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Bella Coola Courier Nov 7, 1914

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Array IF YOU WANT GOOD SPORT  VISIT BELLA COOLA. EXCELLENT HUNTING AND  FISHING.  WEATHER REPORT FOR OCTOBER  Compiled  by  Mr. C. II. Urseth, of the  Bella Coola Observatory.  Temperature: maximum on 8th, 68; mean  maximum, 51.5.    Minimum on 22ml, 35  Rainfall, 4.5'.', inches.  VOL. 3���������NO. 5  BELLA COOLA, B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7,  1914.  $1.00 a Y  ear  remos  erman  Summary of News from Seat of War  ha  ������-���������*,  Or  Sunday. The bombardment of Cattaro resulted in a shell exploding a powder, magazine, completely destroying the forUof  Verbac.  Russian and Turkish fleets are reported to be at battle off  Odessa.  A despatch to the London Times, from Berlin asserts that  preparations are being made for the public proclamation of the  annexation of Belgium,, which is mentioned, officially as "the  happy German reichstag," under the illustrious sceptre of  Wilhelm von Belgium.  Russians claim victories against German rear-guard on the  Vistula, where at Varihorst, ammunition columns, heavy artillery and several aeroplanes were captured. Also against  the Austrians near Tarlow, where one thousand prisoners  were taken.  Allied'armies have advanced beyond Lille on the north and  secured Turcoing, driving the Germans a considerable distance  eastward. .  Monday.    Australian regiments believed to have landed at Suez  and Egypt.  Entire Italian governmenthas resigned, reason unannounced.  Llo}'d George, Lord Haldane, and chief-justice Lord Reading visiting the continent on a secret mission.  London despatch says the Kaiser has made overtures to the  Czar for peace. Head officers of Russian army have wired  Czar, "If you comply, Russian army will mutiny."  Allies make important gains near Nieuport and Dixmunde,  enemy leaving dead and wounded. Over 7000 Germans now  in Holland. Six German submarines reached Antwerp yesterday overland.-  Up-       Venice, reports cholera increasing among Austrian troops,  IfH  especially in Galicia where hundreds of deaths are occurring  "( daily.    The bodies are being cremated.  British aviators dropped three bombs among German war  materials at Lichervelds inflicting great damage.  Tuesday. Turkey, replying to Triple Entente for recall of Turkish  " warships, says she desires to remain at peace with the Entente  >) but declines to dismiss German officials in her employ. Triple  ��������� I, Entente ambassadors therefore demand-passports.  fr Great Britain has declared martial law in Egypt.  / Amsterdam despatches say Germans have been driven back  t      along the Belgian coast after enormous losses.    Allies have  reached Leffiinghe,  four miles south-west of Ostend.    Lille  ;.     has been evacuated by Germans.  I General Botha has given five days armistice to Transvaal  rebels to arrange peace.    The rebellion is declared to be at an  end.  Germans appear to have completely abandoned the left bank  of the Yser below Dixmunde and Allies have reoccupied points  on the river.  Official despatch from Rotterdam says heavy fighting is proceeding along the river Yser, apparently to cpver movement  ' of large bodies of troops in southern direction. German forces  are evidently making a desperate effort to break through to  Calais further south. Three German staff officers reported  killed by bombardment Theilt.  Wednesday. British and French squadrons bombard Dardanelles  forts causing great explosion fortifications.    No ships hit.  Reported that the German fleet has come out from its base.  Four battleships and four cruisers put to sea from Kiel. British submarine D-5 sunk in North Sea by mine thrown from  German cruiser fleeing from British cruiser. Two officers and  two men saved. German army has abandoned attempt to  break through to Calais by way of Belgian coast.  Thursday. Effective bombardment of Constantinople by Allied  (leet continues.  Enemy retreat along whole line in Flanders. General Von  Kluck died in hospital at Namurfrom wounds in head received  in battle. Death occurred ten, days ago but has been carefully concealed.  Formal declaration of war between Britain and Turkey issued today��������� owingtohostile acts committed by Turkish forces  under German officers.  Advance of Allies along whole front in Flanders confirmed.  Country Hooded, enemy cannot move heavy artillery which is  being taken by Allies who are driving enemy ahead of them.  Sir Percival Scott, England's greatest gunnery expert and  champion of submarines, rejoins admiralty on Fisher's staff.  General Von Hindenburg's Prussian army retreated to river  Waithe, seventy miles west of Vistula, losing control of important cities. Germans retreat on East Prussian frontier  and Austrians retreat in South Poland gives Russians complete  victories for last three days.  Berlin headquarters incensed over blockading of North Sea.  Claim great injury to Scandinavian and Danish shipping and  have issued a protest on behalf of neutral powers.  # Small forts and power house at Tsing Tau wrecked by shell  fire yesterday.    Bismarck barracks entirely destroyed. ]  Turkey Invaded By Russians  Welcomed as Liberators by Armenians  Petrograd, Nov. 6.���������Russian forces in Armenia along a front  of one hundred and sixty miles have entered Turkey by Erze-  ruman and southward. The Armenians welcomed the Russians  as liberators. Several entire Turkish regiments have been  taken prisoners.  