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Bella Coola Courier Sep 18, 1915

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 % YOU WANT GOOD   SPORT  &T BELLA- COOLA.   EXCEL-  Jt 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, ].3'J inches.  PL.3-N0.49  m U. S.  BELLA C00^>.a C, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 18,  1915.  $1.00 a Year  Try Intimidation  to Assassinate Members of  Anglo-French Commission  York, Sept. 16;-German  Russians Driving  Germans Back  Cross the River Siripa at Heels of the  Enemy and Take 3500 Prisoners  I  New  si  Uni  Petrograd, Sept. 15, via Lon-  f! 'dents threaten, a run on the! don, 16--Desperate engagements  ** [pA States banks and delugej have developed on ihe Siripa,  I white House with telegrams j west of Trembowla in the region  * ajj ������arts breathing financial | of. the Bourkanovsky wood am!  'l ffhter, in their systematic, the village of Ziotniki. Toward  T ���������������iffn aeainst the floating of! evening bur troops reached the  i^billion dollars loan to France; entanglements and dislodged the  i j Great Britain. The campaign j enemy from his trenches by a  i<rainst the credit loan has as- bayonet attack, capturing the  Itumed proportion of a country- village and wood and crossed Ih  Iride plot, threatening even the  fpersonal safety of the six mem-  fj^sof the Anglo-French finan-  commission, who are now  King guarded by the police from  fosas'sination. Members of the  leommission, of which Lord Read-  lord chief justice of England  chairman, have doubled their  British Submarine Sunk \ Cossacks Destroy  London,   Sept.   17.     Chicago' Austrian Battalioil  packers claim a.loss of $15,000,-! ' " ~:   000 through decision of the prize ;    Petrograd, Sept.-17.���������Russians  C0ll,'ts- ihave   hammered    the   Teutonic  One British  submarine is re- allies back on a 220 miles front  between Pripet marshes and the  Dniester. Cossacks succeeded in  destroying one Austrian battalion  and surrounded two Austrian  regiments in a swamp and compelled them to surrender.  He will leave on the steamer tomorrow for the south calling on  the numerous customers of his  firm en route.  marine is reported sunk in the Dardanelles.  Heavy fighting is in progress  o 11!. 11 e f J a 11 i po 1 i Pe n i n s u! a. Italian  troops landed at Savos and cut  oil Turkish forces operating in  the west of the peninsula.  Ids  K Bodyguards.  \Costs $17,500,000 Per Day  If London. Sep. 16.���������The House  }|of Amnions moved a vote of  ftcredit of one billion and two  llhundred and fifty million dollars,  [| Premier Asquith announced that  K; an aggregate of nearly three mil-  men had enlisted since the  -bepnninij of the war." From  R"July 28th to September Ilth, the  Ii daily expenditure for war pur-  f poses had been $17,500,000.  crossed trie  river Stripa at the heels of ,ihe  enemy. We took over 3500 prisoners. The Germans have been  dislodged from Bargueleichal  and Ketcherjichka, north east of  Svientziany. At the fords of the  river Vilaya in the region east  of the Warsaw railway, the enemy has been thrown back by our  fire.  Balkan States Ready to Join  Bucharest, Sep. 17 Hostilities  by the Balkan States are now  imminent. Roumania is steadily  refusing the transportation ��������� of  supplies from the Central Allies  to Turkey. Austro-German armies as a consequence are massing  on the Roumanian frontier.  Supplies From Canada  Ottawa, Sep. 16.���������The British  Ifwar office it..is understood will  If purchase large quantities of hay,  ||.oats and other forage in Canada  h this fall. The purchases will be  K-for the various British expedi-  htionary forces and to a large sum.  | Signs of a Big Naval  Fight in North Sea  I London, Sept. 16.���������A despatch  |to Reuters telegram company  |from Maasulis, Holland, says:  !''Heavy firing can be heard in a  ������ westerly direction, it commenced  i^.at9 o'clock last night and by 10  | o'clock became so violent that  |window3 both here and at Hook  I������fHolland were set rattling."  Bankers in Favor  of National Defense  Seattle, Sept. 16. The American Bankers' Association adopted a resolution offered from the  floor of the convention by ex-  Congressman Cornelius A. Pugs-  ley of Peekskill, N. Y., strongly  approving and pledging support  to the several state governments.  as well as to the national government in all efforts to secure practical preparedness along the lines  of national defense. One negative vote was cast.  The Stuart Lake Tragedy  Fear  Winter Campaign  Amsterdam, Sep. 17.���������-Indications are multiplying that Germany in her dread of a winter  campaign is sending out feelers  in every direction for peace.  Mexican Bandits Killed  Brownsville, Texas, Sep 17.���������  [J. S. troops after surrounding  thirty Mexican bandits received  orders to allow no one to escape.  After a sharp engagement all  the bandits were killed.  Fourteen members of Urbina's  stall' have been executed.  General Villa's forces are now  disbanding. It is feared that  Mexican brigands will prove  troublesome.  Ready to Leave Costantinople  Athens, Sep. 17���������Turkish government and the Ottoman bank-  are making preparations to move  from Constantinople to the interior of Asia Minor.  Two Austrian torpedo boats are  reported sunk; all aboard lost.  British marines distinguished  themselves in a hot action on the  southern tip of the peninsula.  Guns of warships raked the enemy's trenches the marines then  captured the trenches and held  them against attacks of superior  forces.  Misses Marjorie and Dorothy  Clayton, after spending their  summer vacation at their home,  left by the Chelohsin for Victoria  to take up their studies for the  year.           