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Bella Coola Courier Oct 9, 1915

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 re YOU WANT GOOD SPORT  Lit BELLA COOLA. EXCEL.  LENT HUNTING AND  FISHING.  % WEATHER REPORT FOR AUGUST.  Compiled by  Mr. C. H.  Urseth, of the  Bella Coola Observatory.  Temperature: Maximum, 76.    Minimum, 48.  Highest Max. (21st) 90. Lowest Min. (29th) 41  Rainfall, 1.30 inches.  lyoL. 3-NO. 52  BELLA COOLA, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9,  1915.  $1.00 a Year  German Attack on  French Fosts Fail  I Paris, Oct. 5-The following  ^official communication was issued  k in-ht- "A bombardment of a  psomewhatviolentnatureoccurred  fon all sides to the north of La  IfSearpe  and  to east  of   Arras.  |JThere was trench fighting with  jpenades and bombs in sectors  ilofLihonsand Anschy, resulting  i;n heavy losses in men on'both  Jades. We still hold our original  Sjwsitions in this sector. In Cham-  the enemy continued with  M"~"  \i  Russians Holding  Enemy on Riga Front  Petrograd,   via  London,   Oct.  5,���������The  following  official  com-.  munication was issued tonight:  "There has been several engagements on the Riga front.    North  of Birchallin our troops occupied  a portion of the German trenches.  The fighting continues along th<  lines of lakes Demmen, Dreswi-  aty,   Medzoil  and   Vichnev.' It  the region of Smorgon and farther south as well as on the uppei  Piemen in the neighborhood of  the village of Deliatitchi, there  have been continual skirmishe.1  of our new front to the south of-with the enemy who is endeavor  ing, but unsuccessfully, to advance in an eastern direction.  South of the Pn'pet, after engagements on the middle Styr,  in the zone of the Kovel-Sarny  railway, our troops occupied the  villages of Voulk, Kollouzskais,  Optovo, Voltchitzke and Med-  vieshka. In some places the  enemy retired in disorder.''  The Bella Coola Fair  fiidof asphyxiating shells to borri-  fhrdment of regions in the rear  ifll  the Navarin farm and in the en-  Irons of Souain. Our artillery  liponded   very    energetically  'against the German trenches and  -*orks. The artillery action was  lalmostcontinuous in the Argonne,  in the sector of Houyette to Les  iEsparges, in the forest of Apre-  fmont, in Lorraine near M on eel,.  .-Arrancourtand Ancerpviller. On  ^the evening of October 4, the  -enemyattempted a sudden stroke  [?;against our posts to the east of  . Ottey, in the-Vosges, but was  completely repulsed with heavy  I loses."  [Premier Venizelos  Has Resigned  Paris, Oct: 6.���������(Special to Hay-  :asAgency.) An Athens despatch  to the Havas Agency received at  ria.ni.says: "Premier Venizelos  j; has resigned, the king having informed him that he was unable  to support the policy of his ministry."  London, Oct,  6,  4:20 a. m.���������  I A Reuter despatch from Athens  I; says: "It is a long time since so  | grave a debate has taken place  If in the Greek  chamber as  that  g:which occurred yesterday, and  i'neverin the history of the country has a Premier faced an Op-  |{ position determined to overthrow  If Mm with greater self-confidence  | and pluck.    Premier Venizelos  defied opponents to follow a different course than that which he  ,'took."  The Bella Coola Fair held at  Hagensborg, October 5th, is now  past history. The outlook the  day previous for its success was  not favorable, to say the least.  There was a steady downpour  nearly all day; but the day following proved all the fears for the  .-success of the enterprise to be  entirely unrealized. The clear  sky and  bright sunshine made  during the day testified to universal enjoyment.  The exhibits were placed in  the building erected for the purpose on the ground, and by their  size and excellence testified to  the fertility of the soil, the favor-  ableness of the climate and the  industry and intelligence of the  exhibitors. Mr. A. Hammer,  secretary of the Farmer's Insti  the October day as perfect as a j tute was the moving spirit and  day in May. And the people of; deserves great credit for making  the valley appreciated it. They ! by his untiring efforts the occa-  turned out in great numbers and jsion the success it proved to-be.  the bustling activity and talk j The list of.. prize winners will  going on around the Colony hall! show the variety of the exhibits.  A Record "Pack"  i; battle, Oct. 7. ���������Twentvfour  l canneries within a radius of 100  |[niles of Ketchekan, Alaska,  j nave Put up 2,000,000 cases of  j a|mon this season. This is the  If,Jar^est number of cases  I Packed in one season.  J Pa,ck in  ar)y  Previous  year  as 1.750,000 cases;   last  ., "* output was  li "H'l'Dn cases.  less  ever  Thelarg-  yeai  year  than   one  ecrmtmg Returns  Good R  Ottawa  Oct.  6,~Figures   of  e.  "t'ng ,n   five of   the   nine  ^districtsin Canada show  at no less than 13,608 recruits  Sdi������eno8ted  in the ������ve weeks  end,n^ September 11  French  Troops Landed at  Saloniki  Athens, Oct. 3, *-ia Paris, Oct.  6, (delayed in transmission.) ���������  The French troops landing from  transports at Saloniki, Greece,  consist of seventy thousand men.  They will proceed along the  Guevghell-Uskup railroad to  guard the line.  Crown Prince to be  Relieved of Command  To be Replaced for Ordering Foolhardy Attacks  New York, Oct. 5. A special  cable to "The Tribune" from  London says:  "The German Crown Prince  will soon be relieved of his command  on  the western  front, if  Article.  Lib. butter  White bread  Brown bread  Buns  Cake  Pickled Onions  Apple Jelly  Raspberry Jam     (  1 qt. strawberries  Raspberry preserve  Cherries  Plums  Tomato preserve  Preserves and jams.  Pickles  Home-made candy  Best 5 apples  Collection apples  Box of apples  Tomatoes  Pointed cabbage  Round  Red  Peas in pod  Beans  Leeks  Sweet corn  Field corn  Cucumbers *  Squash  Marrow  Parsley-  Table beets  Table carrots  Parsnips  Yellow onions  Red  White  Collection of Potatoes  Best 6 potatoes  1st prize.  