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Bella Coola Courier 1913-10-25

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 /9|}|  \  |  l.CJ  Mi  ER';  I 'Jt    o-ujzcj?"������  371 ii n-rnrt/  '^-. '<  *������ '"'-   ,.  IF YOU WANT GOOD SPORT  VISIT BELLA COOLA. EXCELLENT HUNTING AND FISHING.  .������ l-j-xxrnaaarn-rri i i i i i i i i i i'> ,  *^^'������g^^j^^^^^C^l"^S^^I^^^^^^ ^frjjr"*^^^"^** *^T*****"^ ���������5i**^^s:gg*"������������jCfc  WEATHER   REPORT  Compiled  hy  Mr. C. H. Urseth, of the  Hagensborg Observatory.  Temperature for the month of September, maximum,  59,   minimum, 45.  Rainfall for same period, 8.11.  VOL. 2���������NO. 6  BELLA COOLA, B.C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25,  1913.  $1.00 a Year  Right-of-Way Agent  Here  Mr. F. M. Britton, right-of-  wayiagent for the Pacific & Hudson Bay Railway Company, who  arrived by last Sunday's "Camosun," is here for the purpose of  negotiating with the various ranchers for a right-of-way through  their lands..  Mr. Britton, who is being assisted by Mr. B. F. Jacobsen, has  spent the last week visiting the  settlers throughout the valley,  and ^expresses himself as ronfi  dent that satisfactory arrange  ments will be arrived at.  Floods Cause  Heavy Damage  Town Streets Completely  nundated  ixplosion In Mine Results  In Heavy Loss of Life  TWENTY-FIVE KNOWN DEAD AND TWO HUNDRED ARE ENTOMBED  Gold Medal Is Won  British Columbia  For Premier Exhibit  Winnipeg, Oct. 23.��������� The final  judging at the Canada land apple  show is announced as follows:  British   Columbia   wins  gold  Citizens Washed Off Their feet  Incessant rain at a time whcr.;  i  considerable snow covered thi. ;  mountainsaecoimtcd for the most I  serious flood that {.he oldest sett- !  lers in Bella Coola have evei j  known.   On Wednesdav rnornine !  i  the   water   in    Noeieetscormay i  River and neighboring streams j  commenced to rise rapidly, until j  by three o'clock large streams  were  running   down   the  main  New   Mexico,  October 24.    Twenty-five miners are  "' dead as the cause of an explosion in a mine at this  Dawson  known  in  ;>la<v.    r>vont.y-live survivors have been rescued alive after being  <mtomei.| in a portion of the mine.  i! is feared that the loss of life will be greatly augmented as  over two hundred miners are yet imprisoned in the lower levels.  Air is Using driven to the imprisoned men by means of fans, and  the hope is entertained that many may still he alive. Desperate  ���������ittompts are being made to reach the imprisoned men.  Revolutionists Murder  Entire Population  of Village  Mexico City. Oct. 24.-- Late  despatches state that revolutionists have murdered the entire  population of the village of Che-  ran Atzicurin in State of Michpu-  con. numbering about fifty persons, while they were defending  T*     n  ������t? i_   c   I   _~L"~      streets.    For a while it looked as  Bv British Columbia   f,.   ,   ..    .,      ���������  ,  .,   ,  **j.. ***������**���������������������*.. though    the    threatened   flood  would be averted, but the rain  descending with renewed vigor  soon caused the water to again  rise, for a while at the rate of  several inches per hour. j the villaire churchagainsf looters.  By six o'clock the flood was at j        -    ���������  -  medal for provincial exhibit of jits height.    The Necleetsconnay j j-f JikJqqs MllSt Comply  natural resources and apples.      j River seemed   to   have   almost;  Province "of...Ontario awarded changed its course, pouring vol-1  umes of  water into the  town, i  i  which was soon immersed to the I  Attempts Suicide on  Eve of Trial  New Westminster, Oct. 24.���������  On the eve of his trial for the  murder of Constable Archibald,  Clark, now in jail here, made a  desperate attempt to commit  S suicide. This is his second at-  tempt to avert trial for this  murder.  Cure For Cancer  Jottings of Bella Coola and District  SS. Thomas Crosby Visits  Port  Idiploma for- finest exhibit of  limit.   C.P. R. gets gold medal  for general display of grains and  fgrasses. Prince Albert Board of  iTrade captures district diploma  [for best display of grains and  grasses.  Berlin, Oct. 24.���������It has become  the general belief among eminent  i German physicians that   a cure  With immigration LaWS i for cancer has at last been discovered in radicum.  Ottawa. Oct. 21.    Hindoos will;    Several New York physicians  onlv be admitted to Canada onjare enthusiastic over the possi-  depth of over two feet. J compijance ,vjth the immigration I bilities.  Much damage to property was ! laws and these laws will be strict  sustained.    The water entering:; iy and literally enforced.  i  the  warehouse of a local mer-:    -    ���������- -     m  ���������m  e  Cabinet Ministers  Likely to Resign ^  Ottawa, Oct. 23. ���������"The recurring report of the resignations of  various members of Mr. Borden's  cabinet are not likely to be verified, in fact, until after the coming session of parliament," says  an Ottawa despatch to the Montreal Daily Mail.    The withdrawal 'of Hon. Louis Coderre. Hon.  Bruno Nantel, Hon. Mr. Pelletier,  Hon. Mr. Crothers and Hon. Dr.  Roche have all  been predicted.  'Some of these resignations, it  is said on good authority,  will  probably occur within the next  year, but none are likely to come  Just as the government is pre-;  Paring for the session.    It is believed that Dr.  Roche,  whether  he retires or not, on account of  his health, would be relieved ol*  the immigration  branch of the  Interior department, this being  added to the proposed new de-  Partmentof public health." says  the despatch.  chant did damage to the extent \  of several hundred dollars, while!  the same party's residence was I  also flooded to the depth of sev-i  ai inches.  j     Many exciting incidents were ;  j witnessed.     A horse and wagon ',  ',! conveying two men  engaged in ;  transferring women and children j  to  safe  quarters,   was   washed!  