Itisnot anticipated that the entrance of Turkey into the  campaign will have any material effect, as five Russian army  corps have been held in waiting for such an event, and have  already dealt several crushing blows.  Allies on Offensive  injSelgium  German Losses to Date  Estimated at 1,750,000  Russians Recapture  Jaroslau  Petrograd, Nov. 6.'��������� An official  dispatch says that Russian forces  have recaptured the town of  Jaroslau in Galicia and have  taken five thousand prisoners.  The Czar arrived at the army  headquarters from the front  today.  London, Nov. 6���������Reports show  that the heavy fighting in the  west now centres about the triangle formed by Ypres, Dixmunde, and Roulers. The German assaults which have been  terrific are growing weaker. The  Allies have taken the offensive  and are forcing the enemy to retire on Bruges. The pressure  exerted by. the Russian's on the  eastern frontier is expected to  result in the further weakening  Of the German forces in Belgium.  Hilaire Belloc, in the Daily  Mail, calculates the German losses to date to be 1,750,000. He  says the mode of calculation he  employs is beyond question.  What he   describes   as strictly  field losses he estimates to ex-jSpaill would continue to observe  ceed 1,250,000. j neutrality and maintain friendly  relations with all the belligerent  countries. The Premier said he  did not believe Spain would be  attacked, but if so, "we all will  give our lives to save our  country."  Twelve Turkish  ,       Transports Sunk  London, Nov. 6.���������A despatch  from Odessa states that twelve  Turkish transports, all laden  with coal, have been sunk off the  coast of Anatolia by cruisers of  the allied fleet.  sponse to a call to join the corps  of Guides. At time of leaving  Mr. Rolston was not sure what  his future movements would be,  but entertained the. strong hope  that he would soon accompany  the corps on active service in  Europe.  interesting manner. Unfortunately .the excellent program of  athletic sports and outdoor  amusements had to be adandened  owing to the inclemency of the  weather. At noon, the settlers  who had come from a distance  were  served  with  an excellent  ���������,���������... . hot luncheon in the large rctm  The Couriers in receipt of a; at the rear of the ha]1;  wh,fh  went far towards keeping temperature of good humor at a high  etter from Mr. E. H. Beasley,  managing director of the Union  Steamship Co., part of which  reads as follows:  "Commencing the middle of  next month the S.S. Coquitlam  will leave here every other Thursday on her way north. You  will be advised in due course the  exact date on which she will call  at Bella Coola. This service,  of course, will be in addition to  the weekly boat, the only difference being that the Bella Coola  boat will sail from Vancouver  only and not call at Victoria."  This will give local farmers the  opportunity of shipping produce  to Prince Rupert, without the  inconvenience of transhipment  as at present.  Spain to Remain Neutral.  Paris, Nov. 6.���������Premier Dale  declared    officially   today   that  The   premises   opposite    the  Courier office, lately purchased  by the Dominion government for  a post office and telegraph are at  present undergoing considerable  alterations.     The  building has  been raised to allow of new and  more   substantial    foundations,  and a cement basement for the  storage of electric batteries is to  be constructed.  German Cruiser Strikes  ine and Sinks  Berlin, Nov. 6.���������It is reported  that heavy fog was responsible  for the loss of the German cruiser Yorck, which struck a mine  and sank in Jadebay Inlet in the  North Sea. 286 men are missing  from crew and are supposedly  lost, the number of saved being  given as 384. This statement is  made by the Lokal Anzeiger.  Five More Regiments  Ottawa, Nov. 6.���������The Militia  Department has decided to mo-  bolize at once five new regiments. One regiment will be  raised in each of the'following  provinces: Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, British Columbia,  and Ontario.  Plot to Destroy Suez Canal  London, Nov. 6.--A telegram  from Alexandria, Egypt, says a  German officer named Mors has  been arrested by the Egyptian  police. Mors had just returned  from Turkey and had in his possession detailed plans for the  destruction of the Suez canal by  dynamite. He was sentenced by  courtmartial to imprisonment  for life.  Berlin, Nov. (5. The Kaiser in  a cabinet order promises a reward of 750 marks, about $188,  for each machine gun captured.  Recent letters from Mr. Fred  Grant, who is in training with  the B. C. Horse at Victoria, show  him to be thoroughly enjoying  the life, which he is so well fitted for. Those who know Fred  can easily realize how short a  time it would take him to become  an efficient soldier.  degree. In the afternoon great  interest and keen competition  was evinced in the exhibition of  farm products, cut flowers, and  needlework, which was conducted under the auspices of the Bella Goola Agricultural Association.  Appropriate addrcf-scs were delivered by Messrs. S. Le C. Grant  and B. B. Haugan, both of whom  spoke of the urgent need of increased agricultural production  in the province, and of the great  advantages the farmer had over  the less fortunate city-dweller.  The exhibits were not as numerous as on previous occasions, but  showed that the quality of the  produce raided in the valley is  steadily improving.  