Chris Allertson  Mrs. B. Brynildsen  Mrs. R. N. Livelton  Mrs. A. Oveson  Mrs. F. M. Brewster  Mrs. P. F. Jacobsen  Mrs. O. J. Nygaard  Mrs. S. Le C. Grant  Mrs. O. J. Nygaard  Mrs. B: F. Jacobsen  G. H. Lindsell  A. Nesvold  A. Svisdahl  O. J. Nygaard  T. Thorsen  Mrs. Clayton  O. J. Nygaard  Mrs. Clayton  B. F. Jacobsen  A. Hammer  T. Thorsen  O. J. Nygaard  E. Gorden  O. J. Nygaard  E. Gordon  Mrs. Clayton  the change has not already taken I Swede turnips  .. r ; Flowering plant  place,   according  to  a   Ger,lian | Han^inff basket plant  officer just brought to England.   jCut Howers  "The Crown Prince," this of-ip^ carrots  ficer says, "repeatedly ordered Sugar beets  attacks known to be foolhardy  by other experienced officers, but  would not listen to advice. On  two occasions prominent members of his staff pleaded with  him not to sacrifice men. in view  of certain repulses hut the Crown  Prince paid no heed.  "It is not surprising," the officer said, "that tin-Crown Prince  has broken down, as he was constantly on duty and vc\'n^\ to  take proper rest, lb'was blind-  (1   with   the   desire to  P. A. Peterson  A. Oveson  O. J. Nygaard  Mangels  Collection field roots  Slu-af barley  Sheaf clover  P. A. Peterson  O. J. Nygaard  A. Svisdal  A. Hammer  Alfalfa  Kennies collection  Mrs. Clayton  2nd prize.  A. Hammer.  Mrs. B. F. Jacobsen  Mrs. A. Oveson  Mrs. B. F. Jacobsen  Mrs. O. J. Nygaard  Mrs. S. Le C. Grant  Mrs.-B. F. Jacobsen  Mrs. B. F. Jacobsen  Mrs. 0. J. Nygaard  Mrs. S. Le C Grant  Mrs. F. M. Brewster  H. Haakenson  A. Oveson  A. Svisdahl  T. Thorsen  B. F. Jacobsen  A. Hammer  T. Thorsen  A. Hammer  i  0. J. Nygaard  T. Thorsen  B. F. Jacobsen  Mrs. Clayton  0. J. Nygaard  E. Gordon  T. Thorsen  A. Hammer  Mrs. Clayton  E. Gordon  R. N. Livelton  P. A. Peterson  0. J. Nygaard  Mr 0. II. English, provincial  noil and crop instructor, was the  judge, his decisions proved his  skill   and   knowledge   and   that  mers.  John H. Lunos announced he  had constructed a hay press the  practicability of which he demonstrated by bringing a bale of hay  |y onsesse  smash  the enemy  the result that a serious nervous  condition set in.  The German officer pro  that   the  Crown  Prince's   place  lines,   wilh  ihesied  thevgave no rise to any uniavor  .,1,10 comment is. in cases of this; he had pressed,  kind  the highest, praise. |     When the shades of evening  I lunohes were served nearly all j began to fall a few of the people  . fternoon.     The ladies  of the reluctantly wended  their  ways  "   '        '      _1"  home to perform works that can-  moon,  valley had suppli  bv von i'  Macken-  would he taken  son, who would leave theeasten,  front so entrenched i',.r llu-w;nt-  Ihe   Russians   would  be  01  that  unable to force their v. ay througi  ed an abundance  of the .good things which Were  not be postponed, while the  greater part remained to attend  the concert in the evening.  keenly appreciated by the hungry  crowd The proceeds which all  went to the Red Cross were $19-  ^ The amount of the prizes  distributed amounted to $100.  had a La- \ again  gathered   at  the   hall   to  The Concert.  At seven o'clock the multitude  vaiu  li,   i>   i������'   Jacobsen  11       '    ' |ac0f| in the hall: such an extent that a few minutes  the seating capacity was taxed  to its fullest arid standing room  only available for the tardy ones.  The  gathering   was  presided  over by Mr. Albert Hammer; and  without going into detail, which  would require columns, we will  say that the program throughout  was given   in   genuine  artistic-  style and performed  by all the  participants in a highly creditable  manner.    It is hardly necessary  to  mention   that   the   audience  showed its appreciation  by applause, loud and long, to every  item ob the program, and nearly  every performance was encored.  Mr. 0. H. English added both  information  and  instruction  to  the enjoyment in a short speech  interspersed   by  flashes of   the  native humor of the speaker. He  gave some of his impressions of  the valley gathered .during! his  stay.    He  stated   that  the  soil  was just the kind for the climate;  that on account of our remoteness from markets, farmers must  direct their efforts towards dairying and live stock; in this connection he expressed his satisfaction  over the introduction of silos in  the valley and called them the  forerunners of successful farming.    He emphasized the necessity of the clearing of land.    He  considered  the  fact that some  farmers devote time to fishing as  being damaging   to   their own  welfare and that of the community.  We do not believe that Mr.  English has an adequate appreciation of his own ability as a  speaker. His short speech at  the hall showed that he could  present the everyday problems  of life in a way that made it interesting to the listener. He  should therefore in our judgment  devote more of his time to this  mode of instruction to the great  advantage of our province.  The program was as follows:  "Rule Britania"    -   The chorus  Remarks by chairman  Piano solo - Mrs. S. Le C. Grant  - Mr. H. Grainger  - Miss K. Hallowes  -     *-       - ^Orchestra  - Mr. 0. Pederson  Mr. Chas. Lord  ���������Mr. H. 0. English  - Miss K. Hallowes  | Mrs. Grant and  I   Miss B. Grant  Miss R. Nordschow  Orchestra  Mrs. B. F. Jacobsen  Mr. S. Le C. Grant  - Miss K. Hallowes  Violin solo - Mr. T. P. Saugstad  Interval.  Piano solo - Mrs. S. Le C. Grant  Vocal solo- Mrs. B. F. Jacobsen  National Anthem.  S. S. Camosun came in on the  new schedule about' 8 p. m. on  Thursday last week. Peter  Evenson, John Nygaard and  Martin Stenswick, who have  spent the summer at the Beaver  Cannery, Rivers Inlet, were  among the arrivals.  