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Bella Coola Courier Sep 21, 1912

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 ������"i  ���������<l ,;..j':Q;;>.).  /I''"'  it%,:  ���������".iTts/R*.;  fitful  *~.  Js  ������<68  1'  cou  VOL. 1���������NO. 2  ������������ZX,4 COOLA R C, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,  1912.  $1,00 a Year  Naval Convention  Goes Into Effect  S. S. Princess Alice Actual Hostilllie  With Royal Party  SEAS ALL GUARDED  Recently Negotiated Franco-Russian  Agreement Will Be Brought Into  Practical Operation.  FRANCE TO CONTROL  THE MEDITERRANEAN  England Left to Defend the North Sea  While Russia Will Guard the Baltic  The recentJ^negbtiated Franco-  Russian naval convention and the  older Anglo-French convention.  relating to the Mediterranean sea  board will be brought into practical operation within a few days,  when the french fleet, which  heretofore has had its headquarters at Brest, will be permanently, transferred to ToulonU.:  This naval move will "give  , France complete control in the  Mediterranean over any.possible  combination of the triple alliance;  and will leave to England the defence, of the North Sea, while  Russia guards the Baltic Sea.  Experts point out that with the  Russian fleet in the Baltic, the  strength of the British fleet will  be materially increased against  any contemplated German attack,  while the English Channel is considered sufficiently defended by  the numerous fleets of destroyers  and- submarines stationed on both  the English and French coasts.  FROM VANCOUVER  TO FORT GEORGE  On, Board  Leaves Vancouver  Tonight For  Prince Rupert  The Princess Alice, which will  take the Duke and Duchess of  Connaught and Party to Prince  Rnpert, will leave Vancouver at  11 o'clock and will arrive at  Prince Rupert the following Monday. She will lie there till  Wednesday, while the party is  feted by the citizens of the northern town. On Wednesday night  at 11 o'clock their Royal Highnesses will leave on the Alice for  I^anaimo, at which port they  will arrive on Friday morning.  ,The, steamer will leave the coal  city shortly after noon and be at  the, C. P. R. docks at 'Victoria  about 5 o'clock. After the func-  tions to be held there are concluded the Princess Alice will"  convey the party across to Vancouver.  Capt. Locke, the veteran coasting captain, who is now commanding the Alice on the night  run from Vancouver, will take  the steamer north.  Betwee  Beri  in in  Desperate Border Battle Rages When  Patrol is Fired Upon and Loss on  Both Sides is Great  The Revolution in Developments in China  Mexico Still Going  Merrily On  Rebel and Federal    ;  Successes and Defeats  Are Reported  SITUATION SEEMS UNCHANGED-  TIME NOT RIPE FOR: INTER-  VENTldN.  Will Benefit  Pacific Coast  Details of Great Scheme  to Jap 70,000 Miles  of Territory  Foreign Concessions to Be Allowed  in All Parts of the Celestial Empire.  ii  Self-Goverment or Fight-  y?  s rina  Constantinople Answers By Rushing Troops to the  Frontier���������All Efforts For Peace Are At End  CONTRACT AWARDED BY GRAND TRUNK  PACIFIC  Makes Nearly Two  Miles a Minute  French Aviator Wins  World's Championship  VEDRINES' AVERAGE SPEED IS 105.5  MILES AN HOUR���������AMERICAN'S  WITHDRAW.  Desperate fighting, marked by many casualties On both sides, is  in progress today along the Turko-Bulgarian frontier, according to  despatches received here from Constantinople and Sofia.  The trouble started when a force of Bulgarians fired on Turkish  soldiers patrolling the border.' The Turks returned the fire, five  Bulgarians being killed in the exchange. The Bulgarians retreated  and, securing reinforcements, returned to the attack. The Turkish  commander armed peasants and added them to his force.  The battle, which raged all day yesterday, was renewed at dawn  today.  BULGARIAN'S   ULTIMATUM  "Grant self-government to Macedonia or fight," is the ultimatum  of Bulgaria to Turkey, according to a special despatch.  As a result of the clash between Bulgarian and Turkish troops  along the frontier, it is believed here, thai*, war between the two  countries is inevitable.  