a distance of some forty yards j  finally   becoming  jammed   in   ai  pile of logs: and it was only after;  great difficulty that the men and ;  horse were extricated.  Another resilient suffered the :  loss of a number of valuable chic-:  kens, yet another being forced,  to rescue a number of pigs by'  dragging them into the house.  Today   (Thursday)   the   town  May Be Prosecutions  Shall Negroes Sit in  House of Bishops?  New York, Oct. 24.���������The nine  In CliateaUP*UaV ^"ears ������^ Question of Negro rep-  a iresenta  Montreal. Oct. 23.  ation in the House of Bish-  TV ���������     lops is the commanding topic of  Discussing ���������  k legislation  to be dealt with by  the decision to protest the elec- j ^ general  convention  of  the  tion   in   Chateauguay,   reached jprotestant Episcopal Church.  after a  conference   of   leading!    Stormy meetings are expected.  Liberals  at  the  Windsor Hotel |   held recently. Hon. Sidney Fisher  The mission steamer Thomas  Crosby arrived in port on Saturday last, having on board Dr.  and Mrs. Best of Bella Bella,  Rev. Lamb and Miss Reid.  .  On Sunday evening an enjoyable meeting was held in the  Mackenzie School, Rev. T. C.  Colwell presiding.  An interesting lecture on the  Life of Christ was delivered by  Rev. Lamb, missionary on board  the Thomas Crosby, the accompanying lime-light views being  very keenly appreciated.  Owing to engine trouble, it was  found necessary for the Thomas  Crosby to lay over Monday at  this port, and in the evening  Rev. Lamb again treated the  people to a further collection of  beautiful lime-light views of different parts of the province; the  meeting being greatly enjoyed  by a large audience.  said  To Be Charged  With Conspiracy  "Wo have  evidence  that  we  will be able to quash the election, ....      ...    .   ,  ,, ...        New \ork, Oct. 24.���������A blanket  ���������md I do not see how the guilty-.   ... .       ���������      rj-        m,  a,ni l m , ; indictment charging Harry Thaw  van escape p-.usecution when the.    k1 fmv otners wita conspiracy  evidence has been given at the jn escaping from Mattewan last  August,   was   returned   by  the  grand jury.  This will be will be used in an  effort to extradite  Thaw   from  New Hampshire.  hearing.     The   prosecution   wi  follow as a matter of course.  Premiers to Visit  England in a Body:. .. ������_#l_   . ... ..  i^ii^iu.** j   jn Memory 0f Titanic Victims  Oct.   24.     The  pro-  presents a sorry spectacle.  Loads  are torn upand almost eompl-te-:    Toronto,   on.   -..      im-   i-v-j    Washing.toni   Qct.   24.--Plans  ly    destroyed,    several    of    the ;, miers of Canadian provinces are j wj,j sno,.tjy  be completed for a  ulverts are going to meet in Ottawa on Mon-; dedication fountain to be erected  dav    Oet.   27.   to  talk   over  the ' south of the White House to the  question   o  smaller bridges and c  washed  away,  and  it   is iuipos  sible to travel by wagon.  The SS. Camosun arrived about  8 a.m. on Sunday, her passenger  list for this port including Miss  Louise Schulstad, Messrs F. M.  Britton and A. G. Crichton.  , Miss Schulstad returns from a  short visit to Vancouver.  Mr. Britton is right-of-way  agent for the Pacific & Hudson  Bay Railway Company, and has  come to negotiate with the settlers regarding a right-of-way  through their lands in the valley.'  The list of outgoing passengers  was more lengthy than usual and  included: Mrs. Francis Cavanagh, Mrs. Wm. McNair, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Aleon, Miss Roberts,  Miss.Olson, Messrs L. Kennedy,  John Nygaard, R. Saugstad, R.  Hill, Ingwold Olson and Karl W.  Brink.  Mrs. McNair and her sister  Miss Roberts, will take up their  residence in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Aleon who have  been spending the summer in  Bella Coola, have left for California where they intend spending the winter.  Miss Olson, who early in the  summer came to visit her brother  Paul Olson who was in a very  precarious condition following on  a serious accident while employed  on public work, left on Sunday's  boat for her home in the States.  John Nygaard and Randolph  Saugstad left for Parkland,  Washington, where theyr will attend college during the winter.  Mr. Karl W. Brink has left for  an extended tour of Europe.  Mr. Brink will visit England,  Norway, Sweden, Germany,  Denmark and possibly France,  and expects to return about May  next vear. ^r- R- P- Bishop's main party  The Courier joins   his many! arrived in town yesterday after  friends in wishing him a pleasant; a long season's work in the in-  trip and a safe return. j tenor.  The party leaves by the south-  Mr.   Reginald   Hill,  the  heack bound steamer on Sunday,  net man at the Bella Coola Can-;  nery and the last of the employ-      Next week, we will have much  The "Thomas Crosby" is always welcome at this port, more  especially as she has for her pilot  Garnett Gibson, son of Rev. W.  H. Gibson who is resident missionary to the Bella Coola Indians.  Garnett Gibson is spoken of as  the future skipper of the Thomas  Crosby, and the Courier extends  to him and his ship the heartiest  good wishes. Long may they  prosper in this good work.  Mr. Lewin, of Salmon River,  arrived in town on Wednesday  last.  Messrs B. Church, R. Berry  and J. Loom is, members of R.  P. Bishop's survey party, arrived  in town on Tuesday.  tli'H  LIQUOR LICENSE ACT.  (Section M.)  . Notice is Hekkhy Givkn that, on  ;the First day of January next, application will be made to the-"Superintendent.  !(,f" Provincial Police for the ^rant of a  -license for the sale of liquor hy retail  j"1 -'Hid upon tin; premises known as the  1 Wk.nmil View Hotel, situate at Bella  S^oola, B.C., upon the lands described  fas part of Lot C 121, Range III, Coast  pistrict.  JDated this 24th day of October, 101;?.  FRANK G. HAGAN, Applicant.  .rovineial  finances, memory of Major Archibald W  ,      ,    . Huet and Francis D. Millet, who ; ees to leave, left on the Camosun  pleasure in publishing a poem by  Logs,   roots and   lumber. (the '1 hey are going to start a move-  ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^ vvreck 0f last Sundav  of a l.ii-ai  ment  to  have the Canadian pro-  the Bri-  latter  from the yard ot  a locai  ineni  io  iwue uu- v a,,���������- . ������������������ ��������� tho Titanic.    Ex-president Taft  contractor.) are strewn ovi-r the  vincial bonds placed on the Bri-  is  t.|minnan   of   the  committee  town,   garden    fences   are   de-;tish trustee list, according to a! which raised the funds,  stroved and the gardens covered : prominent financial man. j     -   witli mui-1. I   This will enable English trus-j     China Appoints Naval Adviser  1 hvsslkUvs and estate managers to in-;  The lately constructed  work on  the norl  Bella Coola  River  i  i  side oi   the: vest in those dosuaoie  which  is  to' is   probable   that    the  iiuuls.  it';     Pekin, Oct. 23.    The Chinese  premiers! government, has finally decided  c  e  d  a subscriber, written in reply to  "Wat's de trouble Bella Coola,"  by S. Le C. Grant.  (Blmrrh Nutirr  Low Kit Hki.i.a Cooi.a: Sunday  School, 10 a.m. Church Service, It a.m.  Hki.i.a Cooi.a: Sunday School,  serve as an approach to a new  bridge about to be construe! oil.  suffered severe damage from the  huge logs which coining down  stream, pounded against the  piling.  The damage can easily be estimated in the thousands of dollars.  w  nod  appear   before  cabinet, he conclude*  the early appointment of  a  h i Go  NOTICE  A meeting of the  Executive  mmittee of the Development  visit Fnglaud in a body soon  on   ....   .......   .lt.  British naval officer as naval ad- '��������� ���������  the   British  iser to the Chinese admiralty.  6  2:30 p.m.     LvenniK Service, JT .,,,,,, X  i:?,o p.m. * : League will be held at the GRAND  All Are Welcome. I j      VlKW HOTEL On  Reo. r. c. Coi^7l. B. A.. Pastor J I MONDAY, Oct. 27, at 7:30 p.m.  *><JUL> <*<L><J������*^ <-���������������  to Advertise.   An ad. in the Courier never fails to bring results.  Give us a trial. (���������nor?he^Tc.) Let us publish your Land Notices.  -���������?*,?. SSE535ts5ESSSSSa5S^ass  BELLA  COOLA COURIER  Saturday,   October j?5  The Courier  !  Published Weekly at Bella Coola by  the Bella Coola'Publishing Co. Ltd.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada  1 Year .7V............  $1.00  6 Months .....,...........'........   0.75  3 Month* ....'.,   0.50  United States  1 Year...'............'.;..-,. .....''..  $1.50  '   United Kingdom  1 Year....;;'...................... .$2.00  Subscriptions payable in advance.  Subscribers not receiving their copy  regularly please notify the management  at once. Changes in address should be  sent in as soon1 as possible.  Fob Advertising Rates,   Apply at  Office. .->���������. ���������  To Correspondents���������No letters will be published  in the Courier except over the writer's signature.  The Editor reserves the: riKht,to refuse publication of any letter:    All manuscript at writer's  ' risk.  Vancouver Office - r 317-323 Cambie St:  ' ^alwa papuli g'uproma -rat Lwk'  SATURDAY,   OCT.  25,  1913.  We desire to remind our readers  that the Courier having completed  its first year, the subscriptions of  all our early subscribers are now  due for renewal.  The management wishes to thank  our numerous readers for their support during the past year and trusts  to a continuation of same in the  future.   The'subscription rate remains at $1  per year, payable stridtly in advance.  \No Money  It is still in the minds of the  people of Bella Coola how Mr. W.  Manson, M.P.P., on the occasion  of his recent visit, dwelt long  and wearisomely on the great  credit due hinrin having secured  for his district something approaching a fair amount in appropriations for public works,  and how he assured them of his  ability to obtain an' even larger  appropriation for next year.  Will he be able to do it ?  True, the government has in  recent years been expending  money lavishly, but to what extent the country has profited by  that expenditure is another matter entirely.  One effect of .this lavish expenditure has been, that the  government has thereby kept itself in power, and that seems to  have been the main object of the  expenditure.  It is an indisputable fact that  the greater portion of the revenue of the. last few years has  been derived from the sale of  timber and lands, and even the  present administration must recognize some limit to such exploitation of the natural resources  of the province. It was perhaps  the recognition of this fact which  impelled Sir Richard McBride to  pay a visit to London to arrange  financial matters, at a time when  his presence was so urgently re-  uired at home.  Be that as it may, the following is significant, and is certainly  enough to set any ordinary  minded person thinking seriously:  *'No Money." Such was the  reply received by Dr. Calahan,  one of the members for the Cariboo, when on learning that all  public works in that district had  suddenly been ordered stopped  by a telegram from Victoria, and  this at a time when only 40 per  cent, of the appropriation voted  at the last session of the Legislature had been expended, he  (the Doctor), filled with right  eous indignation, wired to Victoria asking the reason why.  o     o     o     o     o  What has become of the big  surplus?  ���������   Why have taxes increased three  to five hundred per cent?  Why did the government vote  the money and then four-flush?  7 These are some of the. pertinent questions asked by the people  of Cariboo, who now feel that  they'have been ���������bluffed and' buncoed ; and they surely have been.  ���������   o     o     o     o     o    i '  Sir Richard went to London  filled with the ambitious hope of  raising money, probably so as to  be able to encourage another  railroad scheme and so.win another election at an early date.  o     o     o     o     o  Members of the government  made no. secret of the fact that  an early election might be expected.  