Mrs. Hall, of Canoe Crossing,  with children left to join her  husband who holds a position in  the State of Washington.  German Aeroplanes  Driven to Earth  Paris, Sep. 17.���������Artillery duels  are now raging along the entire  western front. Out of twenty-  one battles fought in the air,  eleven hostile aeroplanes were  driven to earth and wrecked.  Over 400,000 new recruits have  been called to the colors.  A crew of men are at work re-  planking a bridge on the branch  pf the highway leaving the main  road near Draney's house.  Mr. Ivan Estenson of theTalleo  cattle ranch, has paid our town  two visits the last week. His  main trouble seems to be the 'bad  behavior of the engine of his  launch, which has developed a  habit of refusing to work at the  most inconvenient of times.  Jottings of Bella Coola and District  Stuart Bake. Sept. 10. The  Coroner's inquest held over ,1.  V. Coward returned a verdict of, appc ,  hours Sunday morning by arriving about 5 o'clock.    She deliv-  ed  her usual load of  freight  The S.S. Chelohsin made her borg their home the coming fall  arance during the wee sma and winter.   Latest report has it that the  Kimsquit Cannery is still fishing,  but the Manitou has closed down  for the season. The pack of fish  for both these plants are the  lowest on record. The Bella  Coola cannery will be running  for another week at least, as the  fishing is fair, and with the continuing fine weather the chances  are good for filling all the empty  tins now on hand.  An impressive and well attended children's service was held  at the Mackenzie School last  Sunday evening. All the Sunday  school children, led by Mr. H.  Grainger, superintendent, :took  part in the program. Rev. T.  C. Colwell preached first a short  sermon to the adults and-then  devoted the principal speaking  to the children. Nearly all the  residents of the town were present.    A new schedule for steamboat  service goes into effect 28th inst.  The S.S. Camosun will leave Vancouver every alternate Tuesday  for Prince Rupert, calling at Bella Coola northbound, on Thursdays, and southbound on Saturdays. Outgoing mail will close  Wednesdays and Fridays at 8  p. m.   With the new steamboat schedule taking effect it will be possible for our farmers to ship produce to Prince ^Rupert without  any expensive transfers.  murder in the first degree and  his wife and daughter, charged  with the murder, are being taken  er  and  salmon at the cannery.  to Kamloops toawait trial at the,*1"'1   Plisf^c^  October assizes.  South Carolina Votes "Dry"  South Carolina. U. S. A. In  dry column majority of 20.000 in  favor of state-wide prohibition.  Law becomes effective January  1, 1916, and will prevent the sale  of beer and wines as  liquors.  ���������s   and   took   on  wei  as  Sella Coola and Rivers inlet Machine Gun Fund  Geo. Dagg, for many years a  resident of Bella Coola, but now  of Vancouver, passed through  here-last week from a trip to the  Tatla Lake country, where he is  interested , in some promising  Frank Broughton, provincial mjnjnJrproperty. Heleftonlast  constable, returned from a jour-.Sunday's steamer.  ney to the provincial jail, where;    hehad deposited a convicted sin-      Mr. Walter  Lang, represent-  ner against the liquor laws. ling Turner, Beeton & Co.,  the    ! wholesale drygoods house of Vic-  F   M    Brewster  and   family,  toria,   is  a  guest at the  Bella  e back from Brunswick Can-���������Coola  Hotel   this  week.     Mr.  Rivers Inlet,  where they. Lang informs us  that he finds  taved during the   fishing: business  quite   fair  throughout  'hev will make Hagens-[ this section of British Columbia  cam  nery  have  season.  The Ocean Falls Co. is busily  engaged in construction work at  Ocean Falls. We learn that  logging operations will start in  the spring. There will be given  opportunities to such as may desire to take logging contracts.  The company will furnish to the  contractors donkey engines if  wanted.   The City Market of Prince  Rupert, owned and controlled by  the city, is willing to take as  much of our produce as it can  handle. .It will sell produce received on a commisson of 7 1-2  per cent, with freight and cartage added. At present the following are the prices offered:  Good beef, 12 cents per lb.; butter, 27 cents per lb.; eggs, 25  cents per dozen. These prices  are net, no commission deducted.  Potatoes, $1.15 per hundred lbs.  Mrs. E. C. Clayton acknowledges the receipt of the following additional sums towards the  equipment of the 5th General  Hospital C. E. F.    ;  Proceeds from sale of'tags:  Mrs. S. Le C. Grant  $ 3.50  Mrs. B. F. Jacobsen.....,:  1.00  Mrs. B. Brynildsen        .45  Mrs. A. Livingstone ....      1.00  Mr. Atkins (2nd insta.L)._ .10  . $   6.05  Previously reported.. 272.25  Total.... $278.30  The Soldiers in Urgent Need���������  ff your name is not on this list, let  rt be en the next.    $1000 wanted.  Have the pleasure of enclosing list of subscriptions ren-m d  , towards the Machine Gun Fund. Residents ,.f Bella Coin ^ ������>-  | eymay send contributions to either of the members of the suh-  : fr>Ption committee who are: S. Le Grant. B. V. Jacobsen. < .  ���������;.. wlson, M. W. MaVvih; for Rivers Inlet, Mr. Gunnar Saugstad:  r 'tothesecretary:treasurer, who will acknowledge all receipts  j.^gh the press.  i   ��������� T- Landry, see.-treas., Bella Coola and Rivers Inlel M. <<��������� ''���������  j   Atn������unt previously  t        acknowledged.. $986.00  ������ ������Jd'!������WinM nt-cripthns re-  t   o^Jenson       15.00  K,J-Woods       5<oo  F. W. Brooke-Sniiih  L. Boulding  Chas. Johnson  N. .1. Mrlntytv  John Mcintosh  Chas. Limlstir.m  f>.on  r,.iio  r>.uo  r>.u( i  l'.ih)  i.di)  *l(i;!!UHl  PROVINCIAL ELECTION  Your influence and support is respectfully requested.  