Levi Lauritson, from State of  Minnesota, came in also. He  will spend the winter on a visit  to his father, P. Lauritson of  Hagensborg.  The first automobile ever seen  in Bella Coola was unloaded on  the wharf among the rest of the  ordinary freight. Wm. Sutherland is the proud owner and now  the formerly equally proud owner of a horse and buggy is being  humbled. He (the horse owner)  does not, in the height of green-  eyed envy, praise the really fine  Ford,- but enlarges upon the great  danger to ordinary traffic which  will be caused by this monster,  eating miles at the rate of twenty  an hour, on the road. Sedate  horses will now become so frightened that runaways will be common and the ensuing number of  killed and wounded be appalling.  In the meantime Mr. and. Mrs.  Sutherland and all their friends  are enjoying the use of.the. car..;'  Recitation  Vocal solo  Selection  Recitation  Vocal solo  Address-  Vocal solo  Piano duet  Vocal solo  Selection  Vocal solo  Recitation  Vocal solo  As noted before, the net proceeds of the concert will be turned over to the Red Cross Society.  Unofficial information received  gives the gross receipts to be  $36.00.    It is understood that the receipts at the concert and for refreshments are not the only-  sources yielding substanCally to  the Red Cross Fund. There are  the sale of produce and the gifts  of several of the prize winners  vet   to   be   accounted   for,    an-1 k>  Mr. C. J. P. Phibbs, in^the  service of the Department of  Marine and Fisheries, came in  from Prince Rupert last': week  and is stopping at Mr. Grant's,  Aytoun Ranch. He reportsvthe  packs of salmon on the Skeeria  and other parts of the surroundr  ing district as good. No details  were given. It is said that the  packs at the canneries of Bella  Coola and Kimsquit amount to  37,000 cases, the larger portion  of which is of the red varieties.  Gunnar Saugstad, after a summer spent in the fulfillment of  his duties as fishery officer, in  charge of. the Rivers Inlet district, came in last week on the  Dominion launch Merlin from  Rivers Inlet. He was accompanied by his wife arid mother,  and his assistant Randolph Saugstad. The catch of salmon, on  Rivers Inlet this season was'the  largest in its history.  At the Colony Hall, Hagensi  borg, on Saturday evening, Oct.  ober 16, a lecture, will be given  on the subject��������� ' ;-     ���������  "Why England Went,to War.":   ,:  The lecture will be by C.-Carl-  sen and given in the Norwegian  language. It is expected that  the orchestra will furnish music.  A general attendance of all who  have sufficient education to understand the foreign tongue in  question is solicited.     Come at  seven o'clock and avoid the rush.  ���������    4   A missionary meeting was held  at the Indian church last Sunday.  The services' were conducted by  Rev. T. C. Colwell. The Indians  contributed $23.50 to the cause.  eo-^rso-oo^o ^"8C>  Qllwrdt  Sunday School  Church Service  9  10:45 a. m.  7 : 30 p. m.  nouncement  of  the amount  of  c  ''U"r,PTt-ureVof: which he con-:'after the appointed time of the, ������.uu.i^...^-..t  v,.   .... c,,.,^,,,.  ���������,,.  theadsai   ������h - far-'commencement  of   the   concert; which will be given in due time.   ������������^  vincingly explained to im.  All Are Welcome.  Reo.  T. C. Colwell, B. A.. Pastor BELLA COOLA COURIER  Saturday,  Octal  er 9.  I9i:  The I Courier  Published Weekly at Bella Coola by  the Bella Coola Publishing Co. Ltd.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  i  Canada  I  Year     $1.00  6 Month.    '.    0.75  3 Months :..   0.50  '   United States  1  Year ';..:     $1.50  -'���������-          United Kingdom'  1 Year.......:.: r. $1.00  1  Subscriptions! payable in advance.  Subscribers not receiving their-copy  regularly pleaseInotify the management  at once.. Changes in address should be  Bent in as .soon as possible.   -   t.    <���������-   Fob 'Advertising Rates,  -   Office.  Apply at  To Correspondents���������While unobjectionable anonymous communications will be published, the  name aha address *f every writer of such letters  must be given to the editor.  The Editor reserves the rijrht to refuse publication of any letter." All manuscript at writer's  risk. ' ������  Vancouver Office - - 317-323 Cambie St  '&aht0 jropithjEwprpma *aMex."  the sort of answer United States  gave to Belgium? Would he, in  case he was unable tov take part  in the fight, have refused to  hand the poor man a rock now  and then-to'hurl at his mighty  foes? We think he would have  taken sides with the ones who  had. been wantonly attacked,  even if it had caused him inconvenience, loss and suffering.  We know of One who was not  afraid of using force when necessary, who when angered at the  desecration of His Father's  house scourged the offending  parties from the place. The same  One, of whom the good Samaritan is a type, went boldly into a  great conflict on behalf of .poor  captive's and gave His life to set  them" free!   .  f MAGIC **$$������  ^BAKIN&W  ^POWDER  Our Existence Threatened.  We have on several occasions  heard it stated that Canada  should have kept out of this war.  Her existence was not threatened  and it is only losing men and  money, without any return, to  take part in an European war.  That it is wrong morally to argue  in this manner we have in the  article just preceding tried to  prove; but that it is also wrong  from a national point of view we  believe, and in support of that  SATURDAY,  OCT. 9, 1915.  T  "VY/e beg to; remind our readers that the Courier hav-  ing completed ' its third year  the ^subscriptions of all our  early subscribers are now due  for renewal."  -The management wishes to  thank oiir^numerous readers  for their support during "the  past and trusts to a continuance of the same in the future.  The subscription rate remain's at $1  per year,' payable strictly in advance.  ^Neutrality.  