o     c     o     o ���������' o  That was before it was known  that Sir Richard had failed to  make the necessary raise. Now  we hear from Attorney-General  Bowser that the government is  decided on serving its full term  and that there will be no election  in the near future.  o    o    o    p    o  Can it be that the government  is "broke," and is determined to  hang oh in the hope that' some-  thing may .turn up, whereby it  may be able to reimburse its depleted treasury?  o.oo     o ������������������ o  ' There still remains a little more  land to sell.    Will .they sell it?  o     o     o     o     o  If the government is forced to"  adopt a policy of retrenchment  and accordingly reduces appropriations, what of Bella Coola's  uncompleted wagon road?  "    o     o     o     o     o  Many will be the regrets of  the local Conservatives that they  have for so long tolerated the  reckless and wasteful expenditure in the district; for after all,  have they not repeatedly expressed themselves in favor of  it in the most emphatic and effectual manner���������by their votes at  the poll.  riched the province and have  made living cheaper and better  for every individual in it, the  government chose to make their  road building program serve  their party activities instead of  the good of the province. As a  result there has been practically  no honest effort to give the  country the means of communication of which it is so much in  need, and; which would contribute so, materially to its development and progress.  o     o     o     o     o  Instead of pursuing a policy  that would have settled and en-  Editor,  Bella Coola Courier. .  j  Sir���������.:, .'  : ���������.: ';���������" ^ ���������������������������  Since I was prevented attending the Hagensborg meeting of  October 2nd; by the usual trouble,  that is, slow communications,  postal and otherwise, I should  like to beg once more the hospitality of your paper to enumerate  a few points about the road, some  of which were not considered at  the meeting, and in; this way I  hope to partly make, up for the  lack of representation we chronically suffer in the upper part of  the valley.  The valley has been recognized  as a settlement for twenty years.  It is now" possible to haul some  freight to the . end of the road,  about 36 miles, just a trifle over  1 1-2 miles a year. Or, if you  prefer, start from the fall of  1905, as the more substantial apr  propriations date from that year  on. A settler could then haul  his supplies as "far as the Crossing. Now in the fall of 1913, the  same settler may haul it 12 miles  further, showing a progress on  the road of about 11-2 miles a  year.  It is the avowed arid reiterated  intention, of the Government to  help the settler all it can. With  this in mind and the fact that  still twenty-five miles of road  separate the settlers of the Upper  Valley from the actual, end of  the road, it results that at the  rate we'have been going for the  past twenty years we shall be  about seventeen years in getting  it.up here.  The first thing the settler needs  is to be able to get to'his ranch  all the supplies and, provisions he  cannot raise on the spot, together  with the tools and agricultural  implements that are necessary to  clear and cultivate the land.  Everybody knows that nothing  much bigger than a coal oil box  can generally be packed on an  ordinary pack-horse except at a  great expenditure of time or  money. Therefore we must have  a road of some kind. We should  be satisfied with a sleigh road for  the first year or so, provided it  would come through all at once  so as to enable the two ends to  meet. In this way we could haul,  even painfully and slowly at first,  but haul nevertheless, our supplies in winter, (with.the help of  the snow and at the slack time  of work when our horses are eating their heads off, practically  inactive.)  We have been waiting for ten  years to get something better  than a bad pack trail and we have  been helped, as I have demonstrated before, at the rate of one  mile and a half per annum.  Is that fair?  It is said that most of the appropriation for the road this year  was to be spent in the Upper  Valley. It is further/said that  $10,000 were actually spent above  the Kahylstriver(Burnt Bridge).  How far did this $10,000 help the  settlers of the Upper Valley towards getting theirsupplieshome  by other ways than pack-horses?  Just ONE MILE AND A HALF.  A good sled road, where even  a wagon could be taken along,  could be made for $1000 a mile  on the average.  This year's appropriation could  have brought relief half way up  the Upper Valley, and if the road,  would be put in the right place  once and for ever, it could easily  be improved year by year by the  increasing traffic and settlers.  Somebody remarked tome that  the road is needed to pack up  supplies for the workmen that  build the road. Many roads have  been rapidly opened up with the  help of a pack-train. .More expensive? , Perhaps. But if the  Government cannot afford to use  pack-horses for one year (and it  should not take more to push  through a good sled road twenty-  five miles) can the settlers afford  to use them for eighteen years  more? ���������  I heard that at a convention of  road superintendents in Prince-  Rupert, this year, it was estimated the work to connect Bella  Coola road and Tatla Lake would  run into $1,700,000 expenditure.  Our local superintendent declared  a few days ago that he built 25  miles of road at a cost of about  $2,000 a mile. Even calculating  theexisting 35 miles as all road,  there remains, more or less,  about 100 miles to link these two  points. One hundred miles at  $2,000 per mile equals $200,000.  