TURKEY'S   DEFIANCE  The war office answered today Bulgaria's ultimatum to'give self-  government to Macedonia or fight by rushing troops to the frontier.  Cabinet officers characterized Bulgaria's attitude in Macedonia as  "pernicious interference with Turkey's internal affairs.  the outset by saying that in point GOVERNMENT AGENCY  It Goes to Foley, Welch & Stewart,  and Amounts to Over Sixteen  Millions.  Foley, Welch & Stewart, the  Spokane, Vancouver, B. C., and  St. Paul contractors, have been  awarded a $16,500;000 railroad  contract by the Grand Trunk  Pacific Railway.  The plans call for building from ,  Vancouver,  B. C., to the Grand  Trunk Pacific at Fort George, a  distance of 348 miles.     This  is|  one of the largest-individual rail-!  road contracts ever awarded in!  the West, and exceeds anysimi-i  lar contract in recent years.    Included in the projected line is  some of the heaviest building on  the American continent,  France won the world's aviation  championsip at Chicago on September 9th. Jules V e d r i n e s,  champion -of France, driving a  Deperdusen monoplane, took  from America the James Gordon  Bennett silver trophy without a  contest. Not an American aeroplane rose from the ground, in  defence of the cup won by tnis  country from England last year.  Delloyd Thompson, the only  American aviator who had not  withdrawn from the race up to  the last hour, took a final glimpse  at Vedrihes record, and walked  off the field.  Officials of the Aero Club of  America explained their concession of the trophy to France at  of speed this country had not the  "ghost of a chance:"  Vedrines time for completing  the 124.8 miles over the 4.14-mile  course was 1.10:56:85. His average time was 105.5 miles an hour.  His only competitors where two  Frenchmen, Maurice Prevost,  also in a Deperdusen, who made  the course in 1.13:10:82, and  Andre Frey, in a Han riot mono-  plane/who, after making 23 of 'secretary that the office of the  the 30 laps, came down because'movement agent at'Fort Fraser  of engine trouble. \ will be open for the transaction  At times a speed of nearly two of public  business on  Monday,  miles a minute was attained by'.September 16.  Vedrines. _. .  This  announcement is an m-  AT FORT FRASER OPEN.  FOR BUSINESS  Officials Ready to Resume Operations  Already in Town  Official    announcement     has  been made by the provincial  Intervention in Mexico seemed  a step farther off today., Rebel  raiding along the border is expected to be ended by the Mexican federals, who are to be permitted to cross Texas and New  Mexico to attack the insurgents  along the frontiers, of' Chihuahua  and Sonora.'  While one force of federals  moves down ��������� from the northern  boundary another force is being  worked up the Southern Pacific  line in Mexico. The plan is to  catch the.rebels between' the two  forces; Representatives of the  revolution here assert, that this  move will only" transfer the seat I cessions throughout China proper  of war from the border to the for periods of about forty years,  mountains.    : after which time the lines revert  Madero's movement of troops to China,  to the north is the response to the     Similar concessions are to be  demand of this government that given to foreigners for the inter-  Americans   be  protected.     The mediate  districts,   but the rail-  movement now under way is ex- roads  in the frontier provinces  will be exclusively under Chinese  control and will be financied  through foreign loans. ���������   . V  The project of a great scheme  of Chinese railroads, which hold?  the foremost place in Dr. Sun  Yat. Sen's program for the modernization of China, has com-  manded the support of the Pekin  Government" and may involve a.  great extension of the privileges  of foreigners in the country with  possibilities of an- immense increase in China's foreign trade/'/-  The Government has authorized Dr. Sun Yat Sen to establish  a corporation to carry out a system of national railways, covering  territory of 70,000 miles in extent. Mixed Chinese and foreign  companies will be granted  con-'  pected to quiet the situation for  the present at least.  