There are few things'more exasperating than the cool, calm  unconcern of those who look upon  The pamphlet  entitled   "The  Crisis in B. C." has not received  much attentionsince Hon. W. J.  Bowserreviewed its statements  inhis, for that reason, celebrated  speech at Vancouver some weeks  ago/' The opinion expressed by  the,spokesmen of the government and therefore "fully believed  by their   supporters ; was   that  every charge contained' in "The  Crisis" was conclusively refuted,  and 'the  prediction   was  freely  made .that no more would "The  Crisis" be heard from again as  a factor in the discussion of provincial affairs.  It" was also stated that the  Ministerial Union of the Ldwer  Mainland as a body had repudiated the whole pamphlet and that  something less than half a dozen  RESOLUTIONS.  a flagrant injustice being committed and  will  dp nothing to|������f its members,-together with  =��������� "Help the victim; but who, when  .^appealed to for assistance, will  - An a superior and an I-am-wiser-  " than-you- manner say: ."There  are faults oh both sides." These  are the 'neutrals, these are the  . ones who keep out of trouble at  all costs, even at the -price of  .their self-respect.   The cause of  this outburst^ of indignation on  ' our part is the attitude adopted  by some super-good people, especially in the republic to the  ; south of us, such as Wm. J. Bry-  - an, members of peace societies  and  representatives  of   some  ' church organizations who protest  against the sending of munitions  of war to the nations engaged  in a struggle ;to defend smaller  nations against the attacks of  the more powerful.  At the outbreak of this war,-  contrary to all,.taw, when fearful  atrocitiesjWere committed on unoffending Belgium, United States  were appealed to by a delegation  sent by the outraged country,  the answer given it was "We  will wait until the war is over,  then we .will,,look into the mat  ter." Wait until the oppressor  had done all the harm he possibly  could do. These very good people  in impeecablel righteousness, sit  back comfortably at home and  deplore the \far, the sinfulness  of it and the wickedness of selling arms to the Allies.  We have sometimes tried to  imagine what!the good Samari-  would have done had he arrived  a little earlier on the scene, while  the robber was beating the poor  traveller. Would he, at the appeal of help from the poor victim, have stood back and critically watched the conflict and given  Moses, were the only ones re  sponsible for its appearance. It  now turns out that the Union has  riot been -frightened by the boom  of Bowser's heavy artillery, but  is still maintaining a solid front  in support of the accusations  contained in the pamphlet, and  still insisting upon an investigation. Rev. J. R. Robertson, secretary of the Ministerial Union  of the Lower Mainland has sent  the Courier the. following set of  resolutions adopted at a largely  attended meeting of its members  held at Vancouver the 13th inst.  In view of the repeated statements that Rev. A, E. Cooke and  the others whose' names are  signed to '.'The .Crisis in B. C."  acted omtheir own responsibility,  we submit the following facts  for the .consideration of - your  readers: ���������    .  I.- That the Ministerial Union  of the Lower Mainland approved  of the policy of issuing a' statement to the publican the exploitation ' of the natural--resources,  of British Columbia. "  II. That in-pursuance of that  policy a committee of investigation was appointed which represented us throughout. This  committee- met. a great many  times, sent two of its members  to Victoria for some days to consult the records on file there, and  to verify all copies of documents  submitted and statements made  about the situation throughout!  the Province. As" a, result of  these investigations, they' were  convinced of the accuracy of the  statements which were afterwards made irrthe pamphlet.  III. Their report was presenr  ted and .discussed in detail "at  several of the most largely, attended meetings of the Ministerial Union ever held,. and'was  unanimously and heartily endorsed by everyone who;, was  present at the last and most  largely attended of all the" meetings. "  IV. That the campaign of  publicity carried on throughout  the Province by Rev. A. E. Cooke  belief we print the following editorial from !the Ottawa Free  Press:  Canada helping the Motherland! The silly phrase keeps recurring in newspaper interviews  and platform speeches. Patting  ourselves on ,the back for our  magnanimity!  In this war, Canada isn't fighting for the Motherland any more  than she is fighting for Canada  ���������for her own existence.  Germany wants a "place under  the sun"���������what place more suitable for world expansion and  settlement than Canada; "what  territory more strategically valuable as a base for future expansion and domination than the  country bounded for three thousand miles by .'the United States?  Monroe doctrine! It would become ancient history with the  fall of the entente allies in this  war. The Teutons would have  become the world, and even the  United States could not fight the  world.    ��������� ������������������*    '  Victory for the Germans would  assuredly mean Canada a German crown colony-rand we-talk  of sending troops .to "help the  Motherland" to "fight England's  battles," and we brag of the  spontaneity of our response to  the call for men.   .  -Canadians!; That man in khaki  is going to fight for-* US, for  OUR dear ones, for^OUR homes,  for OUR property, for OUR liberty. ' . ^       ���������    ...    -  Mackay Smith, Blair & Co. Ltd  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Wholesale  DRY GOODS AND MEN'S  FURNISHINGS  Manufacturers  OF "PRIDE OF THE WEST" BRAND  SHIRTS,   PANTS,   OVERALLS,   MACKINAW  MADE    IN    B. C.  