern Railway subsidies had proven not  sufficient to complete the road.  The Borden government had, upon the urgent solicitations of the  promoters, loaned the company  $45,000,000, and in security the  government now holds almost a  majority of its stock. He predicted that this road would in  time prove on of the most valuable assets to Canada.  Then the Liberal party's policy  towards the Grand Trunk Pacific  received its share of criticism.  The line east of Winnipeg was a  mistake and should not have  been built. The cost was excessive, and $40,000,000 had been  grafted in the construction. The  Liberal government had promised  that the road would cost only  $13,000,000, while he declared it  would cost over three hundred  million dollars.  Upon his election to office he  found the. Comox-Atlin district  the most neglected in the Dominion. This neglect extended to  every department of the service.  By his persistent efforts since he  began to look after its interests  the Dominion government had  spent $1,500,000 in the district.  He made special mention of the  value of the fishing industry,  which represented an asset of  $15,000,000. He had seen to it  that the natural spawning  grounds of the salmon had been  cleaned up and taken care of.  He believed this part of the work  of greater importance than the  operation,of hatcheries. '  He regretted that war conditions made it impossible at present to appropriate sums for many  public works, but knew the people  were reasonable and would pot  require it under the circumstanr  ces.  ' In spite of a sympathetic and  very friendly audience'it seemed  significant he was unable to elicit  any applause to that part of the  speecn in which he. paid a high  tribute to the Conservative candidate for this district and pleaded for his election.  He then spoke of Canada's contribution in men and money to  the war, and the need of providing for the crippled soldiers.  He minimized the graft in the  purchase of supplies for war and  stated that only $6000 had been  misappropriated in the expenditure of $50,000,000 for war purposes.  He mentioned his share in the  organization of a regiment of  soldiers to be known as the Comox-Atlin regiment, and promised to send a recruiting officer  here if needed.  He closed by assuring his  hearers that he should always  take an active interest in the welfare of the district and as long  as he remained a member of the  parliament would look after its  needs.  Rev. W. H. Gibson then made  an ardent appeal to the young  men to join the colors.  Before closing by the singing  of the National Anthem, the  meeting expressed its appreciation of Mr. Clements services as  Federal representative by a rising vote of thanks.  HORSES  wintered at the Constan-  tia Ranch, Atnarko River,  on the best upland timothy hay.  Charges, $25 for six  months ��������� November to  April, inclusive ; or $5  per month.  No horses delivered without full  settlement of charge*. ���������Apply  JS M. W. MARVIN. BELLA  COOLA COURIER  Saturday, Nrtemter l3t  J  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  i3 Months ...'   0.50  United States  1  Year... *....- ". $1.50  -     '.      United Kingdom  1 Year.]     $1.00  ; -Subscriptions payable in advance.,  r  r - '- "  J __ ./  ' Subscribers 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,   Apply at  >} Office.  To Correspondents��������� While unobjectionable anonymous communications will be published: the  '' name and address of every writer of such letters  must beijriven to the editor.  The Editor reserves the risrht to refuse publi-  cation'of any letter.������ All manuscript at writer's  risk.      '  Vancouver Office - - 317-323 Cambie St.  'dalufi pnpuli fiuprrma rat l*x.*"  ;-SATURDAY,  NOV. 13, 1915.  -VSTe beg to.remind our read-  ,.-'. &rs that .the Courier hav-  .ing completed its- third year  the, subscriptions ~ol all our^  early"subscribers are now'due  for renewal.  ���������"��������� The management wishes to  thank our numerous readers  for their support.during the  past .and trusts to ;a .continuance of the same in the'f uture  The subscription rate.remains at $1  per year, payable strictly in advance.  has been benevolent, giving as  much freedom ,to the different  peoples under her protecting flag  as their development permitted.  Her people have been the foremost in spreading the gospel  throughout the heathen lands.  Our highly educated and enlightened critics know as well as  we do that the spirit of Germany  is of an entirely different nature.  