In the evening a grand conceit  was held in the hall, which was  filled almost to its capacity. The  program was of an exceptionally  high order and indeed it would  be invidious to single cut any of'  the artists for special  men.ion  where all  acquitted themselves  so  excellently.    Mr.  H.   W.   M.  Rolston,   who presided,  height  the evening lo a close at a la 1 e  hour   by   the    singing   of   the  National Anthem by all pustr.1.  The  interior   of   the   Colony  Hall has been greatly improved  by a large platform and better  seating accommodation.  Jottings of Bella Coola and District  S.S. Camosun arrived on Sun- j pleased to he back in Bella Coola  day  bringing   the   usual   large  consignment of freight. ;  Mr. Pete Marrin has returned  from a visit to Takush Harbor.  Among the passengers to arrive by last Sunday's steamer  was Miss Parker, who is visiting  friends in the neighborhood of  the Cre>ssing.  Mr. and Mrs. Ole Fosback am  Mr.  C.   H.  Urseth,  returned to1    Mr. J. W.  Hober left   by the  the valley   on   Sunday  after  a ' hist southbound steamer, expect-  visit to Norway extending over ino- to return in acoupleof weeks.  several months.     While having!  thoroughly enjoyed their visit to;    Mr. II. W. M. Rolston left for  their   native"  land,   they    are; Victoria on Sunday last, in re-g.an people,  in a pleasing and  Early Settlers Celebrate.  20th Anniversary of Landing of Colonists.  Just twenty years ago on the  30th of October the first Norwegian colonists landed at Bella  Coola. Great changes have taken,  place in the valley since then,  and many of those hardy pioneers  have passed to the great beyond.  Those who remain are now reaping the benefits of the hardships  and toil of the early days, and  it is only fitting that they should  celebrate the anniversary of their  landing.  This celebration is recognized  as an annual event of considerable significance hereabouts, and  on this occasion every effort was  made by those in charge of the  arrangements to make the day  one long to be remembered.    In  the  forenoon  large numbers of  the old-time settlers and others  gathered  at   the   Colony   Hall,  Hagensborg,   when   old   experiences were retold and many interesting incidents brought to remembrance.      Keen enthusiasm  was evoked by the addresses by  Messrs. P. Lauritson and  B.  B.  Haugan, the latter dealing with  the earlv history of the Norwe-  Belgian Relief Fund.  Local Farmers Contribute Generously.  Bella Coola Valley is not satisfied with having sent its quota  of men to join the colors. It is  realized that there is a duty devolving on those who stay at  home and there is no inclination  (Continued on last patje.)  Bella Coola Athletic Association.  The basket-ball season will  open with a game between Hagensborg vs. Bella Coola. followed by a concert. Friday, November 13th, at 7 p. m.  Admission. 25c.  Randolph Saugstad. Secretaiy.  **"$  rV���������  PILES FOR WHARF AT  BELLA COOLA.  TENDERS are called for thesup-  1 ply of 100 Piles of the following sizes: forty, 75 feel.: thrity,  70 feet: and thirty. (;5 feet long.  Nine inches at {he small end.  To be delivered by November  21st at the wharf. Can be taken  off any government lands other  than pre-emptions or purchase  (without permit). Must be fir or  hemlock.  Tenders must, be in by Saturday, November 14th.  R. O. jRNNiNc;s,,Road Supt.  Bella Coola, B.C., Nov. 5, 1914.  ';k"ij! ^r^  ~~     BEL LA  COOLA 'COURIER  Saturday, Novernh  er 7  i ,-  5    ,L  1    *  5   #  i 4  . ������  ?��������� - .  ���������i. ���������  '.'I ' ���������*'  -J*    j  r \  ft.'...  ii  !���������   ���������    '  I*?..  V-.  I     r-  1 I  1  ��������� ;���������.      >  i  The Courier  Published Weekly at Bella Coola by  the Bella Coola Publishing Co. Ltd.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  <    Canada  1  Year $100  6 Months    ������-75  3 Months...-1 i:    0.50  United States  "   1 Year *1-50  United Kingdom  1 Year $2.00  Subscription* payable in advance.  "  Subscribers not receiving their, copy  regularly pleaae notify the'management  1   at once.    Changes in address should be  sent in a9 soon as possible.   ..���������( ������������������������������������ ������������������  Foe Advertising Rates,  Apply at  ' Office.  r>  To Correspondents���������While unobjectionable anonymous communications will lie published, the  name and address of every writer of such letters  must be Kiveu {o the editor.  The Editor reserves the riirht to refuse publication of any letter. All manuscript at writer s  risk.  Vancouver Office - - 317-323 Cambie St.  'Dalits papuli aupramt eat its.*  SATURDAY, NOV. "7, 1914,  Notice to Our Readers  We desire'to remind our readers  that, the Courier having completed  its second year, the subscriptions of  our  early  subscribers 'are 'due  for  i renewal.  The management wishes to thank  our numerous readers for their support during" the past years and trusts  to a continuance of the same in the  future. J     ___ij_;  The subscription rale remains at $1 per  per year, payable strictly in adoance. .  t .   The German  Temper.  The temper displayed by the  German nation, from highest to  - lowest, during, these- tragic few  months whilst being amazing, is  from our point.of view encouraging. It is not the tempe'r of victory.        /   ���������,  "Can you wonder," Germans  may say, "that we resent, the  abuse showered onus for actions  which'we regard as military ne-  i r *   ��������� , ������������������  cessities/and entirely consonant  with the rough justice of war?"  No, that, is not very surprising.  The temper to which we refer is  something entirely different. It  is the temper which manifested  itself before an uncivil word had  been spoken by us, in the attack  on the British embassy in Berlin,  and in the Kaiser's pettish renunciation of his British honors.  It has continued to manifest itself in a hundred different ways  ever since, quite apart from  journalistic recrimination. It  arises from the fact, that for  some inscrutable reason, Germany considers herself specially  injured and outraged by Britain's  adherence to her plighted word.  This astonishing frame of mind  shows that somehow or other she  has got ou't of touch with reality;  and that is a perilous condition,  in which to go to war.  What in the name of wonder  did she expect? She knew that  we were parties (along with herself) to a personal guarantee of  the neutrality of Belgium. She  knew that strong ties both of  sentiment and interest bound us  to France. She had announced  to us for years, through the  mouths of her most authoritative  professors and publicists, her  very amicable intention of crushing us at the earliest opportunity,  and wresting from us the Colonial Empire which we had "stolen"  in various parts of the world at  a time when circumstances compelled her to confine her stealing  within the limits of Europe.  Hear what Bernhardi, a prominent soldier-politician wrote,  entirely unrebuked, and then let  us ask ourselves the question,,  was it likely that we should  break our word to Belgium and  desert France in her need, merely to have to face Germany single  handed when she had gobbled  up everbody else.  Bernhardi says, "A pacific  agreement with England is a  will-o'-the-wisp which no serious  German statesman would trouble  to follow. We must square accounts with France ..." France  must be so completely crushed  that she can never .again come  across our path."  Yet she chooses ,to consider  herself injured, and indeed almost betrayed, when she is  brought face to face with the  fact that Britain is true to her  obligations.   '  Judging by her outbursts of  temper, she would seem to think  that Britain had for years been  craftily deluding her into the  belief that the British were a  nation of, rascals and fools;  whereas, it was Germany herself  that had conceived and openly  announced that, erroneous idea,  in spite'of repeated protests on  the part of- Great Britain.  " - o     o     o     o     ������  .   . Back to the Land.  ���������_ "The present war has shown  tfhe need o������, increased agricultural-production throughout the  British Empire, and in this .regard much is expected from Canada. It is plainly the duty of  every province in the Dominion  to exert its utmost endeavor to  increase its farming population,  by ��������� offering every reasonable  facility*to the intending settler.  We'have long ago pointed out  that many city-dwellers, desirous,  of going "back to the land" are  prevented from so doing by lack  of funds: Time after time there  have appeared, in the press letters from such people explaining  their difficulties.    .,  British Columbia is not doing  her duty. With millions of acres  of arable land laying unoccupied  (according to the statements of  responsible ministers of the  crown) we are still importing  millions of dollars worth of foodstuffs which should be, and could  be, produced in the province.  British Columbia is unable today to give any assistance to the  Motherland in the way of agricultural products.  The province has already paid  enormous sums for railway transportation, but these railways  are as yet a liability rather than  an asset. These railway companies are sending loaded cars  west and hauling them back  empty* and just as long as this  is allowed to continue the people  of this province will have to pay  double transportation charges.  These railways instead of reducing the cost of living are increasing it, and the reason is because they have no agricultural  population to depend on. .  This'is the fault of an inefficient Department of Lands.  Today, we import butter from  New Zealand and eggs from  China. What is the cause of  this ? Simply because we do not  produce sufficient for our own  consumption. Why? Because,  while our cities are overcrowded  our agricultural lands are unoccupied. The government of the  province must recognize t'heir  responsibility in this regard.  They have- had Royal Commissions investigating the matter,  but so far nothing has been done.  Nothing is being done to secure  for British Columbia her share  of what will undoubtedly be the  greatest influx of bonafide settlers the Dominion has ever experienced.  Thes"e immigrants will certainly need assistance from the government. Clearing land in this  province is a slow and expensive  task, and cannot be attempted  by the man of small means unless  he is assured a living for the first  two or three years until his land  can be made productive.  The government has trifled  with [this important matter already too long, and.it is high  time that the.land department  was brought to a state of reasonable efficiency, and that land  laws were enacted which would  make it at least possible for the  man of small means, the average  man, to get "back to'the land."  "Before the leaves fall, we  shall all be back in the dear  Fatherland," said the Kaiser.  There are two ways of construing  this which must please those on  both sides.  VSn Barnstorff S tuff.  Count von Bernstorff, the amiable German ambassador to the  United States, is seeking information as regards the attitude of  the United States in the event  of the landing of German troops  in Canada. His contention is  that as Canada, as part of the  British'Empire, is at war with  Germany and is . dispatching  troops for service in Europe,  Germany is entitled to land forces  at convenient places in Canada  in. spite of the Monroe Doctrine.  Thus far, the Count is correct.  The Monroe Doctrine could not  be interpreted as preventing the  temporary occupation of Canadian territory by German forces.  Nor is there any international  law to prevent the Kaiser from  sending daily thousands of his  troops to either of two places  not mentioned on the map of the  world.,  If the Kaiser wants to send  troops to Canada, he may do so,  always providing that he can  procure the means. . But we  would remind Count von Bernstorff that our immigration laws  are very strict in regard to undesirables. Again, we would ask  him to recollect that we are a  law-abiding people and our jail  accommodation would probably  be inadequate for the rendering  of proper hospitality.  'What is the matter with the  Count. Can it really be that, in  anticipation of the appropriation  of Germany by France and Russia, lie intends to arrange that  one of the conditions of peace  shall be the migration of Germany's population to Canada.  If on the other hand he thinks  he can raise a scare among us  by any such palpable "hot-air",  he little knows the Canadian  people.  Ypres Great Once.  Doubtless there are millions  and millions of people to whom  the name of the little Belgian  town of Ypres, recently occupied  by Franco-British forces and  around which the Allies and Germans are now battling furiously,  comes as an absolute stranger  and. without significance, the  Philadelphia Record suggests in  -pointing to the important past  of the place.    At one time Ypres  Sa  the Bank of British North America  Savings  Accounts opened  for amounts  of' $1 and upwards, and may be  -. opened in two  names so that  Department either or survivor may  with-  draw the amount.  BANK MONEY ORDERS: These are negotiable  anywhere, and are a cheap form for remitting small  sums. Rates���������$5 and under, 3 cents; over $5 to $10,  6 cents; over $10 to $30, .10 cents; over $30 to $5(),  15'cents. BANK DRAFTS, payable anywhere in  Canada or the United States, cost 25 cents per $100.  Agents and Correspondents in every part of the World.  J. N. CRAN, Manager  Bella Coola Branch  DRANEY FISHERIES LTD. Proprietors:  NAMU SAW-MILL  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber   of any dimensions ������������������  Write Us for Quotation*-Let. Us Figure on Your Requirements  Address: NAMU, B.C.  Gault Brothers Limited  WHOLESALE T>RY GOODS  361 Water Street        Vancouver, B. C.  Q Qatill Brothers for over 60 years haoc successfully)  maintained wholesale warehouses throughout Canada  <J The Vancouver stock ������ the largest and best assorted  slock 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  PROJECTED ROUTE OF THE PACIFIC & HUDSON BAY RAILWAY,  ranked as one of the first cities  of the world. As the Record  points out, it was a splendid city  when "Berlin was a mere hamlet of half-civilized slavs." .  Ypres attained to the summit  of its greatness in the days when  Venice ,was one of the world's  chief commercial centres. It was  an important distributing point  for Belgium, Holland, France,  England and Germany. Traffic  coming through the Adriatic was  taken   overland   to   Ypres   and  scattered   throughout   Europe  In the fourteenth cen tury it fcai  a population of 200,000--cohered large in  those  days-ad  was a manufacturing city. Today, after the trade routes have  long   since   been    changed, its  population hasdwindled to20,0W!.!  When-encountering the name  of this Belgian town in the war  despatches few of us realize th::  five or six hundred years ago it  flourished when our own capital:  were practically unknown.  r-i * j1.  *4*I  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by using nickeiJed steel in  ������<M  IKS  Sfettgfe  oven. It attracts and holcis the  heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McClary dealer. M  "MADE IN CANADA."  Sold By All General Merchants.  UNION STEAMSHIP CO. OF B.C., LTD.  Boscowitz Steamship Co., Ltd.  REGULAR FREIGHT   AND PASSENGER SERVICE  BETWEEN  BELLA COOLA and VANCOUVER  S.S. CAMOSUN ^aves Victoria every Wednesday  ���������LeavesVancouver every Thursday at y P"1-  LEAVES BELLA COOLA SUNDAY MORNING.  S. S. "Capilano" or S. S. "Coquitlam" also call with  Gasoline and Explosives by special arrangement.  Iv '"  For rales of Freights, Faren and other information, "I'P'.v  Hkao Ofi-mcio, Cakiuu, St.. Vanoouvku; or Geo. M<H'I,m'  agent,   1003 CJovkiinmknt St., Victoria.  jM *    mm Saturday, November 7,   1914  BELLA   COOLA  COURIER  GILLETTE  LYE  EATS DBRT'".  &LLETT COMPANY LIMITED  Ii?.    TORONTO OUT.    MOf������������������j  JUST A SLIP.  A despatch from London says;  |"There are a large number of  American   citizens   among   the  Canadian troops at the Salisbury  [jamps and the only saloon within  [he limits is to be declared out  )f bounds." . But probably the  Correspondent didn't-mean anything.