United States troops ordered to  the border will   move  forward      French, German and American  just the same and others at posts j bank s   will    participate   .with  throughout the west are ready.  Success of Aerial  War Machine  Lloyds' bank in the new loan to  China of $50,000,000, the agreement for   which   was   recently  signed.    The terms of this agreement include the  starting of ;a  bank having its head office' in  London, with a prominent British  Judging from results shown at | financier as chairman of the board  the  British  military  manouvers! of directors, with a subordinate  now   being   conducted   here,   a'board at Peking. . "'  great triumph for the air fleet is; zzizzzzzzz���������      ... .     . ���������'������������������-  apparent,   and   future   warfare  will   be   revolutionized  without  PROVEN AT BRITISH MANOUVERS  doubt.  Despite every effort made both  VANCOUVER LAND  DISTRICT.  DISTRICT OF COAST���������RANGE III.  KEIR HARDIE TO VISIT COAST  The noted British labor leader,  : dieation    that    thev authorities  ' anticipate  great  activity in the  Fort Fraser section this fall and  J. Keir Hardie will spend some  ,��������� ��������� ���������������������������       ������������������������������������,   ���������;+;ne.- nfm* winter and is of immense signifi  time visiting coast cities after  the labor convention at Guelph is <iance to settlers and investors in'; would be indeterminable in time  ended. ���������: the new interior city, of war. :  - Take Notice that I,  Ernest  Henry  by the'infantry and. artillery of! Gothawl, of Bamsley   England   occu-  J . patton gentleman, intend to apply for  the British army, now conducting; permission to purchase the following  the sham battle, it has been found     "situate between Lot 127 and Timber  ,,,,��������� ���������> -i    a. ;     l>ase 44219 and the West bank of Nee-  absolutely impossiole to properly; fee&nnay   River   West of  Lot  127  distance and range when pitted ' being an Island. nm���������An~  , . ERNEST HENRY GOTHARD.  against the aviation corps. j Datcd Sept. L1912.      A. F. gothard, A^nt.  Military   experts   declare  the zzz^izzzzzrjzzrzzzzzrz  ���������  height and speed attained by the; FOR SALE  aerial fleet incalculable, with the i ���������_..   n . ������ ..     \jl k c?P"Q  result that the worth of the fleet; DhLblAlN     MAKC.O  (FLEMISH    GIANTS;  ! Apply W. H. GIBSON, Bella Cool������,B-C. fcf.t *  \  <-ir.������  BELLA   COOLA .COURIER  Saturday, September 21,   1912  The Courier  , Published Weekly at Bella Coola by  the Bella Coola Publishing Co. Ltd.  ,��������� SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  :'' >      Canada  , 1 Year ,,,...,,..:  .$1.00  '6, Months .. .7?    0.75  r'3 Months , .;   0.50  '���������- .'i  1 Year.  5*1 Year.  \ United States -  United Kingdom  .$1.50  .$2.00  Subscriptions payable in advance.  ' r Subscribers; hot receiving their copy  V~ regularly please notify the management  ff_atonce. Changes in address should be  * 'sent in', as soon as possible.  Forestry Convention  -������i I,  "At f:-  * *. i >v.  ''"For-Advertising Rates, ,Apply at  ���������*   ^"V W Office.  (h.~���������:���������,i. .v'_ ;���������; =��������� "-^   '.'>To,CoiuQ^i>pHDGNT8���������No letters will be published  j. in the Courier except over the writer's signature.  f.^jTKi Editor reserves the right to refuse publi-  , * ^ cation of any letter.    All manuscript at writer's  >i*/*risk:>    ' \    " '  ~. "li-i't   .i i- '_ ,.   .  ;/:��������� Vancouver Office - - 309 Empire Building  ^/ilaUtja jmnitli imjirana cat te"  1,0*J?J  sa.turd%,;sept: 21, i9ii  hjV-;: ���������, t'^attracted -the-attention * of the  ������-J������ >'u^|,������yilizedXworld:;. < A.''gambler was  n^'r ^M^diby, a'gang;of -men, .whose  We learn from the late .exchanges that the Canadian Forestry Association have'just closed  a successful Convention held -at  Victoria. ' '  , It is' only of late years comparatively that people have  awakened to a realization of the  pscessity of Conserving the natural resources of the country,  which until then,, was left unpro-  tected Jo be robbed and destroyed'  by any who obtained control.  