Her great "armaments have not  been accumulated for purposes  of defense, because it was not in  the interest of Europe as a whole  to have Germany weakened in  any way. ��������� Her armaments were  for aggressive warfare wherever  and whenever her purposes of  aggrandisement were opposed by  her neighbors either singly or in  combination.     Her treatment of  the people in her conquered territories or. colonial' possessions  has shown an entirely different  spirit from that of the British.  She has always been rigid' and  cruel in enforcing her. exacting  and obnoxious rules. ��������� Such people,  have,- therefore,   never  become  reconciled to her rule.    And last  andjiot least her conduct in this  .war has shown a cruelty before  unknown  in   civilised  warfare.  The spirit of Britain and Germany  are of an entirely different kind  and we are glad," that in this war,  our "side is the one that displays  thespirit which we believe shall  conquer the world and usher in  that better day for which we are  longing.  WHEN BUYINGYEAST"  INSIST ON HAWING  THIS PACKAGE  -??  ^THrWHlTEstSi  wmm  WpHflP.  ^j^, TORONTO .������"JjTRj&J  DECLINE SUBSTITUTES  (The Two Spirits.  People.who flatter themselves  of being more^broad-minded than  the average mortals, try to assume that there is not much dif-  f erence * between the forces op-  posed to each other on the battle-  fields of Europe.     They claim  they are all controlled by a great  desire for power, and as this is a  .   sinful jiesire they are all wrong.  .   With an air of superior knowledge they scoff-at the assertion  ,   that honor demanded and self-  ���������   preservation dictated   that the  western allies, Great Britain and  France, took up arms.  If, on one hand, jthe claim is  made that this war be fought  until the militarism as accentu-  . ated   by   Germany   be   forever  crushed;   they   again  maintain  ' that Germany had as much right  to amass armaments on land as  Britain to maintain  a superioi  ' navy. * ' . _  It was natural-for Britain in  . her insular position to develop a  strong navy; and we, while being  no military experts, maintain  that Britain's powerful navy was  not a>menace to the development 6f liberty and independence,  and commerce of any of the European nations. Britain's strength  was riot of a.nature that she  could'successfully attack her  powerful neighbors. She was all  the time wholly unprepared for  war on land. Her navy was  simply maintained for the purpose of -defending herself and  'her possessions. There are. no  indications that she had any  sinister designs on any of her  neighbors. No one of them need  have any fear of agression on her  V ...  part. Her influence has always  been for peace. Her fleet has  policed the sea against pirates  and slavetraders. She has been  the protector of the smaller  European nations. Her rule in  all her possessions over the sea  and expel him, from office.-  Our Dominion government, at  the demand of the opposition in  parliament, appointed a commission to investigate the charges  of fraud in connection with the  purchase of material for war  purposes.  This commission has found  ample material for investigation  and many scandals have been  unearthed; this*is well and good  as far as it goes, and we hope  and believe that the Borden gov-  ernment will prosecute all those  who have made themselves criminally liable.    -' . ���������  But what puzzles us is why in  so many cases it should be'found  necessary to have a special commission to' discover the frauds.  There are officials, in largejium-  bers who^have something to do  with every transaction'involving  the payment of money from the  public treasury.  Every bill is scrutinized and  vouchers required as proof of its  genuineness, and any ordinary  intelligent being who attended  to the /duties of passing on the  ! tracts commission held at Regina,  Saskatchewan. We omit the discovery of forged freight bills of  feed and hay never bought, as  frauds of that kind would, under  normal circumstances, be somewhat obscure and not easy to  detect. But in passing upon the  accounts of the feed bought,  feed used and feed on hand anyone, not an utter imbecile, must  have seen the foolishness and  the fraudulency of the account-  ing:  "Records showed that for the  week ending March 14 the stock  of feed on hand was nil; .during  the week 234 tons were purchased;  over 7000 feeds were given the  horses mobilized during t-hat  week and at the close of the  week ten tons^remained; the next  week's report showed on hand  March 21, ten tons; purchased  during the week, a little over  four tons; left at the end,of the  week after the usual feeding, 5G  tons.