T. D. PATTULLO.  Rupert Riding.  B. F. Jacobsen was at.Talleo  Point last week, making improvement on his land at that place.  Paul Olsen accompanied him.  Harry Grainger has, for a few  days, been busy cutting a trail  from the Necleetsconnay bridge  up the right bank of the river to  Sam Gledhill's house. A wagon  road on the level along the bank  of the river is being contemplated to take the place of the  present road which is almost impassable on account of its long  and steep grades.  TAXIDERMIST  All kinds of Game Heads  mounted, "true to nature,"  and also some fine specimens for sale, by--  Hans Allertson  HAGENSBORG. B. C.  Mrs. E. C. Clayton, treasurer  of the fund raised to aid in the  equipment of a base hospital at  the front, called the 5th General  Hospital C. E. F., has received  the following letter from the  treasurer of the Fund Sub-Committee, dated Vancouver the 8th  instant: .  We beg to acknowlege receipt  of your letter of the 4th inst.  enclosing postal order for $226;  also yours of the 5th inst. enclosing $46.25, and note there is  a possibility of a further remittance from you.  We enclose .herewith our receipt for same and wish to congratulate you and your workers  for the very handsome donation  which has been received.  Thanking you all heartily for  your efforts on our behalf.���������We  remain, yours faithfully,  C. G. Pennock.  A Public Meeting will be held  at the Mackenzie School tTiis  evening at 8 o'clock.  The object of the meeting is to  discuss the advisability of organizing a branch of the Red Cross  Society. As everybody is interested in matters connected with  the war a large attendance is  expected.   The Ladies' Aid Society of the  townsite will have a Bazar at the  hall adjoining the Bella Coola  Hotel, on Saturday the 23rd of  October.   (Blutrrb Nnttre  Lower Bella Coola: Church-  Service, .11 a. m.  Bella Coola: Sunday School,  10:45 a. m.  Church Service, 7:30 p. m.  ��������� 7  Rev.  T. C. Colwell, B. A.. Pastor       k Jl"     I.������    II  III     III     II  ������������������sr  BELLA" COOLA COURIER  Saturday, September  The Courier  Published Weekly at Bella Coola by  the Bella Coola^Publishing Co. Ltd.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada  1 Year     $1.00  6 Month*    \."        0.75  3 Months   0.50  . United States  1  Year .......] $1.50  United Kingdom  1  Year.............^ $1.00  Subscriptions payable in advance.  Subscribers not receiving their copy  regularly please notify the management  at once; Changes,in address should be  sent in as soon as ^possible.   . ��������� '   ��������� '--' ^ :   ��������� For Advertising Rates,  Apply at  ������        OFFICE.  8 r  onymous communications will be published, the  name and'address of bvery writer of such letters  must be given to the [editor. ;  The Editor reserves 'the right to refuse publication of any letter. \ All manuscript at writer's  risk.   , ���������    i       '    '  Vancouver Office - j- 317-323 Cambie St  ' jg>alus papuli mfprema rat Irx."  SATURDAY,: SEP. 18, 1915.  THE "COURIER" IS THREE  , '    .  /    YEARS OLD.  W/tth this   week's   issue   the  Courier enters upon its 4th  year.    It was established at a  time when every indication pointed to an" era of great, development at Bella Coola in anticipation of the building of a railroad  to the East, with this point as a  terminus. ��������� The war came and  the promoters found it impossible to raise.the money neces-  _ sary and, therefore, the project  was relegated to the rear, with  a probability of it being again  .- brought to the front when the  war is over and normal conditions   again   prevail.     But the  .,Courier found ja long stretch of  territory    unoccupied    by   any  newspaper, and therefore felt it  had a field to cover and also that  it-had a rnissiori to fulfill. ''  The field extends for hundreds  .   of miles, from ^Prince Rupert to  the Gulf   of   Georgia  and   the  country adjacent; its mission is  to" work for the development of  the province arid the promotion  of every good 5cause, that will  tend to the betterment of present  conditions.  Our humble efforts in these  directions have! met with gratifying success by the kindly reception given our paper by the  public, as.evidenced by the long  list of subscribers, which in spite  of hard times, shows no sign of  being" reduced. It is our intention to continue the good work,  and we'hope that as long as we  adhere to our ideals, the public  will be found still supporting th(  Courier and recommending it to  others,. We do;not expect to be  able to please everybody, opinions will always differ; but we  hope to retain the respect of oui  opponents by using only fair  arguments and means in dealing  With the issues and events of the  day, (  Height of\ Germany's  Ambition.  During our recent sojourn in  the United States we met several  highly cultured gentlemen, who  expressed hopejs that Germany  would be victorious irf this war,  because in her; was bound up  everything that was really worth  while both in I civilization and  Christianity. According to their  wide outlook, with the defeat of  Germany the world would suffer  a loss irreparable and would return to some extent to conditions  similar to those of the middle  ages.  These same superior people  had inside knowledge of the  causes of the war, their keen in-1  sight had beenjible to look below  the surface and had found it was  "perfidious Albion" which was  to blame.'   But the time' is-fast  coming when these men of lofty  minds  and  superior "knowledge  will find that they are as liable  to be deceived and misinformed  as their more humble brethren.  _ When the cloud and smoke of  battle are cleared away, the distractions of the tumult have subsided and  an  impartial  history  is  written  of   the   greatest  of  world tragedies, it shall be found,  as the evidence already indicates,'  that Germany started this war  to extend her power and dominion over  not only Europe, Asia  and Africa, but ��������� als6 over the  wholeof the Western Hemisphere  both North and South America.  The bold activities of the German-Americans in United States  are evidences that they rely on  being   supported   by  an   arm  stronger than that of the country  to which they have sworn allegiance.    They dare, through their  i-epresentatives, even use threats  against their adopted  country.  Alphonse.G.  Koelba, president  of the German-American Society  of New York, on returning from  a mission to Germany declares  in an interview: "In a just cause  German-Americans would stand  behind America, but in an unjust  cause they would not fight unless  they took up arms against America.    I know that because I am  president of their society."  The central committee of,the  National Liberal  party of Germany says:   "the "result of the  present war can only be a peace  which, by the extension- of our  boundaries  east  arid west and  Dverseas,  secures  us militarily,  politically and economically  igainst new attaeks and repays  the heavy sacrifices the German  people have so far made." ' The  Berliner Tageblatt   reprovingly  points out that the action of the  iNTational   Liberals    in   voicing  these   intentions   violates   "the  Government's edict against premature discussions of the aim of  the war.".  The above quoted expressions  of the National Liberals of Germany have Canada for their object. Germany is not seriously  concerned because of the attitude  che United States, with her Mon-  NOALUM  American war I was returning  from Santiago, Cuba, to Montauk  Point. On board there was a  military attache from Germany,  Count von Goetzen, a personal,  friend of the Kaiser.  "Apropos of a discussion between Count von Goetzen and  myself .on-the,friction between  Admiral Dewey and the German  admiral at Manila, Von Goetzen  said to me: 'I will tell you something which you better make  note of. I am' not afraid to tell  you this," because if .you did speak  of it,no.one would believe you,  and everybody would laugh at  roe "Doctrine, would assume in you. ���������  the event of Germany extending  her dictation to Canada. Germany in her great ambition has  designs on United States itself,  this is vouched for by authority  that is held in high esteem in  United States.  o     o     o    o    o  Germany's Designs on the  Americas.  The United States government  is stretching points to avoid being drawn into the vortex of the  war and their people is felicitating themselves upon the dexterity of the government in this respect   and   upon    the   financial  strength their country is gaining.  They do not realize that the Allies  in fighting against Germany, and  in making these stupendous sacrifices are not fighting for their  own freedom only; but also for  the freedom of the United States  and even that of the whole world.  In this connection the following  article will be read with interest:  In a contribution totheAmeri-  can  Army and "Naval  Journal,  William T. Hornaday, director of  the .New York Zoological Park  and a naturalist of world-wide |the Kaiser, and afterward  eminence, expresses"the conviction that if the Teutonic alliance  won the war Germany would levy  upon the United States a huge  indemnity on account of the sales  of munitions to the Entente  Allies. Mr. Hornaday bases his  opinion upon' a story told to him  by an army officer with whom he  campaigned in the West sixteen  years ago and whose veracity he  describes as unimpeachable as  that of Dr. Lyman Abbott. The  story for which Mr. Hornaday  vouches is as follows:  At the close of the Spanish-  " 'About fifteen   years from  now my 'country will start her  great war.    She will be in Paris  about two months after the commencement of hostilities.    Her  move on Paris will be but a step  to her real object, the crushing  of England.      Everything will  move like clockwork.    I speak of  this because of the connection it  will have with your own country.  " 'Some months after we finish  our work in Europe we will take  New York, and probably Washington, and hold them for some  time.    We will put your country  in  its place  with  reference to  Germany.   We do not propose to  take any of your territory,- but  we do intend to take $1,000,000,-  000 or more from New York and  other places; -and we will take  charge, of South America as far  as we wish to., I have no hostility  toward your country.    I like it;  but we have to go pur own way.  Don't forget .this, and about 15  years'from now remember it, and  it will interest you.' /  ��������� "Count von'Goetzen, it will be  found was a personal-friend of  was  employed on an importantmission  in China. He died some months  before the breaking out of this  war, probably a year. He was  married to an American."  This is what might be called  cumulative evidence. Count von  Goetzen was.quite right when  he stated no one would believe  the story. The trouble is that  after all the proofs which have  been published there are still  thousands who do not believe it.  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 Orde  Gault Brothers Limited  WHOLESALE T������R Y GOODS  361 Water Street        Vancouver, B.C.  