People "did not ��������� realize the debt  they ,owed ��������� to' posterity to? hand  over to .them undiminished *and  evem'.improved the*' 'inheritance  received from their fathers an<B  a bountifuLprovidenee. '  \ We'remember-the time when  the'settlers regarded the, forest,'  as an,enejriy ,to, be destroyed by  axe^saw and fire as'speedily as  possible, and a forest fire was  considered a blessing, that made  the-'clearing .'of land easier arid  .improved .the pasture.    But now,r  all this is changed, men, organize  themselves -to- better ..study how  conserve the fores~t; they consider  time and money well spent to  travel across continents to confer  with others interested and'labor-  CONSERVATION COMMISSION ESTABLISH  DEMONSTRATION FARMS  The Conservation Commission  is working"upon a Very compre-  hension plan, taking^in various  btanches of activities:' such as  ,the operation of locomotives  through forest country? water  power,, mining-methods, agriculture,-etc. >  ,'  As anything pertaining to agriculture is ( especially interesting  to the people of Bella Coola, we  clip the following extract' from  the Victoria, Times.,, ,  Mr. Nunnick,r the agriculturist  of the commission, is earring out  a particularly   important ������work. I  .   .       ? t      1  QyGBB904USB*&  MO)  a  a>-msBKH  kO  A  re  American Settlers,  They a Menance to Canadian  Independence  I  Correspondence  To tb,ose,who have long resided'  in Canada, be they Canadian or  British born, the current cry  that the 'ever increasing influx of  American settlers to the western  provinces is endagering Canadian  ^ ,  independance would indeed be  ft  ludicrous was it not mischievous-  in no small degree.  This theme which has been and  The commission is'' establishing  demonstration farms, by inducing  land owners in the district, suit-  able for agriculture, to gst aside  a portion of land and cultivate it  according to the instructions of  the   com"missioi3P* the   latter   to,  j i it  supply the seed. This is'being-  done on Vancouver Island, ih the  Fraser Valley and the dry belt in  British Columbia. The object o'f  this plan is to ascertain if agricultural methods are improving,  d,e t e r i o r a t i n g or ������ remainingv  stationery,  ^S^^i^^RiariJ* 'Ro'sehthal''"by', name,'  ������^.|$!^ 'ing, in 'the same cause in order  -V. - ">*f. .i.:.u���������-i. i^_ - -. .1,.:,--,:,    ��������� ��������� - ti,at better' methods -may; be dis- vtration faims .'established  covered and; adopted to preserve  We would suggest tKat-theSecretary of-our-local Farmers! In-,  stitute put himself in communication'with the1 Secretary of the'  Commission, with 'the" view of  'having one or,more such demon-  is so much harpedon by the Eng-  lish press,' is purely of eastern  Canadian origin, and is to a great  extent political, in-as-much as it  is obviously-intended to retard  the     development1    throughout  ' *  Canada of that good 'feeling for  bur neighbors- from across' the  border, which would undoubtedly result eventually in better trade  gelations, .and the lowering -of  those restrictions ~ which* work  such a hardship on the consumer.  the - wealth found, -in the' forests  ?���������  of the lands.  uii,'-'  '/money  $t,i>' ' >*'",. ' ^  That the-police was guiltj1; of  ' ^p'ratices d"f, collecting such "pro-  ^���������tection. money," was a fact con-  ^ ceded by every-person "of intelligence, ' but that  the police,  as  ysuch, would resort to murder in  -'-order to protect Vtheir gi-afting  '"system,"was more than tlie public ever 'thought would be poss-  ,J> ible.   '    > >' u  British Columbia has^the most'  advanced methods and the best  organization for. the protection  and conservation of the forest of  any land on the western contin-  ent. We are glad to note that  this has resulted in a reduction  in loss from* forest fires in the  season now drawing to a close.  "  Mr. James White, Secretary^pf  the Conservation���������'Committee, -:: a  body appointed;by,the* Dominion  Government; lias been in Victoria  attending the Forestry Convention.  