- The week ended March  28, opened with 31 tons, nine  tons were purchased during the  week, and after the usual feeds,  41 tons" remained.  "Sir Charles Davidson asked  thewitriess Mackintosh whether  he would characterize these reports" as. absurd or fraudulent,  witness replying absurd and impossible."  .��������� \  Foolish, Dishonest or  Negligent.  While we are" conducting a  newspaper supporting .the Lib-  eraf party;' we- have-been under  the impression that in spite of  the so called war scandals the  Conservative Dominion government was nearly, if not fully, as  clean as any other government.  We have held that as long as  human nature is frail the best  government, the' best political  party will find "that fraudulent  persons will find their way into  office and commit dishonest acts.  But the difference between a  corrupt party and an honest party  would be found in its attitude  towards the dishonest official.  One party will ignore or "white-' ^uote from the Vancouver News-  .vash" the offence, while the. Advertiser's report of the second  jther will punish the offender sitting of the Davidson war con-  Sir Charles Tupper Is Dead.  Sir CharlesTupper������ the greatest of Canadians, has past away  in his 95th year. He died at  Bexley Heath, England, .October 30.  In him Canada has lost the last  of the Father's of Confederation,  those who \laid the solid foundation "of-'.Ginada's stability and  bills  he" was vpaid" to- exa'mine 1 greatness. : His name will always  would be able to:see the fraudulency of nearly all the transac-:  tionslaid bare by the investigation of the commission. Itdoes  not seem uncharitable to conclude that these many officials,  who certainly must have become  aware of the at least suspicious  character of the claims, were all  tainted with- dishonesty for allowing them to be paid.  To illustrate, that there must  be something very near collusion  between these officials, we will  be known in Canadian history as  one of her best. :.  Western Canada isparticularly  indebted. to him -because it was  largely to his extended vision as  a statesman, his great courage,  indomitable will and tenacity of  purpose that made possible the  linking by bands of steel the-East  of Canada to. the West.  To him "was given the great  privilege, of serving his country  in the highest positions within  its gifts for a term extending  over half a century; It is not for  the present generation to "form  a just estimate of the services he  has rendered, it is for us to imitate him in his love for his  country and fidelity to duty.  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  MADE    IN    B. C."  Send for Catalogue Prompt Attention Given Letter Ord  Gault Brothers Limited  WHOLESALE T>RY GOODS  361 Water Street        Vancouver, B. C.  Q   Gault Brothers for over 60 years haoe successfully  maintained wholesale warehouses, throughout Canada  Q   The Vancouver stock is the largest and best assorted  stock on the Coast, in some cases the best west of Toronto  STAPLES  SMALLWARES  RIBBONS  Ready-to-Wear  MEN'S FURNISHINGS  House Furnishings  CARPETS  LINENS  DRESS GOODS  MAIL ORDERS EXECUTED THE DAY RECEIVED  REMINGTON  UMC  For Any Chance or Emergency  The .36 "Reniington-UMC Sporting Cartridge will  , stop the biggest-game.    Remington-JMC .22 Short u  the bestamaH calibre-cartridge made.    Between thew  extremes are several hundred different calibres or'  Metallic Cartridges  for all Standard sporting and military rifles. All gauged in the Arm  for which they're made. 50 years success behind them. Used by experts. Endorsed by rifle-makers^ Remington-UMC Me tallies  guarantee your Arm to the full extent of the maker'h  guarantee.  Remington   Arms-Union   Metallic  Cartridge   Co.  \Contractort to (h* British Imperial and Colonial Governments)  London, Eng. WINDSOR. ONT. Now York, U.S.A.  "POLARINE  . .nr-  ff  J| "The Best Known and  Popular Lubricant for  {������������������'������������������'.'��������� Motor Boats  *i Its use assures freedom from Carbon deposit  on valves, spark plugs, or In cylinders  IMPERIAL OIL CO. LTD., VANCOUVER, B.C.  D������C  UNION STEAMSHIP CO. OF B.C., LTD.  REGULAR FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE  BETWEEN  Vancouver, Bella Coola and Prince Rupert  Inn  S. S.    