Send for Catalogue  Prompt Attention Given Letter Ord  er������  Gault Brothers Limited  WHOLESALE <DRY GOODS  361 Water Street        Vancouver, B. C,  ���������J Qault Brothers for over 60 years have successfully  maintained wholesale Warehouses throughout Canada  <J The Vancouver stock is the largest and best assorted  slock oh the Coast, in some cases the best west of Toronto  STAPLES  SMALLWARES  RIBBONS  Ready-to-Wear  MEN'S FURNISHINCS  House Furnishings  CARPETS  LINENS  DRESS GOODS  MAIL ORDERS EXECUTED THE DAY RECEIVED  as secretary "of the Union, was  planned and directed by the  Ministerial . Union throughout,  and we desire to express our entire approval of his conduct of  his. part of, the work.  out'in all essentials:  (Signed) on behalf of the Union,  G. R. Welsh, Central Baptist  Church, President.  J.- R.  Robertson,  B. DM  St.  David's.Pres. Church, Sec.  John Mackay, D. D., Principal  Westminster Hall;  J.   K.  Unsworth,  D. D.,  1st  Congregational Church;   .  E. Manuel, "Robson Methodist  Memorial Church.  Consulting members of Committee.  "V. After having carefully considered all the explanations given  on behalf, of the Government,  we are more than ever convinced  of the necessity of the investigation, for which we appeal.  In all these attempted replies,  the main facts set forth in the  pamphlet "The Crisis in B. C."  have remained entirely untouched.  Our only desire is that the  people ofJBritish Columbia should  know the truth, and we feel that  ������  if a full and non-partisan investigation be. held,, every charge  we have made..will be fully borne  Labor and Prohibition.  The arguments against prohibition aremany, and have been  answered hundreds of times in  the many campaigns of-the last  sixty years and mor.e; .but they  still bob- up serenely as if they  were bran new; and as some of  the voters have not been in contact with this issue before the  arguments must be answered so  that they can have a better, understanding of what it involves.  In times past, in common with  many other excellent people, the  laboring classes, as organized,  were opposed} to what was termed  'sumptuary legislation;' but now  they realize that the greatd  force that labor has to content  against is not organized eapitf  but the drink traffic.  "They, with their capitalist!  brethren,' have regarded tli  unrestricted use of intoxicant  as a privilege or a right whic  they felt it would be a weaknej  on their part to yield. They rj  garded it as an enjoyment whic  they were entitled to amidst the!  many hardships and privations!  Before the advance of enlighj  ened thought and accumulate  experience these views aregra/j  ally being changed. It will n|  much longer be considered  great-privilege to be permittd  to indulge in habits that "hai  proven themselves so injuriotj  to the individual, the society an  the state, as the use of into  cants has. It will be found mod  of a privilege to sacrifice somj  thing for the good of fellowme  than to enjoy a privilege whic  does an enormous amount  harm.  When   people advance into j  more refined taste they will leaij  Braids  7HO0E f(  :\-^mv ,������������������...  CEYLON  ���������::;::^E'A:';;;;:  PACKED      BY ���������-..'  WM. braid atp;  TEA   .IMPOBTEUE   "  .VANCOUVER',.', n. C.  Order that pound  of BRAID'S BEST  Tea now. Packed  in handsome 1, 3,  and 5 lb. tins.  HOE  DWC  UNION STEAMSHIP CO. OF B.C., LTD.  REGULAR FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE  BETWEEN  Vancouver, Bella Coola and Prince Rupert  S. S.    CAMOSUN1  J      Leaves Bella Coola for Prince Rupert at 6 p. m. Thurs-  3   ���������        day Sept. 30; Oct. 14, 28; Nov. 11, 25; Dec. i), ������*���������  Leaves Bella Coola for Vancouver at 10 p. m. Friday  Oct. 8, 22; Nov. 5, 19; Dec, 3,17, 31.  PROJECTED ROUTE OF THE PACIFIC & HUDSON BAY RAILWAY,  ,*HH  S. S.  "COQUITLAM"   or S. S.   "CAPILANO" sailing  from   Vancouver every week, carrying Gasoline am  Explosives, will call at Bella Coola by arrangement.  For rates of Freights, Fares and other information. "I'l'1-!' ,"  Heau Office, CaiUiall, St.,  Vancouver; or Geo. Mi <���������'���������������--  agent,  1003 GovBAnment St., Victoria.  J.OEZ  :,irm~?������Ki-~-T.  I^S^M^^ ^ ^"-^v^I^r^U^ iSff^U^SAivTJ.^V^--*-.  rtsMta  ������-J tttt*������r������H'*li������iWWW*<  ,"n-C" IL  I*   iku' Odder 9,  1915  hum������' w ,   "Lined Up" For Sport  RtmiSfHtoth  Repeating Rifles  You're ready for emergencies with a RemiriKton-UMO  Repeating Rifle. Six to 15 shota���������with upned and nccuracy  th'il only World-Standard Arms can insure. Clean cut  lines-perfect bala-nce���������light weight��������� and' rapid action  are'the outstanding features of Remington-UMC Rifles.  Metallic Cartridges  Remington-UMC Metallics in every calibre���������  for all sporting and military Arms. Every  cartridge gauged in the Arm for which it's  made.    Use them--for a butter day's sport.  'Straight Shooting   Tips" and  our Catalog FREE on request.  R-mintflon Arms-Union"Metallic Cartridge Co.  BELLA  COOLA  COURIER  3  (Contractoru to tht DritUhnImperial and  Colonial Govtrin*.nL$.)  WINDSOR. ONT.  New York, U.S.A.  it;  i  ~.r;  [to loathe some of the very things  (which formerly contributed to  [their enjoyment; and the use of  Intoxicants is fast becoming one  foi these.  [f It may prove a hardship to  ifsome people to break with a habit  liwhich stealthily has obtained a  Istrong grip upon them; but the  sense of freedom which they will  enjoy when the shackles are once  broken will amply repay them  for the privations suffered.  And the laboring classes will,  in-a state of universal sobriety,  find the strongest ally in the obtaining of the rights and privileges they are striving for.  A few lines We specially  recommend  Duerrs---  Jams and Jellies  Huntley & Palmers  ���������Biscuits  Griff en & Skelleys  famous gold and  sil verbar ���������������������������-  Canned and dried  fruits  .LEESONrDICKIE, GROSS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale Grocers  Vancouver, B. C.  