Who's wrong? The 25 miles of  road wanted for the Upper Valley would cost only $50,000. This  is cheap if we consider the good  it would do..   v  We must endeavor to attract  the attention of the public in  general, to the wrongs either of  the system of working but these  appropriations or to the faults of  the executive officers of the administration..,  Get the total amount of appropriations since the start and divide by 35, the number of miles  of so called road now open. That  will be a sure estimate of the  cost in the past.  Stick up for a proper compe-  tentand independent survey from  the .outside, that will cut down  thousands of dollars of mistakes  in the future.  Persuade the Government that  the present system, besides being  ruinous and unfair to all parties,  does not attain the end for which  it is supposed to work, that is to  help the settler.  So long as the road does not  connect with Tatla Lake it is  simply a road to nowhere. II  does not bring the traffic and  trade that it should, and Bella  Coola people have not yet real-  Are You Interested  In Watches and  IGH -GRADE      We are the latest  manufacturers   of  Ir\Y/ri   IDV)    STERLING   SILVER.  E^WJbLLK I    7     WARE in Canada  Then write for our Illustrated Catalog      We CaJTy all lilies of quality Silver-  which will be sent free to your address      pJa{e   Jableware   and   Cllllcry as  well as Leather Goods, Brass  IF YOU HAVE TO BUY A  WEDDING PRESENT  CONSULT OUR CATALOG  Goods and Rich Cut Glass.  HENRY BIRKS & SONS, LTD.  JEWELLERS AND SILVERSMITHS  Vancouver, B. C.  GEORGE E. TROREY  Managing Director  The Bank of British North America  :f  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT  t  Accounts opened for amounts of $1 and upwards.    No notice  required for withdrawing.  DRAFTS, MONEY ORDERS, LETTERS OF CRKDIT and  TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES issued, negotiable anyuif,,e.  COLLECTIONS  made  at lowest rates.  Agents and Correspondents  in every part of the world.  Agents Ik-  DEN   NOFJSKE  CREDIT HANK  J. N. CRAN, Manager  Bella Coola Branch  ized the influx of tourists,  amongst otherjtcms, that would  take in the whole trip to Ash-  croft via Tatla Lake as one of  the nicest excursions in British  Columbia. You have an outlet,  true, that is the port of Bella  Coola:   What about a steady flow  of cattle and other produce from j authorities is proved Ly ukiarjre  the  Interior to feed the l)crt?| appropriations gran ltd this year  Shall  we have to vvait for the  railroad for it? ���������  I have the assurance of more  than twenty settlers residing in  and around Tatla Lake that they  would drive all their cattle and  do all their trading down here if  a road would be open. This, together with the Upper Valley  settlers would form an aggregate  of about forty or fifty settlers  whom the road would benefit  directly, besides opening the way  for many more. Is that not  enough to justify a sleigh road  to link the two districts the first  year. The finished road could  then be built in business-like  style, without leaving any gaps  between,   (vide: Neswald-Ham-  | mer  tract,  Firvale fi.-.i. Ciibson  |hill, etc., etc.)  j The speediest pos.-iue construction of a 'passable road is  'the crying need .of ali <���������'���������.������������������.corned/  [Bella Coola, Tatla Lake and the  | intervening settlers, i h;it such  "need is now recognk d by the  | Yet the efforts of our n.-preser  j tative in securing this m-cirniiko  I seems to have been v;u>u-<i,k  jit is evident that no iinitu-rior  1 large a sum is granted ik attoi  ! progress7is the same >.ne niirt  i and a half a year on the a\ crage.  I Hitherto our sole demand has  jbeen for the money tie- neces*  jary means -henceforth v.c must  I insist that money be not dlssi  ipated in ineffectual. un?ystt  jmatic, amateurish tritimirwitha  ] work upon the completion rf  j which the livelihood <>i >u rnar>  | settlers depend.  I M. W. MARVIN.  1        Constantia Ranch. Atnarko.  I October 16, 1913.  WilliamBraid & Co. s  TEAS & COFFEES  TO BE HAD AT ALL GOOD GROCERS  A SUPERIOR   MEDICATED  WINE  Unsurpassed as a  TONIC,  STIMULANT  AND   1NV1GORATOR  J        A       HP if 7"l      Wholesale  Dlstnh������t*!2  . A. Jepoorten Ltd., Vancouver. b������  STEAMSHIP CO. OF B.C., LTD.  Boscowitz Steamship Co., Ltd-  REGULAR FREIGHT   AND PASSENGER SKI^"'1''  BETWEEN  BELLA COOLA and VANCOUVER  S.S/VENTURE,FL(:aves Jidoria every wTe, ,,es!lay, up*  =Lcaves Vancouver every Thursday at 11 v-������ ���������  LEAVES BELLA COOLA SUNDAY MORNINC.  S. Sk'OAHLANo" or S. S. "Coquitlam" also  _____    ._   >     fc������l  PROJECTED ROUTE OF THE PACIFIC & HUDSON BAY RAILWAY.  Hi-  100  Gasoline and Explosives by special arrange  For rat.un of Freights,   Fan-n and other informali<>i  '.ai������ (ji'kick,  Cakuau, St.,   Vancouvkk; or  .I<������iin  )3  (JOVKKN.MKNT  ST.,   VlCTOIUA.  e.'hi  ���������III''!  i.    ;'  \\y-  iih  .!���������.   t"  .1 Y.\,  r4  ]t<  8 wi  Wur>  U October 25,   1913  BELLA   COOLA   COURIER  9  I SALE  OF CROWN-GRANTED MINERAL CLAIM FOR DELINQUENT TAXES SYNOPSIS OF coal MiNiN  { Hereby  C  THE PRINCE RUPERT ASSESSMENT DISTRICT.  Notice that, on Mo  REGULATIONS  c*  Iber  19.1."  Mouse  lie O  ���������it the  ���������rince R  ���������Gran  w n  son i  n the sau  oertfon  ling  on.  the  iday, the .'led (|;iy of No\t;m-  hour of 11 o'clock in  the fun-noon, at. the (miri  ipert, B.C., I shall offer for sale at. public audio,,  ted Mineral Claim hereinafter set out, of tin- ;.<���������,���������_  list set out, for delinquent, luxes unpaid hv the '.aid :  30th June, 1913,  and; for costs and  ;oai ^ii::iN.;,ii,i���������TS,irilB. 1)imii|i.iiir! _.n  11 >-������������������������������������ il-:i:i:i-|.������|jv, . !������������������ N,.|<TH-WK.ST Tkkki-  1 ���������"���������������������������  ���������'"|i   in  :i   i.i��������� I leu  ,.r   , i... i>     r  11  the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount <Uc  not sooner. pauL  -mi  iividi' hy th,,  'lih-AfCM  I'Illicit  I",  lli<:  Innil   must   hi! de-  ��������� r \<:k:i\ Kiiliiliviiiidiiti .,)  ������<���������(���������-  ���������  I rue I. up.  :ip|>ii.':uit.  lew  ���������Osvncr  sUnson, Hafjen  Claim  "Sulphur"  Ldt No  Lot 179, Range.';  T;i  Bated at Prince  C. W. HoMKit, Assessor and Collector.  Rupert, B.C., September 2oth, 1*jL5.  (������������������������������ t ���������..!���������  ,,f, t|���������. I'k.,vin,;|,; ,,f  7/     ;'" " *"*��������� "^.vl-.l,.,,-,,! r���������r ������ t,;m, ���������f  ������������������   uiy^i... >,..,,., ���������|   ���������,.  siMiiiiiil rental ���������f $| ������������������  '.,    ','     ">   '"o   1 ti.'iri   'J.. :,'..l ::������������������.!���������. -s v/i||  |���������. |,.UM,1  '" "in. :ipphi,;u,i.  A|i|.|ici,ii,,|, J",,,.., i,..^,. nilJ..  ;''.,|;l."'"!!  ,'"   "r;"n   '"  I''- Ar-nlMrSuh-A^-ni.  "'   "" '''���������������������������<' i'-l  ifj  -.vlm-li   th  ���������'ii'' Ml.Jat.-d.  In   iiiii vi-ycil   irniti  'i'-riU-ll hy ..���������,,  '"'">'. j.n,'l ih ii.i:.iirv..y..,i  1,-n-itury the  tract, up.  '"'���������'I   fur i;h:iil  l���������,   ,t,;i|;,.,l ���������������������������,   (,y   th  him-.-lr.  K.-iHijipplirati,,,, miiKt l,<- :i(:c������,rrii.ani������.(l l,v a  "'."' ,:: v.-hii'h will Ik- i ,-furnh-d if Ux-riKhts  Hppli.it l.,r:iri- not ;c. aihihlc, hut. ���������0i, ,.t hrrwis,'  A rr.yalty ,.|,.,|| ,���������. ,,.,;,, ������������������ U|(. ���������,,.���������.,,.,,���������.,,,,,. ^  put ol lhe ruin,-in 0,��������� mtv ,,f Civ,- ,.,.,il..s p..r tun  I ������' pir:-,,!! <.p..r,iii���������.r th" luini, ;-.h:,|| lurni.-ih  '..'",',A;" nl with ;.v.',,rri rctuniH awouni in-.- forth..  ;'H'l".-..,tll:. ���������f nvitIi,,,, .-,1,1,. ,.,,.,| ���������n,",l,,���������,||,av  Hi" io.vi.lly 11., ..-,.,,. If th,, ,.���������:,| ur.r.imr .>ht",  ,ii" uoi I,,.,.,,. ,,,,..n;t,,|, ���������,���������.!, r.:tun.M .ili.mlil !,u  1 in n::,h.,,| at |.,-lst ,���������,,.,. ., your.  'I li.- 1..;,-.,. will iii���������h,,|" th,, ,.,m| mining rights  "li. y. hut ;h,, I.h,,.",, may |���������. (,.-i-tri it tt;.l to pur-  ��������� h;.:-,- what,-,..,. a\:uhil,!" suilao- mrlib. may l,.j  .'oii...iih-[",| ii",-,,;,Hary IY���������-t!���������- working of the mini;  ,'il t h.; rati- ot .*]!).(h, an a,-:-,-.  I'"i-   full   iiifonnation   aipllral ion   -tlmtiM   l���������.  in.uh.' t.. tl���������. .-; -..t.-iry ol   ih,   l)"patt.r"nt. of tin-  li.ti-rior. Ot'..av.'a. or to any Ai;..-nl or .Suh-Ai:unl  ol l/oniiiiion Ljui.1..,,  W. W. CORY.  Di'pnty Mini'iPr of t h" Interior.  'illioii,-...!   |,ul,h";;iii,n  of   thh;  :nl-  'I! !,ot I,.- pai-i l',,r.    ;'.o..'..iu.  < ������  ���������<G������>  wO)i  MOM  ���������O-������B������-<0  To  Land   Seekers, Campers,  Prospectors,  etc.  WHY PACK YOUR'OUTFITS FURTHER THAN NECESSARY?  It.   \-  m  d  .^_  SP5WSE-TS5'  'WiyW-jmYT,  1  Knoti-n.iv  warming cl<.'.ct.  The   (luor  lilts  up  out   of  the  way and has \  rounding   front  winch   allows   the  full capacity of the  closet  to he  MOItB������Bl������OUl������wj  WANTED  Listing of .Lots and Acreage  in  Leila Coola and Valley.  Give full particulars.  Price-,  Title, etc., to  MARTIN J. RAVEY  826 Pender St. W., Vancouver, B.C.  WE CARRY COMPLETE LINES OF THE FOLLOWING AT BELLA COOLA PRICES:  GROCERIES TENTS  DRY   GOODS CAMPERS   SUPPLIES  HARDWARE PACKERS   REQUISITES  HAY AND   GRAIN  Coola Mercantile  HAGENSBORG  12 Miles from Bella Coola and on Direct Route to the Interior  i  7  OH  ���������Q������HWflr><OH  HOW  <o>  <H  ���������������<)���������!  otcnay fuel  , reduce your  coa! bills because it  gives absolute control  of the .fire. Can also he  used to ventilate the  kitchen by drawing  cooking fumes and surplus heat in to t he  chimney. You should  certainly sec the Koot-  beforc buying  ci  BUSINESS CARDS  MTl'rc     f-tl  ^������N McC!a������yi       SW  W\>A'\\\W \\V  OK'iI'FKKV  H. IJl'ItNETT     I). J. MCCUGAM  C.K.. U.C.I..S., B.A.S.C. B.C.L.S..  ASS. M. CAN. SOC. O.K.  Burnett & McGugan  'Siirr.. ,,i s t" ���������"���������.���������"(Trey K. Burnett)  , li.;.;..' Mill & Burnett)  CIVIL ENGINEERS and  B.C. LAND   SURVEYORS  Grand View Hotel, Bella Coola, B. C.  City nil.!.-..'**.   New Westminster, B.C.  I'. (i. li<...\ ������..;. '1 di'iilume 2J2.  B. FILLIP JACOBSEN  Agent for. and Owner of  FARM, TMBER LANDS AND WATER POWER  IN BELLA COOLA AND VICINITY  TEN ACRE FARMS A SPECIALITY  1������ After a residence of 30 years I have acquired  a thorough knowledge of the whole coast of  British Columbia, and can give reliable information of the different resources, at almost any  point in this part of the province. A11 information strictly guaranteed.  B. FILl .IP jA\COBSEN, Bella Coola, B. C.  A\M\V\\\\  J. A. LrROY PhoncScy. 9387 ->��������� NATION  BUS  MEETS ALL BOATS AND TRAINS  Hotel Winters  COR.  ABBOTT  AND WATER  STREETS  VANCOUVER, B. C.  EUROPEAN   PLAN   HOT anq COLD Water  SI.OC  TO  S2.50      STEAM   HEATED  ROOMS WITH RATH  Unconscious Contempt      j /^  "The way of the trangressor  lis hard," said the Justice, as he  | fined Bildad for exceeding the  : speed limit.  j '"Notaround here it ain't!'' re-  i torted Bildad. "I never saw such  I mushy roads in all my life."  ' 'Ten dollars extra for contem't  o' court," said the Justice. !  i  "Why, I haven't said anything;  'about   you,   Judge,"   protested!  Bildad.  | "Yes, ye hev," retorted the  I Justice. "I'm Road Superinten-  1 dent here as well as Jestice o'  'the Peace."  w  X^jAt'll   cost you more NOT to Paint  your house than it will to paint it.  Thirty or forty dollars spent on painting  your house may save you $500 each year  on its selling price.  ' For PURE Paint is a wood-preserver.  It prevents decay���������arrests depreciation���������  and helps to increase the value of your  property from year to year.  And if you do your painting with  Nnrirf)i-'r'ri't"c'ass ^ ntc^ Repairs  I^ULICC  jone a{ reasonable prices.  