CAMOSUN"  Leaves Bella Coola for Prince Rupert at 6 i>. m.  day Sept. 30; Oct. 14, 28; Nov. 11, 25; Doc. 9, -'������������������>���������  Leaves Bella Coola for Vancouver at 10 p. m. Friday  Oct. 3, 22; Nov. 5, 19; Dec. 3, 17, 31.  S. S.  " COQUITLAM "   Of  S. S.   "CAPILANO"_S"iliiijj  from  Vancouver every week, carrying Gasoline ���������'"i(  Explosives, will call at Bella Coola by arrangement-  PROJECTED ROUTE OF THE PACIFIC & HUDSON BAY RAILWAY^  For rates of Freights, Fares and other informal"'", ������  Head Office, Cakkall St., Vancouveu; or Geo. m*"  agent,  1003 Government St., Victoria.  ipi'  to  Hi-.r.uH,  Ills  lOL  D ��������� C tfovemfor IS,  1915  tter of shere common  !'know thatif the liquor  ' tfere   abolished   the  te would buy more of farm  ������P     more of clothing, more  wo  of meat, more of  Commodity than they now  P0-  more  *W*W*llHI������~.fy  T. D. Pattullo Sco)  BELLA  COOLA COURIER  V3  >res the       ja new  McBride Government  (Continued f ;���������<,.,��������� ,,.,.,,. _ (  within the sj)here <,(' its legitimate activity, we won Id not today have to witness the departure  from this province of thousands  government will be free  from entangling alliances which  won!(J prevent the  eminent   from  present gov-  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  in fact outside the liquor busi-  theinterests of which would  ^ ersely affected by prohi-  The cooper will not make  Ekev barrels or beer barrels,  ������els  .jdvt  iltion  hiskcy  i the  demand   for   flour  will be much   greater.  manufacturer of saloon bars  j, find his market gone, but  j,, find a bigger market  for  furniture  opened.     The  who builds   buildings for  selling and liquor making  factories and homes.  Pome  ende;  of good men and their families  because of  the impossibility of:''"'J<'av,jr to carry out," and he  making a living, nor would WIJ |,ro<:(i''dt-'d to deal with them  have  to  suffer   the   knowledg*.  waxing  any  reforms even if it so desired."  "however," said Mr. Pattullo,  '^  ^dl  tell  you a few   things! ^'^^"^L^ rH���������������3  t (,..f    ...,,, , i      .    . twi'My-om. jcam at an annual rental of ������an  Mlat-   'I   J lev,     aUnnrUStratlOn    Will      ?     '   "N"l'"������������' than 2,.%u acres will bo leased  J"     '"      to one Applicant.  QOAJ, MINING RIGHTS of the Dominion, in  ,u ,���������/,n1''oba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,  tne l i;kon iKURiTOKY. the North-west Terih-  TOiin-.s  and ,n  a.  portion  of  the PROVINCE of  fill  man who makes beer and  kev bottles will make milk  fttties.  ' ill this is determined by the  rule that the people are  to buy the things they  the necessities, comforts,  luxuries of life and that their  ng will be enormously in-  josed when the liquor traffic  ips robbing them.  ARNOTT. M.B.,M.C:P.S.  that of those remaining in the  province an all too large percentage are just hanging on to tin-  ragged edge in the earnest hope  that conditions may change arm  that in some manner more affluent circumstances may be the lot  of all,  Proceeding Mr. Pattullo .said  that a number of people had remarked to him that while the\  believed that what he had slated  of the provincial government was  true, they wanted to knov. what  the Liberals proposed to do and  what guarantee there was that  the Liberals would do any bettei  than the Conservative government. "One guarantee," said  Mr. Pattullo, '"that they will do  better is: 'that they could not  possibly do worse.' Another is  that the time is opportune. The  public is in the mood for it and  A fciD lines we specially  recommend  Duerrs  Jams an  d Jellies  Huntley & Palmers  --Biscuits  Griff en & Skeileys  famous gold and  silverbar   .  Canned and dried  fruits  f LEESON, DICKIE, GROSS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale Grocers Vancouver, B. C.  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  ItMways "Pleases  "TlM-remust he a thorough investigation into the financial  afiairs of the province.  "ivvery energy must be bent  towards opening up and developing our natural resources so that  !������l������- population may become self-  sustaining.  "In the matter of timber we  have some of the finest in the  world, yet for years the lumbei  trade lias languished."  