CJ Gault Brothers for over 60 years have successfully  maintained wholesale Warehouses throughout Canada  <J The Vancouver stock is the largest and best assorted  slock on the Coast, in some cases the best West of Toronto  STAPLES  SMALLWARES  RIBBONS  Ready-to-Wear  MEN'S FURNISHINGS  House Furnishings  CARPETS  LINENS  DRESS GOODS   U  MAIL ORDERS EXECUTED THE DAY RECEIVED  Forerunners of Election.  In view of the sad plight of the  province caused to so large an  extent by the extravagances of  the administration, it has been a  matter of speculation among the  electorate what scheme would  be brought forward to entice the  public to endorse the government for another term.  As the time is fast approaching when the  plunge  must be  made and the public consulted]  the signs must be  expected  become apparent very soon.  The present distress of unj  employment is a matter which  makes for discontent and musl  be met, if- only temporarily, bjj  the government if any hope oi  success at the polls can been]  tertained.  In order to meet this condition  and relieve it, Sir Win. Mackeitf  THE PRINCE RUPERT FAIR, 1915  Are you a  ert  It costs $1 and no more  . to join   the   Northern  British ooiumbia Agricultural-and Industrial Association,  payable any time before the lst'October next  M,  base  Membership Spells Strength: The Govemm.  ���������<e the "Fair Grant" each year on membership strong  ent  th.  Tact is the unsaid portion of  what you think.  450 was the membership 1914. $400' the Government  grant; and 1000 members is the number wanted for 1915,  which means a corresponding increase in the Government  grant for 1916.     Will you join and help development?  Your $ $ mean a better and larger Fair.    Your dollars  mean more dollars spent on the Pair in.September next.  _ Your $$ will aid development, increase payrolls, and  bring profitand prosperity to yourself and your community  WILL YOU SEND IN YOUR NAME AT ONCE to the  Secretary, P. O. Box 1657, as one of-those who are boosting for a prosperous Northland.  B Ft AIDS  Best  Ceylon  y-T&A^y  PACKED      BY>  WM. BRAID   Bkta  TKA.  IMPORTERS  .  ,   y/>Ncouye������i, o.c, ���������  Order that pound  of BRAID'S BEST  Tea now. Packed  in handsome 1, 3,  and 5 lb. tins.  ZIOE  3������C  hoc  UNION STEAMSHIP CO. OF B.C., LTD.  REGULAR FREIGHT  AND PASSENGER SERVK'K  ���������    BETWEEN  BELLA COOLA and VANCOUVER  PROJECTED ROUTE OF THE PACIFIC & HUDSON BAY RAILWAY.  <H  k- S.      CheloliSin" Leaves'Vancouver  every  Thursday at 11   p. m.     (Victoria day previous.)  Leaves Bella Coola Sundays 9 a.m.  S.S. "Coquitlam" and S.S. "Capilano" will  from Vancouver every two weeks, carrying Gasolii  and Explosives.  ail  ic  u��������� For rates of Freights, Fares and other information, apply "  HhAD Opf-icb, Carram, St., Vancouver ; or Ceo. McG"'^"'  "gent,  1003 Government St.. Victoria.  izioe  3*H  '^���������t^r^f"  7;^^!^4������a.^^?4^ii^J^io;K.*,^iWvr.-.v,'...,U.,f;r\  'VW'^jii^'tjwfcWit.JHij'/ i*W.������lW**W������vwSi*wt*  ^~;-~^;������*^,',������j������:i'������Z������J3.$i.'Jtzl* '&&&'*W^f!-\!:7.j������Ul^r-*Mjzxi*^-i  m*A*#XA*JW*m r ls. >9i Jfc^  NGS  ND  NAW  B.C.  la  ���������d  to  rs  OOODS   ||  - consulted]  expected  y soon.  ess of unl  itter which  t and musf  ;)orarily, by  ny hope ol  can be en-j  is condition  n. Mackenl  15  o more  >rthern  ���������iation,  ���������nment  ength.  'nment  r 1915,  ���������nment  nt?  dollars  :��������� next.  Is, and  nunity  to the  boost-  und  ked  3,  BELLA  COOLA  COURIER  :d.  ICK  R  ery  is.)  sail  inc  ��������� lo  on.  3  Where The Speed Comes  From  The   steel-lining  is   the  secret of   "Speed  Shelis"  success.' " An  exclusive   feature  of  Remjnpoit  m  'NITRO CLUB" and/'ARROW" SHELLS  It Btrengthens the head. Permit* high coriipri'SMion. Pri-venU mde-  excansion.     Puts ALL the power into a HtraiKht. hard drive.  ''Practically a ffun'within a frun.   Try a box.    -Prove for vmir.wlf  that "Speed Sheila" get more bird*.  Remington  Arms-Union   Metallic   Cartridge   Company  (Contractor* to the British Jmrtcrial and Cutunial CovtrnmenU)  London, Eng. WINDSOR, ONT. New York, U.S.A.  22a  Pziehas made his appearance on jpleting the railroad.    But good  p|He coast and has decided that; times made it easy to raise money  fnow is the time to resume work .and in expectation that such  Hh the C.vN. R. which should, j would  continue,  the   funds for  Haccording-,tOipromises,.have been; building of the road were squan-  ^completed before the war began, jdered in extravagant profits to  ^therecan no good reason be giv-j the promoters and contractors of  ��������� en why the large sums of rnorfeyj whom Mackenzie & Mann were  rguaranteed by pur government j the principal ones; the. result  j would;-not have been ample for j was that the money was spent  1 all legitimate purposes in  com-'and the railroad left unfinished.  v. therefore, Sir William and  Slr Ki^ro\ as angels of mercy,  "���������������<- arriving on the scene with  Poises to fulfill unredeemed  Ol'-'lgos. to lift the pall of distress  from the community by inaugurating a vast amountof construction work, in the laying of rails,  milding docks and other terminal facilities, starting a ferry service from the mainland to Vancouver Island, and running trains  rom Vancouver to the East.  These p r omis e d acti viti.es,  which are so belated, do not rouse  | the enthusiasm expected. Even  an ardent supporter of the government like the Colonist expresses its disappointment that all  this work has not been done  before.  All this pre-election work  should not fool ordinarily intelligent people; we believe in the  saying of Abraham Lincoln :  *'You can fool all the people some  time, some people all the time;  but you cannot fool all the people  all the time."  