REGULATIONS  POAL MINING RIGHTS of the Dominion, in  ., Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the 1 ukon Tekkitoky, the Nouth-wbktTekrj-  TOKIES und in u portion of the Province of  British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-cm; years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,560 acres will be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Atfent or Bub-Atfent  of the district in which the ritfhta applied for  are situated.  In Hurveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or lesral subdivisions of sections, and in unsui-veyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  lumself.  _ Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the A gent with sworn returns accounting for the  full uuuntity of merchantable coal mined and pay  the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights  are not beinjf operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining' rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be  considered necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of the  interior, Ottawa, or to any A������ent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. H.-- Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.���������30690.  BUSINESS CARDS  Geoffrey K. Burnett   D. J. McGugan  C.E., B.C.L.S.. B.A.S.C, B.C.L.S.,  ,    ASS. M.CAN.SOC. C.E.  Burnett & McGugan  (Successors to Geoffrey K. Burnett)  (Late Hill & Burnett)  CIVIL ENGINEERS and  B. C. LAND  SURVEYORS  Grand View Hotel, Bella Coola, B. C.  City address���������New Westminster, B.C.  P.O. Box 886.   . ,     Telephone 232.  30E  Fur Sales Agency  "f^  %  J.W.Peck&Co.Ltd.  Manufacturers of  CLOTHING, SHIRTS,  CAPS and OVERALLS  We cany a complete stock of Men's Furnishings  and all the best English  and American  Hats  JOHN W. PECK & CO., LTD.  MONTREAL  WINNIPEG       VANCOUVER  <4  Grear Example.  ;     We are glad of every instance  laming to our knowledge of men  SYNOPSIS OF COAL. MINING  ;������������ political positions who conduct  ; their duties on the higher planes  of morality and honor.  j    Such men are shining examples  ; for others to follow, and in their  ! lives they prove to a cynical world  that it is possible to be strictly  honorable   even   in   a   political  career. They make it easier for  ! others to be guided by the same  | principles and thus they pave the  | way for the elevation of our  j political men to a loftier yiew  | and conduct of public affairs.  Too long has the word politician had an unsavory sound, too  long has  a  life   in   a   political  sphere  been   regarded   as   less  honorable than that of a physician,   a   banker,   or   a   merchant  prince.  President Wilson is one whom  both supporters and  opponents  give the highest commendation  for right motives.    We give the  following extract from the New  York Evening Post, a journal independent in politics.  The action  ascribed to Mr. Wilson will, we  hope, help some of our weaker  brethren to take a firmer stand  for rectitude and honor in aspiring for political preferment or in  the conduct of public office.  We may not agree with Mr.  Wilson in his policy towards Germany,  but we must credit him  with being strictly honest.   The  Evening Post says:  "President Wilson has declin-  ied to allow Democrats in New  | Jersey, his home State, to en-  i dorse him for another term, be-  ! cause he feels it might seem as  though he were taking advant-  | age of the international situation  to gain some personal advantage.  "So there is something new in  the   political   world   after   all!  When did any President who was  a candidate for re-election take  a similar stand?  "For those who observe with  seeing eyes there is nothing more  striking or grateful about the  whole situation in Washington  than this consistent refusal of  the President to make capital out  of the national crisis, either for  himself or his party. Without  inflaming the public, he could  have made a series of quiet  speeches upon topics of national  interest to rouse and thrill the  nation, while still setting the  wonderful example of self-repression as to all matters in controversy which has been his.  "The President haslet nothing  interfere with the policy he has  !aj(! down for himself-a policy  which is certain to be acclaimed  by the historians of the future,  as it is to bring him greater and  greater gratitude from his fellow  citizens."  600 dealers and trappers of B. C,  Yukon and Alaska have taken advantage of our Pur Sales Agency for 3 years.  Our sealed bid plan whereby 15 or 20  of the biggest fur buyers in the world  bid on your fur instead of one individual house assures the highest market  price always.  We hold sales monthly, but will advance 75 per cent, of value on receipt,  sending balance immediately after sale.  Our commission is only 3 to 4 per cent.  LITTLE BROS. FUR SALES  AGENCY, LTD.  54 POWELL ST., VANCOUVER, B. C.  30E  To Ensure a "Good Catch"  Get One of the Famous  The perfect blt-nd and full aroma  Nabo  Coffee  makes it a most  satislung  beverau'c  at all coop i'.uockks.  45 c  Full Pound Tin.  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO.,  Stock Only the Be������t Fishing Tackle  SELLA COOLA, B.C.  ),000,000 Acres of Good Land is  Untouched.  Canada is 18 times as large as  (;lM.many,   ^ times the size  of  Krance, .'JO times the size United  Kingdom, twice the size of India,  ���������mimes the size of Italy, almost  !H lar"-e as the whole of Europe. |  " Canada's land area, excluding!  tn0" Territories,   the    Yukon.:  swamp lands and  forests, is 1.-  ,m ooO.ODO  acres.       Thirty&ne  ,���������.,.'.vnt    or400.000.000 acres is  [uror cultivation.    Only 36,000.-;  (H,o  acres,  or 2.6  per cent.,   is;  under cultivation.  _       j  l.\-lM- notice how much happier;  you are when your render others!  happy*.'  