Home Rule in Ireland  t ��������� 'It 'is now in order to investigate  V'and/punish- the  guilty parties,  ' 'and in the meantime the police  .1 of New, York is held up to the  ^execration of the .people.    But  ; the people should not be too hasty  ��������� in putting all the blame on the  police in  question.    The public  : itself is to blame, to such an ex-  ' ���������' tent, that it should bend its head  : in shame and start'in 'a crusade  to remove the "beam" out of its  o/'n eye.    By allowing vice and  '��������� crime to flouris h under protection,  - without insisting that its servants  perform the  work .which   they  have been  engaged  to do. and  which  they are   paid   for,   the  . people incur upon themselves the  blame of being principals in the;state.  crimes   their   servants   commit.  It may seem harsh to carry this  Bella Cobla, even, hidden away  among the everlasting hills, need  to take a warning from this New  York affair. Bella Coola has the  past year permitted corruption  and vice k to lift its head and to  carry on infamous practices with-  r  out- making an efiort to stop it,  or rid itself, of it. The people  here may think the matter will  right itself in due course of time  without any public interference ;  It really seems "very strange to  us why ^ home rule should be regarded with so much distrust in  certain quarters. In our estimation it is a strong reflection upon  the character of any civilized  people, to deny .their competence  to manage their own t affairs.-  Nor does it "reflect much credit on  the rule hitherto prevalent in  Ireland for so long a time and  by a country regarded as the  most progressive in the world,  that the people of that country  have not received the education  necessary s to fit them for self-  government. The Irish are to be  met in all lands and wherever  Why fear the American? He is  intelligent, but not more so than  the Canadian, andr does he riot  show his intelligence by establishing his home in this country,  where he can get a larger-return  for.his labor than he can in the  United States...    ���������' .'   '  K)������BKQ  In, the large majority of cases  he is of British stock, andTig.only-  settling among his own -kindred  when he comes to Canada. Furthermore, his children and their  children will be Canadians, and  will enjoy opportunities in life  and security of person, which he  knows to be non-existant in the  United States."  Why then should he be accused  of~ intriguing With his fellow-  settlers from across the line to  sever the middle provinces or any  of them from the Dominion and  annex them to the Republic.  Argument along this lines is  altogether unnecessary. All one  needs to satisfy ones-self of their  fidelity is to meet him and he will  speak for himself.  -. This constant harping by the  Eastern Canadian and the Eng-  lish press may have the effect,  The Editor, Bella Coola, It. {'.,  tiella Coola Courier.*      SepU-mbu  17.  Sir '  Mi^ht I through the medium of  the "Courier" draw Ihe Httemion l),,iii  of the Public and the (lo-tenum-nt  Superintendant of Public WorKu, ������. t������.-.,, ���������  to u rtio&t lamentable and inexi-uviblt:  state of affairs which exists and which  has existed foi'liquile a few month- tu  my knowledge.  Whatever the aquatic abiiii ���������< -. of  the people of Bella Coola, it n, n ,iWi\  time thlir the ladder at the end ui uie  Government Wharf was repaired.  Plea&e notice the incot s,i. nt  state of affairs,.a slipway for the tiaiw-  portation of Cattle from boat tu u na  firma, while the less fortunate i,,;,^)  must needs resort to the "Darwi ,.,���������''  theory, and ape-like, climb up su |..<t  of pife 'ere.he can reach step nuu>i���������..:r  one and feel himself a rnau again if  not for the male residents, pha-,-. ' ,...���������,;  wme- respect' for the gentler he v.  POUR AUTUK \!K  To the Rlitor of the "Courier."  Dear Sir, ,  Permit mc through the mi .1. ,-.H,f  your columns.to express my  \ n       tn; '  what I consider.to be, a matter ni \,i.nl  importance to the people of your * ,A ���������',,  When  recently in   Bella  (���������> Ki,  I  was so struck with the many adv. iL-'ucs  the,place affords, that I fully rini< up  my mind to purchase a site for a ; <^e  and the,small business I amengat..: 1.  