All  work   guaranteed  and  postal  charges paid. AJJrcss all tcorh to  P. G. NOOT, 1353 Merritt Street  VICTORIA, B. C.  ; VANCOUVER LAND DISTRICT  ! DISTRICT   OF COAST    RANGE III.  Take Notice that Percy Gadsden,  of Bella Coola, B.C., occupation fanner,  ; intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described land:  i Commencing at a post planted at the  I south-east corner of Lot ?>19, marked P.  I Gs. south-west corner, thence north  ; forty chains, thence east forty chains,  i thence south forty chains, thence west  ] forty chains to point of commencement,  i containing 160 acres, more or less.  PERCY GADSDEN.  I1:it.\ Annual 2-J. l'.'i:t. Ot. n-Deo. li.  MRS. /. CLAYTON ������1  %  stablished  864  Dry Goods  CD  Boots and Shoes  Groceries and General Merchandise  Hardware 0 Surveyors', Loggers'  and Packtrain Supplies a Speciality  ^  FURS Bought and Sold BELLA COOLA, B. C.  VANCOUVER LAND DISTRICT  DISTRICT OK  COAST    RANGE   111.  Takk Ni.th'K that Roy Mosher, of  Bi'lia Coola. B.C.. occupation lineman.  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described land:  Commencing at a post planted ^it  iorth-west corner of Lot No. 77S.  M 's. -N. -E. -corner,   thence  the t  marke  VANCOUVER LAND DISTRICT  BISTB.ICT    Or    COAST���������KANCfS   III.  Take Notice that. 1, Thomas A.  Thomson, of Vancouver, B.C.. occupation veterinary surgeon, intend to apply  for permission to purchase the following described land:  Commencing at a post planted on the  north shore of Jackson Passage, about  half a mile within the western entrance  ami on the east side oi' a small stream.  nth twenty chains, thence west twenty   tl-lOIU.e North 10 chains, thence West 40  .���������hail  them-e   nor  th   twentv    chains,  chains, thence South 10 chains more or  Australia Goes Ahead       J  i  Under the Laurier administra-j  tion,   our   militia   system   wasj  greatly improved and extended, j  and   the   fortifications   of   the;  country   were   taken   over  and |  manned   by   Canadian   soldiers, j  thereby  saving  Britain an  im-|  portant item of expense.    After j  all this was done the question of j  providing for naval defence was i  taken up in accordance with the)  arrangement made with Austra-j  iia.    If the Australians believe;  there is an "emergency" they do j  not exploit it, their orators scarcely ever  speak   of  it.   and their  newspapers    practically    never  mention it.    Evidently "it does  not cut much ice" there, to use  I the old colloquialism.    But whe-  ! ther there is an "emergency" or.  Animals Birds, Fish  and all kinds of  Game Heads  True to  Hides tanned and made  into Rugs and Robes  All work strictly first-class  .   Mlttler TAXIDERMIST  10G Main Street  VANCOUVER, B.C.  =������  thence east ^^nt>'^;^t V'-lcIe"   le5S to,-^ beacl?��������� ,thernL>0 following the j not, they are going right ahead  commencement,   containing   -w   a. it>,   ^))ore ],ne to point of commencement, . "; ,,  ! containing 40 acres, more or less. i to provide against all present or  ROY  M OS HER.  -.   |..,i i. Sepl. l:'.--Nov. S  more or  n.  A'.r  containing 40 acres, more or less.  ^THOMAS A. THOMSON.  P:it.\l. Si'po-mlx-r-JI. l!U:i. Oot. t--N.������v.'J  VANCOUVER LAND DISTRICT j VANCOUVER LAND DISTRICT  future contingencies by equipping a native navy. Brockville  Recorder.  DISTRICT    OF    COAST���������BANGE   III.  Notice that Benjamin Sutherland i  DISTRICT    OF   COAST���������RANGE   III.  Take Notice that Lily Beat rice Grant  land, occupation mer- ; of Boll .Coola. B.C.occiipationspinster,  to apply f"r  permission j i,.'ends to apply for permission to pur-  ico Pure Paint  you secure the maximum of Paint. Protection at MINIMUM cost. Because BAPCO  PAINT covers 25 per cent, more surface  than ordinary cheaper paints���������and outlasts  and outwears them by years.  Supplied  only  by  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO..  Dealers in Oils and Varnishes  BELLA COOLA     -      -      British Columbia  i  I  188  planted   at  laho  j of Liverpool.  !chant, intern. ...  ! to purchase the following descrme.I land  ' Commencing al a post  ! the north-west corner of Lot  I thence south twenty chains, thence west  ' forty chains, thence north twenty  chains, thence east, forty chains to point  ,,f commencement, containing SO acres.  j more or less.  ! BKN.JAM1N   SUTHKRLANn.  11:.t i.:. l'.'l '. s,'i'-1'���������N'������- >���������  H:lt.  A ui'  chase   the   following described land:  Commencing at a post planted at the  north-oast corner of Lot :M1. thence  north forty chains, thence west forty  chains, thence south forty chains,  thence east forty chains to point of  commencement, containing Kid acres,  more or less.  LILY BRAT RICH GRANT,  iint.-.!. s.'ptcmixT'j. mn. s.,pt.'j7--\'.iv.-:j.  Taxidermist  Heads. Birds. Fish and ll lgs.  mounted,  first-class,  to order  at reasonable prices.  O. L. WINGEREI & CO.,  814 Seymour Street  VANCOUVER,  B. C.  VANCOlk'KRLANDDiSTRKTlVANtDUVLR LAND DISTRICT!  COAST    RANCH   II.  DISTRICT   OK  COAST    RANCH III.    DISTRICT  Ol  Tank   NuTU'K   that    Helen    Frewen ,     T.\KK.  Notick   that   1.   Horace Cook.  She'rioghani,   of Che/.acut.   B.C..  occii-  nnried woman, intends t.  ie  follow-  if Grassy Lake, Alherta, occupation  ration'mariod woman, intends to apply . farmer, intend to apply for permission  '-" ���������    ���������       to purchase the follow-: to purchase the lollowing ik  lll(ls: i     Commencing at a post, plantei  Watches and Clocks ^  to purchase {hv following described latu  ibotill  nitherlv !  for pernlission  to purchase t  inc describei  . , . ..        ,. . .  Commencimr at a post planted twenty ' seven   imlvs  distant and in a si  chains west of the north-east corner ol '  Lot.   "'--I,   G.   1,    thence    north  I chains,    thence    west    twenty  direction from Cape Caution and about  twenty I I wo and a half   miles   south   from   the  chains. I south   line <>f  Lot No. 741, thence east  thence south t went v chains, thence east ' e'mhty chains,  thence north SO chains,  twentv'clriiirs   to  point  of  commence-   thence west eighty chains, thence south  t'tining 10 acres, more or less, eighty   .