Dealers and Trappers  We pay highest price for  your furs and castorium,  also handle goods on  commission, advancing  2-3 of value, our charges  being 5 per cent, for  handling.  THE EDMONTON HIDE & FUR CO.  P. O. Box 863  EDMONTON, Aha.  157 McDougall Ave.  mm,  1  TheMason CrRischPiano  of to-day will make plain our  privilege to state with authority:  "NO  FINER   PIANO  MADE I"  SOLD DIRECT BY THE MANUFACTURERS  f,  fll  ^  tfJT  Let us attend  your Victor Record  jl  mail orders���������our service is intelligent  and guaranteed.        Write for Catalogue  Mason & Risch Ltd.  738 GRANVILLE ST., VANCOUVER, B. C.  B  n���������i  \]|/HAT person so happy and contented as the prosperous farmer?  \X7HAT person so independent?  \X7HAT ambition more noble than to  be a producer of  the necessaries  of life?  Bella  Coola  farmers are independent,  they are strangers to hard times.  "THE REASONS  for this  enviable  condi-  ���������   ���������*���������   tion of affairs   are   obvious to  anyon.e  who knows the Bella Coola Valley.  The land is fertile and needs little or no  irrigation. The climate is mild and enjoyable ; long warm summers with sufficient  rainfall and mild winters make for excellent crops.  Large and small fruits, garden and field ,'  crops are grown to the best advantage.  This fact was established at the Prince  Rupert exhibition last year when farm produce from Bella Coola Valley carried away  over twenty first prizes.  OELLA COOLA and the surrounding  *-* country possesses wonderful wealth  in timber, as yet almost entirely undeveloped, and perhaps at no other point  on the Northern Coast is there the same  opportunity for a remunerative investment as in a saw mill at Bella Coola.  1=3  B  r>-������?������<  " POLARINE"  The  Best Known and   Popular  Lubricant for  Motor Boats  Its use assures .freedom from Carbon deposit  on valves, spark plugs, or In cylinders  IMPERIAL OflL CO. LTD., VANCOUVER, B.C.  it><j  ��������� ��������� .ra -i. ������������������- n   ���������        ir.     I     n  ��������� .Minim  SUBSCRIPTION RATES OF  BELLA COOLA COURIER.  Subscriptions Payable in Advance.  CANADA.  One Year $1-00  Six Months     0.75  Three Months  0.50  UNITED STATES.  One Year  $1-50  United Kingdom and the Continent.  One Yeah... $LO0  ii_n mimiw������������������! in Mil wwr nrT~-n���������r~**" ~"~~*~~ ���������**" ~*~~���������������������������������������������-������������������-���������*-~^���������^������������������^^���������  SUBSCRIPTION BLANK.  BELLA COOLA PUBLISHING CO., LTD.  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  Enclosed please find subscription  for Bella Coola Courier for   Name   P. O   Tear out and mail today, with amount of nubacription enclosed  s3 WP  ���������^  I5J  BELLA COOLA COUfclfcR  Saturday,  October 9  A MARKED DIFFERENCE.  ONE DOLLAR  FOR ONE YEAR  The Courier is the only  newspaper published on  the mainland coasl between Vancouver and  Prince Rupert.  A distance of six hundred miles.  About sixty years  ago when  prohibition was the burning topic  in the State of Maine, the question came up to be decided by  vote in a small community.    At  that time the voting was not by  ballot, but viva voce.    The election w7as held in a schoolhouse.  When the vote was taken, those  in favor of prohibition' went to  one side of the room and those  opposed  to the other.    One of  the highly respected members of  the community went with those  who voted against; but when he  saw the sort of people he had  joined he got so disgusted that  he walked over to the other side  remarking he would not associate  himself with such a crowd.  // will :pe to your interest to keeP well informed regarding the  happenings ihroughoui  tHe Northern section of  this Province���������  THE "COURIER"  GIVES THEM.  ADVERTISERS-  Now is the time to keep  your name before the  public. No manufacturer, or wholesalehouse can  afford to jlet slip the opportunity t of increased  sales that public advertising bririgs.  The Disc Harrow. ;  When the cr'opo'f potatoes has  been taken care of, the fall plow-  n.  ing will commence.    In connection with, observations on  this  work we noticed in one of our  exchanges an article; on the usefulness of the disc harrow. , It is  a fact which  it should  not te  necessary to   even  mention  at  this time, that, in order to raise  good,crops it is of highest importance to give.the land thorough cultivation.     And for this  purpose the disc harrow is very  necessarj'.   . It should , be used  for cutting the sod .before the  plowing:'  "It nearly always pays to pre-  pareland^before-plowing.  "The disc harrow is the best  tool for this preparation.  "It mixes the stalk,  stubble  and other vegetable matter with  the surface soil.    ���������.      ....  .   "It cuts up and mixes with the  furrow-slice the greeri  manure  crop if one is being turned down.  "It makes the furrow-slice  turn over more smoothly, decreases the number of clods and  benefits the seed bed.  "By making the land moister  and breaking the top of the  ground it makes the plowing  easier and causes the plow to  pulverize the soil more thoroughly. '  "If every stubble field which  is to be fall plowed were disked  at once after removing the corn  or small grain, the yield of grain  over the whole nation would be  greatly increased."  Prince Rupert Fair  f^EAL ESTATE booms in the  cities have come and gone.  People are beginning to flock to  the country. ��������� The -North-West  Coast of. British Columbia offers  opportunities i for all. Did not  know, is no excuse.' Investors  should keep posted on developments by reading the "Courier."  TAXIDERMIST  All kinds'-of Game Heads:  '.mounted, "true.to nature,"  and also some  fine specimens for sale, by���������  Hans Allertson  ���������    HAGENSBORG, B. C.  Job Printing  ���������You are judged by the  stationery | that you use.  Let us do your job printing.  