���������Pittsburg Gazette-Times  WISE.  A man who lives in our town  Thought he was wondrous wise;  He jumped into a business,  But wouldn't advertise.  And when he found his business  gone,  He tried a method sane;  He started in to advertise,  And got it back again.  Wellington's Opinion of Germans.  Sir Herbert Maxwell, in his  Life of Wellington, quotes a letter written by Wellesley to his  mother in 1807, in which this  passage occurs: "1 can, however, assure you that, from the  general of the Germans down to  the smallest drum-boy in their  legion, the earth never groaned  with such a set of murdering, infamous villans. They murdered,  robbed and illtreated the peasants wherever they went."���������  Newcastle Chronicle.  E3  r,d  tyvt$!t $  S>  ROYAL STANDARD is  the wizard of the kitchen.  Acts like magic in any  recipe calling for flour.  Royal Standard is the  "open sesame" to good  cooking. It transforms ordinary bread, cakes or pies  into real wonders of the  culinary art.  If Your grocer sells Royal Standard  || under  a  money- back  guarantee.  ^kr���������   I BEST       ^  40* "fy  *" i * f -3  m  J. W. Peck & Co. Ltd.  Manufacturers of  CLOTHING, SHIRTS,  CAPS and OVERALLS  ���������\  We carry a complete stock of Men's Furnishings  and all the best English  and American   Hats  JOHN W. PECK & CO., LTD.  MONTREAL       WINNIPEG       VANCOUVER  =J  Nabob T  Government -Sponsor for  the Land.  'i  In connection with the case of  Rex vs. Lee and Gloiser, who are  charged with having fraudulently obtained money through the  sale of. land which was not, as  alleged, as represented, s'ome interesting evidence was afforded  by Mr. R. A. Renwick, deputy-  minister of lands. He referred  to the records of his department  to show that the land sold to the  would-be settlers in this case  was described as No. 2. No. 1  is land which can be cultivated  to advantage, while No. 2 is all  other land, according to Mr.  Renwick. The land in question  is mostly No. 2 land, very little  being classed as No. 1. He admitted that a booklet which was  shown to him, giving glowing  descriptions of the land and the  possibilities, had been issued by  the government and that the  government stood sponsor for  its validity.  Settlers, called as witnesses,  said the land was mostly stoney  and unfit for cultivation.  Lee and Cloiser are brought to  justice for an alleged misrepresentation of the land they were  selling. Yet it seems they were  assisted in this alleged work, of  misrepresentation by the government. Is not the government  equally guilty with them?  The Splendour of Belgium.  i  The action of Belgium gives  her a claim on something beyond  pity or even gratitude���������a claim  on our intellectual honor beyond  anything that even suffering  could extort. She had faith in  our policy almost before we had  one. She answered for our  truth and virtue {before we answered ourselves. For one awful  hour she found herself alone in  Europe; and yet-she-answered  for Europe. And she answered  right. In that enormous circle  of silence the first shot from  Liege was the answer of Christendom. That little country, with  its pattern of bright fields as  tidy as a chess board, with its  medley of mediaeval cities as  carved and quaint as the chessmen, found somewhere in itself,  and by itself, the voice that is  the voice of two thousand years���������  Through me no friend shall meet  his doom;  Here, while I live,'no foe finds  room.  ���������Mr.  G. K.  Chesterton, in the  Illustrated London News.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  OOAL MINING RIGHTS of the Dominion, in  .'" Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alhkkta.  the Yukon Tkuiutoky, the NoKTH-WEaTTEftKi-  Tokiks und in a portion of the Pkovinck of  Human Coi.imhia, may be leuacd for a term of  twenty-one yearn at un annual rental of ������1 an  acre. Not more than 2.5BU acrea will be leased  to one unulicanl.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in perston to the Attent or Sub-Anent  of the (iintrict in which the ritfhta applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be described by HHutioiiH. or letfal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory lhe tract applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each implication must be accompanied by a  fei' ot t,, wlii.-li will be refunded if the riKhts  applied fiH' are not available, but not otherwise.  A royally al.-all be paid on the merchantable output of ibe mine at the rate of live cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the A Kent with sworn returns accounting for the  full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay  i the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights  are not being operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may  be permitted to pur-  ; chase whatever available surface rights may be  considered necessary for the working of the mine  ; at the rate of Jlti.tit) nn acre.  ������ For full information application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of the  Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. H. - Unauthorized  publication of this ad-  t vertiseiiieia will not be paid for.���������3OG90.  i  BUSINESS CARDS  GEO! HIKY K. liUKNETT     D. J. McGUCAN  C.E., B.C.L.S., U.A.S.C. B.C.L.3.,  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 8SG. Telephone 232.  J. A. LeROY PhoneSey. 