'i'be Liberal party favors s  policy of timber for actual user?  r������nly. At the present time then  ire large areas held for speculative purposes which cannot be  nade use of for years. Manj  u-eas of timber also are helc  ���������vhich could not properly bt  classed as timber limits' because  they can never be logged upon e  large scale. These should be  thrown open to handloggers.  "A carefully conceived plan of  community settlement must  b<  worked  out  so that  instead of  settlers   being   scattered   as   at  present thus rendering the main-  tainance of roads, schools, mail  delivery, etc, impossible, all these  facilities may be afforded."  The Liberal platform provides  i.,     ,  jior loans to settlers upon easy  | terms, but there are other considerations also which enter into  j the problen, and all these thing?  I must be taken into account.  | "Encouragement should be  given to the mining and fishing  industries.  "Unjust licenses must be removed. Fish license, gun license,  loggers license, trappers license,  and so on. Some men do a little  of all these things each year se  that one can imagine what a  burden it is.  "The paramount duty before  us is the development of our resources and industries and it  this the government must take  a prominent part."  Mr. Pattullo also referred to  the Liberal policy in the operation of coal mines, enactment of  Workmen's Compsensation Act,  Women's Suffrage, Civil Service  j Reforms,   Public  Ownership  of  j Public Utilities, and concluding  |Mr. Pattullo said:  !    "The fact is that it is time for  ! .i change and the people know it.  | Lvery tlay's delay in bringing on  | the election is another nail in the  ' ^oilin of the government.   Public  Sentiment   at   this   time  is  too  strong either to be bought off oi  ;h,,odwinked,   and   the  MeBride  i government is going, not to oblivion,   because, alas,  they  have  : left us too much to remember.  j but to a severe and stinging de-  Vat."  :      Australia's Part in the War.  ������������������Australia   with   her population of only four millions is cer-  lainly  doing  her share for the  : cause" of the Empire," said Mr.  |." If. Magnus of Sydney, Austra-  :li;1     ������������������She  has  announced   that  she will send 16000 troopsamonth  'i;n[ii the end of the war.    There  ;uv all.oady  200.000 men on ac-  i jive service in  the Dardanelles,  |,\,vpt   and  other  parts  of  the  , w or K.I.'  Application for a IcaBe must be made by the  appiiriirit in person to the AKent or Sub-Agent  ot the district in which the rights applied for  are n;i.uuti-d.  In Bui-veyed territory the land must be described by HcnioriH. or leiffil subdivisions of sections, unci in tinsui-veyed territory the tract applied for Khali be slaked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  tee of $S which will be refunded if the rights  applied for art- not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output oi the mine at the rate of five cents per ton.  Ill* person operating the mine shall furnish  the��������� Ay.fin with sworn returns accountinK for the  lull riuantity of merchantable coal mined and pay  the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rinhts  are not bc-iriK operated, such returns Bhould be  furnished at least once a year.  'ihe 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 Jly.00 an acre.  ror fu|] information application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of the  hitenor. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  ot Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. If.- Unauthorized publication of this ad-  verti������������ment will not be paid for.���������306'JO.  BUSINESS CARDS  Ceok'uf.y K. Burnett   D. J. McGucan  C.K., B.C.US.. B.A.S.C, U.C.I..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, B.C.  City address���������New Westminster, B.C.  P. O. Box 886. Telephone 232.  HOI  O  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 sale^ 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  nor:  To Ensure a "Good Catch"  Get One of the Famous  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO.,  Stock Only the Best Fishing Tackle  SELLA COOLA, B.C.  Dealers and Trappers  We pay highest price for  your furs and castorium,  also handle goods on  commission, advancing  2-3 of value, our charges  being 5 per cent, for  handling.  THE EDMONTON HIDE & FUR CO.  P. O. Box 863  EDMONTON, Aha.  157 McDougall Ave,  TheMason CfRischPiano  of lo-day will ma/^e plain our  privilege to stale with authority: |j;|  "NO  FINER   PIANO MADE!"    |  SOLD DIRECT BY THE MANUFACTURERS |j|  tfJT  Let us attend  your Victor Record  j!  mail orders���������our service is intelligent  and guaranteed.        