The people of this province  will look upon all this work in  the same light as the Manitoba  people looked upon the splendid  platform of the Conservatives of  that province in the late election,  namely as a death-bed. repentance and therefore deal with it  accordingly and in the same  manner.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  QOAI. MINING RIGHTS of the Dominion, in  Mani-ioiia, Saskatchewan and Aldkicta,  the Yukon Tkuuitoky. the Nokth-wkstTeuki-  Tokiks uuu in a portion of the Province of  1-IU'l IKH Comjmiiia, muy he leased for u term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than U.500 acres will he leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must he mode by the  applicant <in per3(.n to the A^ent or Sub-Agent  of the district.in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or le������al subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee ol $.*) which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall he paid on the merchantable out-  put ������' the mine at. the rate of five cents per ton.  Ihe person operating the mine shall furnish  the A (rent with sworn returns accounting for the  full Quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay  the royally thereon. If the coal mining rights  are riot beintf opernted, such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  * The lease will include the coal mininK rights  only, hut the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rijrhts may be  considered necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application should he  made to the Secretary of the Department of the  Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Poinifiion Lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. H.- Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.���������SUi'JO.  BUSINESS CARDS  A few lines We specially  recommend  Duerrs--  Jams and Jellies  Huntley &��������� Palmers  -Biscuits  Griff en &, Sk el leys  famous gold and  sil verbai-  Can ned and dried  fruits  L^ESON, DICKIE, GROSS & CO., Ltd.  Wholesale Grocers Vancouver, B. C.  t  J.W.Peck&Co.Ltd.  -Manufacturers of  CLOTHING, SHIRTS,  CAPS and OVERALLS  ^  We carry a complete stock of Men's Furnishings  and all the best  English   and  American   Hats  W. PECK & CO., LTD.  MONTREAL        WINNIPEG       VANCOUVER  JOHN  ,|u-t l������������ll.>w iinvc-  ���������kage  mere  One Problem Soloed.  That there is hope for those  whom   the   prohibition   of   the  liquor traffic will  throw out of  lemplovment is indicated by the  j following story from Missouri.  ;    The question of voting out the  \ only saloon in town was the subject of discussion at a meeting  held for that purpose at the town  hall.    Many had been the speakers on both sides of the question  when towards the close of the  meeting a respectable looking old  gentleman   walked  to the platform and asked to be heard.  He  said he was the owner of the  saloon and had been engaged in  selling liquor to the townspeople  for the last twenty years.    He  had also tried his very best to  conduct his business in a manner  to cause as little offense as possible.    He had always  tried to  take his share of the public burdens, helped the poor and supported   benevolent  work.     The  saloon   was  his only  means of  supporting himself and family,  He was now old and could not  start into any  new  enterprise.  The result of votingout his business would very likely bring him  and his family to want and he  th.-ivfore would ask that he be  permitted to continue his saloon.  When he had resumed his seat  ;m elderly woman rose and said  '.die svmpathi/.ed with the saloon  keeper.    She   then   told   of   her  ���������1Kr residence  in  the place, of  10w she was married  to a very  .rood man. but who had one fault.  V loved  his dram.    When   not  at work he would spend his time  !uul money at this the last speaker's place of business with the  result that very little of his earn-  in���������s came to the support of his  f:ln,iI v.    She therefore had been  uhlb'ed   ever since  this  saloon  rurstarted   twenty  years  ago  to take in washing.    She knew  if   the   saloon  was  voted  ,or   husband   would   not  Geokkkky K. Uuknett   D. J. McGugan  1 C.K., U.C.L.H., H.A.S.C., B.C.I..S.,  ASS. m. can. soc. ce.  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. 0. Box 886. Telephone 232. ,.  o  JOE  O  Fur Sales Agency  1MMMMM I^HMMMMMMa ���������������������������������������������MMkaHBMM-^ll  600 dealers and trappers of B. C,  Yukon and Alaska have taken advantage of our Fur Sales Agency for 3 years.  Our sealed bid plan whereby 15 or 20  of the biggest fur buyers in the world  bid on your fur instead of one individual house assures the highest market  price always.  We hold 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.  HOE  To Ensure a "Good Catch"  Get One of the Famous  I  ^Brook  .V"  yarggggggg  ir^W.  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO.,  Stock Only the Best Fishing Tackle  SELLA COOLA, B.C.  Dealers and Trappers  We pay highest price for  your furs and castorium,  also handle goods on  commission, advancing  2-3 of value, our charges  being 5 per cent, for  handling.  THE EDMONTON HIDE & FUR CO.  P. O. Box 863  EDMONTON, Alta.  157 Mi-Dougall Ave.  1 helvlason CTrxischpiano  of to-day will make plain our  pricilege to stale with authority:  "NO  FINER   PIANO  MADE I "  SOLD DIRECT BY THE MANUFACTURERS  If  tflj  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.  i!S            ���������'   1 1  ^  \A/HAT person so happy and contented as the prosperous farmer?  \A7HAT person so independent?  ^XTHAT ambition more noble than to  be a producer of   the necessaries  of life?  Bella  Coola   farmers are  independent',  they are strangers to hard times.  "THE REASONS  for this enviable condi-  -*-   tion of affairs  are   obvious  to  anyone  who knows the Bella Coola Valley.  The land is fertile and needs little or no  irrigation. The climate is mild and enjoyable ; long warm summers with sufficient  rainfall and mild winters make for excellent crops.  Large and small fruits, garden and field  crops are grown to the best advantage.  This fact was established at the Prince  Rupert exhibition last year when farm produce from '���������Bella Coola Valley carried away  over twenty first prizes.  DELLA COOLA and the surrounding  *"^ country possesses wonderful wealth  in timber, as yet almost entirely undeveloped, and perhaps at ho other point  on the Northern Coast is there the same  opportunity for a remunerative investment as in a saw mill at Bella Coola.  -.<-������  The  Best Known  and  Popular  Lubricant for  Motor Boats  Its use assures freedom from Carbon deposit  on valves, spark plugs, or in cylinders  IMPERIAL OIL CO. LTD., VANCOUVER, B.C.  tha  out  1101,. ..nihepackago^nn: his money forwhiskey and  l"' b'.t,- but bring it home and she  would  not. have to wash clothes  f(11. a living  any   more.     "And  Kadi packet   m:l <l'%vht.n  I quit washing clothes,  "  l'in( "'  J    ���������   Uiu. concluded, "the saloon keep-  ;.,. can have that job."   The sa-  oc.n was voted out.  a  in  Ask your grocer.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES OF  BELLA COOLA COURIER.  Subscriptions Payable in Advance.  CANADA.  One Yeak   Six Months  ���������  Three Months    .$1.00  . 0.75  . 0.50  UNITED STATES.  One Yeak  $1-50  United Kingdom and the Continent.  One Yeak $1-00  iWIMlilM.ni1   i  SUBSCRIPTION BLANK.  BELLA COOLA PUBLISHING CO.,  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  Enclosed please find   for Bella Coola Courier for...  LTD.  subscription  Name.  P. 0.  Tear out and mail today, with amount of subscription enclosed v���������B^m*.  'I '    i'H.  T  ���������' "       i ll       ^"St���������  4  Bella eobLA Courier  Saturdi  ay.-September /#, /Q J  Ii ������������������'  ������ (c  30E  Subscribe  for the  Sir Sam Hughes'  ������  ner  ONE DOLLAR  FOR OflE YEAR  The Courier is the only  newspaper published on  the mainland coast between Vancouver and  Prince Rupert.  A distance of six hundred miles.  // will be to your interest to keep well informed regarding the  happenings throughout  the Northern section of  this Province-���������  Task-  Major-General Sir Sam Hughes  has reached home and the Militia  Department will once more be  breathing life, light and sunshine  from his smile. Nobody begrudges him his title. He is as perfect a Knight as ever wore white  satin breeches and a model major-  general���������in fact a 1915 model.  It is true that many questions  had to be laid over or only partly  dealt with/- because the responsible minister was out of   the  country, but now that he has returned the public may look for  quick action.    The matter of a  disablement fund, for example,  has hung fire while the Major-  General was having n good time  in .London, but now that he is  back on the spot the movement  will doubtless receive a new impulse.     Other matters  w'hich  press," which have pressed in fact  during,, the whole long term ol  Sir Sam's summer holidays, are  vocational training for our partly  disabled heroes,  the placing of  returned veterans in jobs at least  as good as they left, and perhaps  the establishment of half a dozen  soldiers' homes to   shelter the  utterly helpless.     All  THE "COURIER"  GIVES THEM.  ADVERTISERS-  Now is the time to keep  your name before the  public. No manufacturer or wholesalehouse can  afford to let slip the opportunity of increased  sales that ipublic advertising brings.  REAL ESTATE booms in the  cities have come and gone.  People are beginning to flock to  the country. The North-West  Coast of British Columbia offers  opportunities, for all. Did not  know, is no excuse. Investors  should keep posted on developments by reading the "Courier."  Job Printing  You are judged by, the  stationery that you use.  Let us do your job printing.   We will do it right.  summer  the cripples, the maimed, blinded,  shattered by the war, have been  drifting back and some of them  "complain bitterly of their treatment.    Canada sent them to battle proudly enough and thought  much of glory and  things like  that but failed to provide for the  wreckage.   Now that the Major-  General has come back well and  strong after the hardships of the  London season- he-will probably  look into this question.   It is.as  much the work of the Militia Department as  the complete outfitting of .the battalions that enlist for the front.  Another matter which needs  mending is "a certain favoritism  which Sir Sam will be surprised  to learn still exists. He probably thought because statesmen on  both sides of politics were laying  aside their party differences and  joining hands to recruit soldiers  for King and country that the  Militia Department and the much  vaunted Purchasing Committee  were running their business on  DUILD UP YOUR HOME  ^ TOWN. Do not talk���������support home industries ��������� talk is  cheap. The bjest way to show  that you are in earnest is to  ���������' practise it.  Support the "Courier" and you  are doing something for yourself  and your community.  Plumbing  We buy from the Factory and  sell to YOU direct. . Largest  Plumbing Showroom Westpf.  Toronto.;   ~    Let us quote you.  KYDD BROS., LIMITED  Vancouver, B. C.  the same lines. Not so. . If the  Major-Genpral had been in Otta-  wa instead of four thousand miles  of blue ocean away he would  know that where appointments  and contracts are concerned the  old traditions are, in force. Commissions in the army are like  kisses���������they go by favor. So do  the contracts. The only thing  to be shared with/.the Opposition  is patriotic speeches.   .  Canadian soldiers are marching about, some in rags and some  in bags, not from choice but because the militia authorities have  not supplied them with uniforms.  The contracts for uniforms seem  to be awarded on the principle  that the man with the pull gets  the job even if he has no plant  while the man  with the plant  gets no job until he develops a  proper pull.   This naturally, holds  things up for it often happens  that the man with the pull and  the "man with the plant do not  synchronize, as Finance-Minister  White would say.    When these  things are called to his attention  the Major-General  may Be expected  to ask  what difference  who makes the soldier's coat, so  long as it coyers a brave heart.  As a soldier himself he will understand that courage and loyalty  recognize no party lines and that  a man will fight as well with Grit  khaki on his back as Tory.  As a gallant Knight Sir Sam  will brush all these petty motives  aside and insist on the soldiers  having the right kind of clothes  regardless   of   the   shops   they  come from.    The man, with the  seat out of his pants who has  just joined the army naturally  yearns for the raiment of his new  calling.    So does the other man  whose trousers may be intact and  whom  glory drives.    Both are  entitled to the self-respect and  the advertising of their loyal intentions which a uniform implies.  Personally I do not believe that  the   uniform   will   affect   their  votes one way or the other.   The  uniform is skin deep but party  convictions are a good deal deeper than that.  The Major-General would be  well advised.to expel this fear  which haunts the Militia Department and -the Purchasing Commission���������the fear that a Tory  soldier might change his mind  because his fighting clothes came  from a Grit factory. There's  nothing in it.' The chances are  he never thinks of his clothes,  so long as he has 'em and they  hang together. And even if the  subject were called to his attention I doubt if he would pause in  the heat of battle to argue out  its political bearings.  Yes, Sir Sam will need to use  his eyes���������those sharp,- glancing,  Napoleon eyes, which threaten  and command everybody but the  Toronto Telegram.    If he uses  them as he ought he will soon  discover that the system of granting provisional lieutenancies to  eager young Conrervatives who  take a short snap course at Kingston to qualify, while at the same  time seasoned officers are turned  down for places at the front because they happen to be Liberal-,  is not a square deal.   . This system deliberately discourages the  patriotic impulses  of   half the  population.   And it is not confined to lieutenants  either.    It  alfects all ranks.    There is right  now at least one Major-General  who is suffering from this sort  of injustice.   Sir Sam once had  experience at General Huttbn's  hands of the flouts that patient  merit may be obliged to take from  those in authority.    He had, as  we remember,  to go to South  Africa on his own   hook   and  mighty grateful we are to him  for settling the Boer war as soon  as he did���������he and Turpin.    But  did  he learn  the lesson?   The  lesson that you can't keep a herd  down and you mustn't try.  Sir Sam  is in great luck, in  great luck to be Major-General  and Minister of Militia forCan-  ada in the greatest war the world  has ever seen, in"great luck to  have a united   country  behind  him and an Opposition kind even  to his faults, but it is up to him  to use his great luck generously.  Providence has drawn no distinction between the courage, ability  and patriotism of Liberals and  Conservatives���������why should the  Militia Department do so?  H.F.G.  - ESTABLISHED AT BELLA COOLA IN  1895.  THE REASON.  Jim: John, why is it that all you  fat fellows are so good-natured?  John: We have to be good-  natured. You see we can't either  fight or run.  The C  ouner  $1 a; Year  Published every  Saturday at  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  HTHE two principal reasons  ti why you should buy  "Shamrock" Hams, Bacon,  Lard, etc., are:  FIRST���������  There is none better.'  SECOND��������� K  They are the only  brands produced in  B. C. under government inspection.  Ask for "SHAMROCK"  ADVERTISE IN THE "COURIER"  Burns:  BA���������0N  HAJMS  LAftD  BUTTER   EGGS  and keep your money at home. -  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd\  Packers and Provisiqner*, ,  Calgary     Vancouver     tdmontoji  Royal Household Flour  always gives satisfaction  Better order a bag now  From  ALL GOOD GROCERS.  B.Brynildsen&  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" fcnd Children's  Clothing, Shirts and Underwear  We carry the largest and most  up-to-date stock of Men's,  Women's and Children's Shoes  in all styles at the lowest possible price. Men's Furnishings  to suit individual tastes     ������    ������  Tents-Pack and  addles  Settlers, Prospectors, Hunters, Trappers, Campers and Land-Seekers will  find it to their advantage to look over  our stock. Nothing but the most suitable articles are kept at prices thai  invite competition.  IT'S  CANADA'S  BEST FLOUR  Paints -  Oils  - Varnishes  -  Stains  Crockery and Glassware of all kinds  Patent Medicines of all descripfions  Best brands of Flour.    Feed and Grain of all sorts  kept on hand.    Prompt service  Best Goods���������Lowest Prices���������Largest Stock  RAW FURS BOUGHT AND SOLD  B. BRYNILDSEN & CO., BELLA COOLA, B.  'VKW^WWWU.* -I  aET^viirasccKuar^^..  i  i  ..   ���������tA^-^^ii"'

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