9387 J- NATION  BUS  MEETS ALL BOATS AND TRAINS  Hotel Winters  COR. ABBOTT AND WATER STREETS  VANCOUVER, B. C.  EUROPEAN    PLAN    HOT AND COLD WATER  SI.OO TO  ������2.50      STEAM   HEATED  ROOMS WITH BATH  WANTED  Listing of Lots and Acreage  in Bella Coola and Valley,  Give full particulars,  Price, Title, etc., to  MARTIN J. RAVEY  826 Pender St. W., Vancouver, B.C.  VANCOUVER LAND DISTRICT  DISTRICT OF COAST,  RANGE 2.  Take Notice that John Linton  Tough, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation  mariner, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described land:  Commencing at a post planted alongside the stake post of Timber Limit  No. 2SS3 on the east shore of GoQse  Bay, Rivers Inlet. B.C., thence east  twenty chains, thence north twenty  chains, thence west twenty chains,  thence south twenty chains to the point  of commencement theS.W. corner, and  containing 40 acres, more or less.  JOHN LINTON TOUGH.  Dat������. July 31. 1911.  Aug. 15-Oct. 30.  Patronize Home Industry  and Buy RAMS AYS'  Biscuits, Candy, Macaroni  New Orleans Molasses  Manilla Drips  Imperial Maple Syrup  Ramsay Bros. & Co. Ltd.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  hoc  3 H  ea  is distinguished   by  its delectable  taste  and fragrance.  Get it from your  grocer in pound  and half-pound lead  packets.  Three grades.  40c - 50c - 60c  Per Pound.  Fur Sales Agency  German Navy's Serious Loss.  The British navy has sunk one-  eleventh of the German flotilla  of destroyers thus far in the war,  a serious loss when one considers  the part played by these vessels.  ] i 1  ������  1���������lj  1 1  \JL7HAT person so happy and contented as the prosperous farmer?  \X7HAT person so independent?  \\THAT 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-  dition 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.  i���������i  B  o><  I  a  ���������<H  To Land Seekers, Campers,  Prospectors, Etc.  Why Pack Your Outfits  Further Than Necessary?  o  OH  WE CARRY COMPLETE LINES OF THE FOLLOWING AT BELLA COOLA PRICES:  GROCERIES TENTS DRY GOODS HARDWARE  CAMPERS' SUPPLIES PACKERS' REQUISITES  HAY AND GRAIN  Belia Coola Mercantile Co,, Hagensborg  12 Miles from Bella  Coola and on Direct  Route to the Interior  ���������< w  wO  600 dealers and trappers of B. C,  Yukon and Alaska have taken advantage of our Fur Sales Agency for 3 years. |  Our sealed hid plan whereby 15 or 20 j  of the biggest fur buyers in the world j  bid on your fur instead of one individu- j  ol house assures the highest market!  price always. I  We hold sales monthly, but will ad- j  vance 75 per cent, of value on receipt, j  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.  Ol   IT" "loI A   (U  SUBSCRIPTION RATES OF  BELLA  COOLA COURIER.  Subscriptions Payable in Advance.  CANADA.  Onk Ykak *'-������9  Six Months   u./3  Turku Months  u.su  UNITED STATES.  Onk YKAK  $1-50  IInitki) Kingdom and the Continent.  Onk Ykak $2-������������  SUBSCRIPTION BLANK.  BELLA COOLA PUBLISHING CO., LTD.  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  Enclosed please find subscription  for Bella Coola Courier for   Name   P. 0   Tear out and mail today, with amount of subscription enclosed i i  ft  'i't-':!"-;'  i:  'iy^'-.hy. ������������������  ���������ii^-v'."[.---:;r  ���������ti; i -y- ;������-^ - <���������'-: ���������  iyfcr.'y.iy  U"'$,i-'ti-'i ���������'���������>  J: b;. :.,,:���������.���������*   '  ���������)���������: ������������������������:��������� -..,;��������� ������������������  5.:4;;-r���������������'���������.���������'>* ������������������.  r^ve-S/;:. y.\  BELLA  COOLA  COURIER  Saturday,  Novemher 7; 1$i4  )���������:���������'���������&;>������������������,������������������'  tfl  ?';^S-'  ������1  ,j(;|3H.,V'..j������l.,:^i.  ..:��������� ',    -..-.-   :" .  5  Braids  ���������'W'T&Mm  : PACKED.    ���������BV"-."...1.  WM. BRAID   a CO.  TEA,    iMPORTEHS ,  VANCOUVER,     B.C.  "  ler  that  poi  of BRAID'S BEST  Tea now. Packed  in handsome 1, 3,  and 5 lb. tins.  Ogil vie s  Royal Household Flour  '���������^W??**'  mm  ^&^?<y* ,y:t;������y: i ;,...^:  m000&Si������������yiy  0ym:^m^  liS^'wMt'':,>,..'.:Ai"!;^;i  %iyi -'\ $v .-'���������\)\ y ?:''���������'.'; "''���������;'  W#kM:#^������krP'i  Sf(i^,'y:yi::yy '���������:;���������  m*myyy:y>y.  tM.y.  ���������^%M=a-ll-^-:-.'H:.'-  .fei.%3S;rM'vy.'wt'j-    -;'.  ^h^ii?-t-:fe;^i-;';^^r-:v;-; .,-'-:.-'-Vi  .���������i:S;*'������;;--'ij.... '���������������������������:���������.:::'.>.;.-'.���������;���������.  ;<:j������>;--'ri''"S.-- -'������������������- ��������������� '-" :  i������>^V:''*f"''".V':',.   ;::':.  'Ml-;  SS'-'  ������v:V. ���������":?V'.f>::'  .tew  &&U  "4  ���������feS?:  ;;;;\.{i;i  always gives satisfaction  Better order a bag now  TheMason& RischPiano  of to-day will make; plain our .  prioilcge to stale with authority:  "NO  FINER   PIANO  MADE!"  SOLD DIRECT BY THE MANUFACTURERS  II  tll'i  j     Let us attend   your Victor Record  yi  mail orders���������our service is intelligent  arid guaranteed.        Write for Catalogue  & Risch Ltd.  738JGRANVILLE ST, VANCOUVER, B< C.  From  ALL GOOD GROCERS.  ^ THE Manufacturers of all  MO0l������iEY BISCUIT Hi������:mscmTS  ��������� = ; ..������������������ ���������,.,.,������������������-~^���������=���������-  ::    AND tArlwto  & CANDY CO. Ltd.v!!