Write for Catalogue  Mason & Risch Ltd.  738 GRANVILLE ST., VANCOUVER, B.C.  assassin  yfeii&i&SSSL  ] \c=l Ca: n=i i  \kTHAT person so happy and contented as the prosperous farmer?  \A/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.  DELLA 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.  i c=i  a  Get**More Money" for your Foxes  Muskrat, White Weasel, Beaver, Lynx, Wolves,  Marten and other Fur bearers collected in yonr section  SHIP YOIIB FUItS niREcrr to "SHUBERT" the Urges!  house In the World Scaling exclusively In NORTH AMERICAN KAW IDiiS  a reliable���������responsible���������sure I'ur House with an unblemished reputation existing for "more than a third of a century." a lon*r successful record of sending Pur Shippers prompt. SAT IS FACTORY  AND PROFITABLE returns. Write for "iTbt fcijubm febipper."  the only reliable, accurate market report and pricelist published.  Write for it���������NOW���������it's FIIEE  AR crUTTRFRT Inr 25.27westaustwave.  . a. oriu tSELK. l, inc. D   tx 67 Chicago. u.s.a.  1 ^|Tr-J-T1��������� -~r, ,-._^_^��������������� ���������������������������-��������� r .-���������~ ��������� ��������� 1 win 11   1   --T������i���������i���������m-  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 Kinodom&nd the Continent.  One Year $1.00  SUBSCRIPTION BLANK.  BELLA COOLA PUBLISHING CO., LTD.  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  Enclosed please find subscription  for Bella Coola Courier for   Name   P. O   Tear out and mail today, with amount of subscription enclosed < ������������������{"���������!  :i*j.  is;!i  I  B"   -  s  8  BELLA  COOLA COURIER  ���������' Saturday, Novemhtt  m n  HOE  fbr the  ONE DOLLAR  FOR ONE YEAR  The Courier is the only  newspaper published on  the mainland coasl between Vancouver and  Prince Rupert.  A distance of six hundred miles.  It will be to your interest to \eep well informed regarding the  happenings throughout  the Northern section of  this Province���������  THE "COURIER"  GIVES THEM.  (Continued from column 6, page 1.)  little, as soon as any heavy shooting starts, down comes the rain.  Yesterday,  five Jack Johnson's  landed fairly close to our camp,  they certainly make a terrific explosion; you can hear them coming several seconds before they  land.        (15th.)   Yesterday  we  moved camp again, .and now are  billeted   amongst   a   few   farm  houses, with about thirty of us  in each.    The night before last  there was a concert gotten up by  our brigade in a large tent of the  Y. M. C. A. close by.    It started  at 7 p. m. with the band of the  10th Battalion playing the opening piece.     There  was  a  very  good pianist and violinist present, so we were  well  supplied  with good music, and were also  favored with a large number of  songs and  recitations, most of  which    were    simply   splendid.  Over a hundred of us went into  a' town  this   afternoon,   where  there was a lovely-large building  with a swimming tank in it, and  most of us piled in and had a jolly  good time.    I -have been   very  fortunate so far, have everything  I need and  getting along fine.  .With kind remembrances to all  my numerous friends.  Fred Grant.  Wifflta. ������M.Asttifavh, by ?G$rta:������tirkUv  Addressing Mail to Soldiers  :     on Active Service.  ADVERTISERS-r  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.  In order to facilitate the handling of mail at the.front and to  ensure^ prompt delivery it is requested that all mail be addressed  as follows:      -      "     -  a Regimental Number/'  h Rank,  c Name.  d Squadron, Battery or Com-  . pany. >,  e Battalion, Regiment (or other  unit) Staffs appointment or Department.  / .Canadian Contingent.  g British Expeditionary Force.  h Army Post Office, London,-  England.  -Unnecessary mention of higher  formations, such as brigades,  divisions, is ^strictly. forbidden,  an"cV causes -delay.  Gone, really gone ?   So short a time ago  We saw.her in the vigor of health's glow; .  We talked with her, enjoyed her answering smile--  Gone, really gone, in such a little while ?  Still shorter is the time since all our prayer  Encircled her whose pain we could not share;  Such prayer as rose for her through each long hour!  Such prayer for Heaven's all sustaining power!  With aching hearts we prayed God's will be done,  For work, for friends, and this dear suffering one;  The answer came���������our hearts with grief are filled���������  Yet can we say, 'tis not as He has willed?  