We will do it right.  DTJILD UP-YOUR home  ^ TOWN. Do not talk���������support home industries���������talk is  Cheap. The best way to show  that, you are. in earnest is to  practise'it.  Support the'"Courier" and you  are doing something for yourself  and your community.  Plumbing  We buy from the Factory and -  sell to YOUdirect. Largest  Plumbing Showroom West of.  Toronto.    '      Let us quote you.  KYDD BROS., LIMITED  Vancouver, B. C.  The Courier  $1 a Year  __j   ���������    j���������     ~  Published every  Saturday at  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  "THE two principal reasons  '* why you should buy  "Shamrock'' Hams, Bacon,.  Lard, etc., are:  FIRST���������  There is none better.  SECOND���������  They are. the only  brands produced in  B. C. ��������� under government inspection.  Ask for "SHAMROCK"  BACON  HAMS  LARD  BUTTER   EGGS  and keep your money at home.  "Seasonable Hints."  1   Under the auspices of the Dominion   Experimental   farms a  quarterly   publication   is   being  issued   entitled   "Seasonable  Hints," to which the principal  authorities at the Central Farm  contribute.    On the cover a map  in outline is given with the location of the farms,'stations and  substation  indicated- by- signs.  Beneath the map is an invitation  to all and sundry having agricultural problems they wish solved  to send them to any of the principals, at the farms or superintendents of the stations, the post-  office.addresses of whom are given. ,  Director, Grisdale,   of the  Experimental Farms, says that  the first numberwas so flatteringly "received that he and his  staff are encouraged to hope for  even a better reception for this  number.   . Mr. El. S. Archibald,  Dominion   Hunbandman,   deals  with live stock; Mr. E. C. Elford,  Dominion Poultry Husbandman,  advises-on the care and disposition of poultry; Mr. W. L. Gra-  h'am^ Field Husbandry Division,  gives timely suggestions of the  care and harvesting of field crops,  etc.,-etc!     Mr.  J.  F.   Watson,  Chief Officer, of the Extension  and Publicity Division, empasizes  the invitation to the 720,000 occupiers   of   farm   lands in  the  Dominion  to   address problems  for solution to principals and superintendents.   A copy of "Seasonable Hints'," it should be ad  ded, can be~ had free on address  ing the Publication Branch, De  partment of Agriculture, Ottawa.  Herod Outdone.  However,'it must be conceded  that when it comes to the slaughter of the innocents Herod ,w-as  nowhere alongside the Zeppelins  sent out by rjis Imperial Majesty  the Kaiser, who claims he reigns  by the grace, of God.  ADVERTISE IN THE "COURIER"  Burns;  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  Packers and Provisicners  Calgary     Vancouver     Edmonton   I  OgilvieV  Royal Household Flour  always gives satisfaction  Better order a bag now  From  ALL GOOD GROCERS.  It would be interesting if some  spiritualistic medium could get  in touch with the shade of Capt-  Kidd and get his views on the  calling of German submarine  murderers pirates.  IT'S  CANADA'S  BEST FLOUR  The  Prince^ Rupert papers  which arrived'in the mail of last  . week contain a short account of  the Third Annual Exhibition of  the Northern -B. C. Agricultural  Association just held at Prince  Rupert.   They publish an incomplete list of prize winners among  the exhibits consisting of dairy  produce, berries, bread,   cakes,  pickles, preserves, minerals, fishing photography, paintings, Embroidery and fancy work.   In all  these exhibits Bella Coola was  represented only in the one of  dairy produce, ;in which B. Filip  Jacobsen won first prize, and A.  Hammer second prize, for butter.  The exhibits ;far excelled previous records.    Further account of  the Fair we copy from the Daily  News of September 25:  The gate receipts amounted to  $930.75, which is within a very  few dollars of last year, and much  better than was expected.    The"  fair has been* the most successful ever held here, and no small  credit for the result is due to the  efforts of Alex. Prudhomme, the  president of the Association, and  F. S. Wright, secretary.    Both  gentlemen   have   worked   inde-  fatigably   for "months past, .to  make the fair a success.  The.Fair closed with an auction  sale, conducted by G. Naden, of  the exhibits from Kitsumkalum  and Lakelse.  ��������� A good sum was  realized, which, at the request of  the owners, was handed oyer to  the Red Cross Society.  . The local branch of the Red  Cross Society, is the richer by  nearly $400, raised by selling refreshments   during   the   three  days. " .  i The'Indians of the district responded splendidly to the efforts  put forth to.interest them in the  exhibition, and not a little of the  success of the fair is due to them.  The exhibit sent in by the Indians were, amongst the most interesting. .  ESTABLISHED AT BELLA COOLA IN w  1895  o.  rynildsen  LEADING   DEALERS   IN  General Merchandise  ,. ���������'���������''���������,���������  Dry Goods and Notions  Staple and Fancy  Groceries  HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE  CAMP. HEATING AND COOK STOVES  Large and well assorted stock  of Men's, Boys' a:nd Children's  Clothing, Shirts and Underwear  We carry the largesit 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," Prospectors, Hunters, Trappers, Campers and Land-Seekers will  find it to their advantage to look over  our stock. Nothing but the moft suitable articles are kept at prices that  invite competition.  s -  Oils  - Varnishes  -  Stains  Crockery and Glassware of all kinds  Patent Medicines of all descriptions  Best brands of Flour.     Feed and Grain of all sorts  kept on hand.    Prompt service  Best Goods���������Lowest Prices���������Largest JStockJ j  RAW FURS 'BOUGHT^aM SOLD  B.BRYNILDSEN & CO,, BELLA COOLA, B.C.  !jjj|te|gjij^^  "7|jwfp������r

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