^������T C  ���������  to shirk this duty. A week or  two ' ago an appear was made  through the columns of this  paper to the local farmers to contribute what produce they could  spare towards the Belgian relief  fund. The response has been  most gratifying. Up to time of  going to press, six tons of "farm  produce has been donated, in addition to cash donations to the  amount of over $50, and a large  case of dry goods from .Mr. M.  B. Christenson, the well known  merchant-of Hagensborg. ,  Efforts are being made to ship  the goods to the Belgian Consul  at Victoria, by tomorrow's boat.  Bella Coola, foT a small community, has done .exceedingly  well. Already" close to $300 has  been collected and sent to the  Red Cross Society at Vancouver,  while the London Daily Mail tobacco fund- has also received  very generous support.  . It is hoped the produce will  reach Victoria in good order,  when it will be sure to bring a  high price on account of its excellent quality.   '  The Courier thanks the settlers  throughout the  valley  for   the  ready and generous response to  our appeal on behalf of that most  worthy cause, the Belgian Relief  Fund.  A contemporary says: "By  common consent the squadron  known as Elliott's Horse (which  has lately left for Europe) is  about the finest and sturdiest set  of men ever gathered together  for military purposes in Victoria."  This squadron includes two  men from Bella Coola, viz: P. J.  Kenyon, late of the Rhodesian  regiment, who has already seen  considerable active service (his  decorations consist of the Mata-  bele medal and the Queen's and  King's South African medals,)  and Robert- Lowe, late of the  Royal Horse Guards.  ������      Sunday School  Church Service  10:45 a.m.  7:30 p. nv  . AH Are Welcome.  Reo. T. C. Colwell.'B. A., Pastor  i  y     Da ^">  "THE. BEST YET"  Made in British Columbia  ^^^^^^^W^^^4W4^^^^^^^^  ADVERTISE IN THE "COURIER"  HUGHES BROS,  BIG  LIQUOR STO  Wines, Liquers and Cigars  ;    WE   SHIP    EVERYWHERE  f  Send for free-price lUt with .hipping instructions  Hastings Street East, Vancouver, B.C.  91  the Best Manufactured Clothing for the West  "SOVEREIGN BRAND"  CLOTHING  ; ��������� SOLD IN ALL FIRST-CLASS STORES  IV. E. Sanford Manufacturing Company, Ltd., Hamilton, Ont.  ( tor  HOE  IHOE  3       O  R. B. JOHNSON LTD., Port Coquitlam, B. C  Manufacturers  of:;  High-Grade  BOOTS  and  SHOES  0  Specialists in  Boots for  LOGGERS  MINERS  CRUISERS  PROSPECTORS  ROADMEN, ETC.  0  Ol    fcz5c^fz51      ^1      Your Guarantee of Quality      1^7  Deserters  ARTEMUS WARD, the famous American humorist, .whose.humor sometimes was a lance-thrust,^  once said that he was willing to sacrifice all his first  wife's relations on the altar of his country. Many a  man has been willing t6 let others do his fighting for  him���������willing, also, to share, the rewards of peace and  victory. .Men of this type belong to-the deserter  class. ' 1  In Canada are hundreds of business firrris  striving with all their might to make better  times for themselves and their communities.  To them all honor.  But there are other firms���������manufacturers,  wholesalers and retailers���������who are "standing pat," "playing safe,'' doing absolutely.; (  nothingto build up business." They are mere  lookers on, not participants in the valorous  struggle of their brethren to maintain and  establish good times. , ,v  Look about and you will find in the .'advertising/columns of this and others newspapers  many messages from firms, with" a sturdy  confidence in the future.      .  Life  L  er or Leaner���������w  hich  are you  Robiiisor/s Remedies Never Did Fail  The fact that the fumes of this Oily Powder remain with  '"the bird for days, thereby killing all the lice and mites,  gives conclusive proof of the superiority of the ' 'sticking''  ,     qualities of ROBINSON'S LICE POWDER.  B. Brynildsen & Co., agents for Bella Coola, B. C.  A. M. Lyon, agent for Port Hardy, B. C.  xna-o-*  HM  ���������<   M  ���������o-<  ighland Liquor Co. I  Sole agents for Arthur Bell & Sons' Famous  Scotch Whiskey, Perth, Scotland.  WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS  PROMPT ATTENTION TO ORDERS OUR MOTTO  WE   SHIP   PROMPTLY        ,   758 Powell Street, Vancouver, B. C.  a���������5,  O  H04RBBMMinHM>4E������������-0-<  ���������<    M  ESTABLISHED AT BELLA COOLA IN 1895.  LEADING    DEALERS   IN  ildsen  General IVIerchandBse  Dry Goods and Notions  Sfapie and Fancy  Groceries  HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE  CAMP, HEATING  AND COOK.STOVES  Large and well assorted stock  of Men's, Boys' and Children's  Clothing, Shirts and Underwear  We carry the largest and most  up-to-date stock of Men's,  Women's and Children's Shoes  in all styles at the lowest possible price. Men's Furnishings  to suit individual tastes     ������    G  Tents-Pack and Riding Saddles  Settlers, Prospeelors, Hunters, Trappers, Campers and Land-Seekers will  find it to their advantage to look over  our stock. Nothing but the mo^t suitable articles are kept at prices thai  < invite competition.  i  iMBfl  gar  ?1  Be.  ll  ������*H0is  m  Paints -  Oils  - Varnishes  -  Stains  Crockery and Glassware of all kinds  Patent Medicines of all description*  Best brands of Flour.     Feed and Grain of all s������rtg  kept on hand.    Prompt service  LA$  'im  ~'m  Best Goods   Lowest Prices   Largest Sto<*  RAW FURS BOUGHT AND SOLD  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO., BELLA COOLA, B.C  r ^  i:(  f

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