We know she was prepared, her hope was; bright  As deeperfell the shades of coming night;  Why should we grieve?   The God of Heaven knew best,  And He has given His dear, brave sufferer rest.  Yet can we not hold back the falling tears,  Nor lightly break the fellowship of years;  God only knows, who loved her better still,  What bitter sense of loss our hearts can fill.  And how we miss her!   Yet as children who  Have learned their lesson and are sooner through,  Pass from the schoolrom, leave their well-filled slate,  So she has stepped'" without for us to wait.  And as she waits she's sleeping, till we all  Shall end our tasks,. and at our Father's call  Go forth together, to the Father's home,  No more to parted be, no more to roam.  Good-night, dear mother whom we loved, Good-night!  'Tis darkness now���������but soon will morning's"light  "Break o'er the heaven's, the gloomy sha"do\vs chase���������  And in the morn we'll see thee face to face.  0 glorious morn," when all earth's labors o'er.  In Father's' house we "meet with thee once more,  Where ne'er shall enter sorrow's withering blight���������  Good-night till then; our mother dear, Good-night!    -  Mrs. "'Astleford was 48 years  old at the time of her. death, she  had seen pioneer life almost from  her birth; having been born in  ���������4  )  DEAL ESTATE booms-, in the  cities, have come and gone.  Peopte 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 develop-)  merits by reading the "Courier."  Job Printing  You fare judged by the  stationery that you-use.  Let us do your job printing.   We. will do it right.  TAXIDERMIST  All kinds of Game Heads"  mounted, "true to nature,'''  and  also some  fine  specimens for sale, by���������  Hans Allerison  HAGENSBORG, B. C.  ���������DUILb   UP  YOUR   HOME  ��������� TOWN.    Do. not .talk���������sup;  port home. industries ~^- talk is  cheap, f -The 'best way to-show  that. you are. in  earnest, is  tc  practise it.  Support the "Courier" and you  are doiiig something for yourself  and your community.  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,  the Township of Bentinck, in the  County of Grey, Ontario, of north  of Ireland parentage.   She saw  pioneer life in   North Dakota,  Manitoba, Alberta, and  British  Columbia, and was the first white  woman  to live at Firvale,  her  nearest neighbor then was Mrs.  Carlson.    She had been failing  in health for a number of years,  but not thought seriously ilf un-  til a few  months   before  her  death.   The late Mrs. Astleford  was the sixth daughter in a family of thirteen, of whom five sis-  ters.and one brother along with  her husband,, six  children and  many friends mourn their loss,  yet not without hope.  For Sale by  I would like, through the columns of the Courier, to send my  very heartfelt thanks to all those  who have so kindly assisted and  befriended us; up to and during  my wife's sickness and burial.  Thomas R. Astleford.  13, li  ESTABLISHED AT BELLA GGOLA IN 18<r  ADVERTISE IN THE "COURIER"  Thje Courier  $1 a Year  Published every  Saturday at  BELLA COOLA, B.  m n  30C  m m  .HTHE two principal reasons  *   why  you   should1 buy  ��������� "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"  RuR^  BACON  HAMS  BUTTER   EGGS  and keep your money at home.  ��������� ��������������������������� ������������������ .**���������  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Packers and Provisioners  Calgary     Vancouver     Edmonton  f.  ��������� v -  Rloyal Household Flour  always gives satisfaction  Better order a bag now  From  ALL GOOD GROCERS.  IT'S  CANADA'S  BEST FLOUR  Brynildsen  LEADING   DEALERS   IN  General Merchanciis  Dry Goods and Notion  %  Staple and Fancy  Groceries  HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARI  CAMP. HEATING  AND COOK STOVE<  /  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 Saddle!  Settlers, Prospectors, Hunters, Trappers, Campers and Land-Seekers will  find it to their advantage to look over  our stock. Nothing butthe moft suitable articles are kept at prices that  invite competition.  Paints -  Oils  - Varnishes  - Stai  ams  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  I Best Goods���������Lowest Prices���������Largest Stot*  RAW FURS BOUGHT AND SOLD  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO., BELLA COOLA, B.C.  --ry.!**.,"'-. ���������  '. j,- . '/Vf'"'

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