-hams  to  point   ot  coinmence-  ,^[   ! ment, containingblO acres, more or less.  ' I HORACK COOK.  i a  ment, cont  IIHLRN l-KKWKN SHHR1NG  Repaired  Mat.  S.'i'O'iiii',  1 ;.    K.I a;  ',   l.H '���������  ���������,| |)'t7nh:in SI������oriiM;h:im. Ai'.'iv  l>utc. Aiifiist  1-. l'.'l:'.  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  CHARLES TAYLOR  BHLLA COOLA,  B. 0.  1  r  r  . .    d  Kept. -J0--N.lv. 15.    9^> <*������������> <J������������J= <JitJ> <J>&> <-������*^ -JS������  TheAllanLineSteamship  Company, Limited  The  Norwegian  Centenary  1914  If you intend visiting the "old  land'' for the Centenary  Celebrations  travel by  THE ALLAN LINE  (Royal Mail Steamers)  Bookings through direct  to all parts by our  Local Agents  B.  BRYNILDSEN &  CO.  BELLA COOLA,  B. C. ^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^^^S^^S^SS^slciSSxsS^y  BELLA  COOLA  COURIER  Saturday,   October 25  /9i3  BffiagaaamRSKMHBaiMirtBH wm ruff iWBfiwgaiHBaai  LEADING   DEALERS   IN  _3  ^1  non  Hon  [S\  Men's, Ladies' and  Chi  nciren  ���������s Sh  oes  HOE  21  HOE  &  rocerie  9  w  HOE  D   C  HO]  3]fe  Men V Suits, Shirts  and Underwear  ^E  HOE  30E  m������  ���������    s ���������  iciing  .ddles'  TENTS  Camp, Heating and Cook Stoves  WE  CARRY   A  LARGE  STOCK   OF  FANCY  AND  STAPLE   GROCERIES  AT  LOWEST   PRICES  ���������ettiers, Prospectors and Campers  Supplies  B.  BRYNILDSEN  8c  CO.  ELLA  COOLA, b. c  rK  \A  Gold Seal Liquor Co.,Ltd.  VANCOUVER,^ B. C,  Are the leading Wine and Liquor dealers of the Pacific CoasT.  They Specialize with  Quality .and  'Price for  Family use.  Write for illustrated Catalogue of Wines, Liquors, Beers,  Ale and Stout.  k  ���������   jT   .JX^.J^1n1-2rtn-H**--������������������*      ��������� i ���������������������������������i iiti iiiwrniiiim 11    ran��������� m ���������     ������������������ ������������������"* " "- ��������� *"      ""* '   '     "T jfa.  THE  Manufacturers of all  HIGH-GRADE BISCUITS ^  ::     AND CANDIES    ::  4>  MOONEY'S SODAS and  PILOT BREAD  "T?Te"sEs"t   YET"  ���������yiwyww.TtJ,Fi- nn nwi ��������� i ' mini 11   fi n' ' i    '      ���������~ ".; ~~        ___   ������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������- ���������       -   ^jr  The Use of Militia  Will Bob Rogers'fmouthpiece  now kindly convince the working-  men of Moose Jaw that the increases military expenditure of  the Borden government are not  made under'the orders of the  "Big Interests," who anticipate  serious labor troubles before next  summer and want to have the  government well supplied with  armed men to dominate the labor;  situation, as they are now doing  in the mines on the coast. The  News cannot point to the use of  militia for six weeks in putting  down a strike_ during the whole  fifteen years the Laurier government-was in power. The militia  "in Moose Jaw must hold themselves in readiness if labor troubles arise to give up their work  and act as armed Tory constables  at $1 a day.���������Moose Jaw Times.  Make hay while the sun shines,  but shuck corn on damp days.  WHAT WOULD THE  TORIES SAY?  Supposing Hon. Frank Oliver,  as'minister of the interior, had  given away to a prominent Liberal politician in Prince Albert a  homestead worth $375,000.  ������������������-���������" ���������  Supposing Hon. Geo. P. Graham, as minister of railways, had  degraded the National Transcontinental Railway and had raised  rates on the Intercolonial Railway at the same time that the  people of Western Canada were  applying to the Railway Commission for a decrease of railway  rates.  Supposing Hon. Rodolphe Le-  mieux,   as postmaster-general,  had suddenly placed with a newly organized company of Liberal  politicians an order for mail bag|  locks at one dollar apiece, sufri-j  cient to supply the department!  for a lifetirn'e. ,  Supposing Hon. Wm. Pugsley,  as minister of public works, had  increased in two years the vote  for public buildings from eight  millions to twenty-eight millions  per year and the total expenditure of his department on capita  and current account from twelve  to forty-eight millions ; or suit-  posing he had been the prime  mover in instituting brute force  methods in parliament and had  substituted the "gag" for the  constitutional rights of I'vva)  speech.  r'rV/,  HUGHES BROS.  jg BIG klQUORSTO RE\  %  Wines, Liquers and Cigars  WE    SHIP    EVERYWHERE  Send for free price list with (hipping  instruction*  3* 105 Hastings Street East, Vancouver, B.C.}  ADVERTISE IN THE "COURIER"  IF YOU GET IT AT  PLIMLEY'S  ITS   ALL   RIGHT^J  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF  THE OPEN COUNTRY  It's at your door  when you ride  The Sndian Motorcycle  (t Anybody who has ever ridden a bicycle can mash:t the  "Indian" in five minutes. You need no mechanical  knowledge or skill. You need only to become familiar  with the control devices, and in the "Indian" ii.<7viv  very simple. A twist of the wrist applies and ivlias^  the power, and absolute control is assured at all tunrs.  The loading feature of the 191.'J model is the new 0.;.//<- '^"^'  I-ramc    There nn; .several models ranging in price I'n.i!: $290.  .739 Yates St  imiey  VICTORIA,  SUBSCRIPTON  RATES OF  BELLA COOLA COURIER.  Subscriptions Payable in Advance.  CANADA.  ?NRJKAR $1.00  Six Months  () ?r)  Turkic Months ������������������'...'.......'. (ko  (.JNITKI) KTATV.S  ������NK Y|';AH '.... $1.10  United Kingdom and tiiio Continknt  0nr Yi':a" $2.00  SUBSCRIPTION BLAN  BELLA COOLA PUBLISHING CO., LTD.  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  Unclosed please find   su  for Bella Coola Courier for   Name   V. 0   /  Tear out and mail today, with amount of subsr.ripl"


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