It was my intention to  brii./ ������v'  family and make'my home with \oi. V,  the  coming spring".    Not a long iww  ago,  I kuftw that town lots could be  had from fthe Government at a re. durable  figure, imagine; my, surprise and  disappointment when I learned thai the.  Government had withdrawn all luH off  the market, and that if I wanted a town  lot I would have, to plead  with some  local owner to sell me one.    The local  people are building for themselves and  do not desire to sell, and could only be  tempted   by an  altogether  exorbitant  figure. . "  3S7owsir, the average person wi������hing.  to,make his home in Bella Coola today,  is not a capitalist,   ft seems to me that  if the Government could be shown the  ���������   In-ninety-nine,.,cases out;of a  hundred .he^beeorness a British  , - . ������,, - \        ' , ���������  subject in the fullest' seiise of the  word. -He finds our institutions  to be similar to those he has been  accustomed to, arid what is more,  he finds that the law is enforced  and life and property protected  in a far more efficient manner  than '^n the country he has left.  at lpfltsr wit-li nnrn/y imnnlcwu Ano������   ��������� l������JW������tiCO it ii* doing to your town  by its  at least witn some impulsive ones,, actioIlf it wouW ^runn^ place some, if  o'f exciting a feeling of antagon-'not a!U of thc lols on thc markot wiUl"  ism in'the minds of these settlers,  and create an anti-canadian sentiment  People who are constantly being made aware that they  are!  out delay.  In the meantime I am out time and  money in visiting a place where I am  evidently'not wanted.  Wishing your paper every success.  t   ' ONE OF THREE,  .    ' -   Calgary.  native Canadian and the Ameri-  can settler,, the stock' for the  future population of Canada���������the  best stock the world can provide.  they settle they make themselves  but experience teaches that evilffelt and appreciated. Their in-  is not stationery, and if not com- telligence    and    enterprise   are  batted, will grow until it commits  something that will startle the  most lethargic out of their drowsy  The 'Courier' will work for the  ,' upbuilding and uplifting of Bella,  reasoning to its logical conclusion;  but it is only by pointing out the j C������������la' anrl if in this work iL C1V  cause of the disease, that it will coun^rs forces antagonistic to  be possible to effect a cure. ' I ''ts aml lt w^ n^nt tncm fear"  If a people allow vice and crime IlessIy ancl resollltcly' unti1' as w������  to carry on its work, it must be | shall aspire for, the moral atmos-  t^t-q^o^^ +-^,^���������   ^   ������    -4.   e      1 Iphere here may become as pure  prepared to reap the fruit of such i       ,,       . ,        , ,  ,.      _ .  ..������������������ . .  , . j as the air we breathe, and our  policy, for   What a man (and the    ��������� ^        ���������   L-  ��������� '.:.������������������."������������������ v ; aims and aspirations as iofty as  same rule applies to a people) | the   snowclad; ntountain; peaks  soweth he shall also reap, ���������'*':   \   ' j surrounding^  ������     ���������'.'..,.! ';'  equals to those of any nationality  they m "t with.  The above reflections are called  forth by the following editoral  appearing in the Vancouver Sun.  TROUBLE IN IRELAND  Mr. A. St. George Hamersley,  member of the British House of  Commons' for the Woodstock  division of Oxford, takes a very  pessimistic view, indeed, of Ireland's immediate future. Mr.  Hamersley believes that there  is serious trouble ahead whether  the bill proposing-to- grant home  rule passes or not. If it does  pass, Ulster, he says, will fight,  and if it does not pass' an outbreak will occur in the - south of  the island which will bring about  a condition of anarchy. If there  is to be rebellion, no matter what  the government does, there is  certainly need of a considerable  military force being kept in readiness for an emergency call.  Mr. Hamersley, perhaps, ,is unduly alarmed. Eie has apparently been listening; to speeches by  Mr. Bonar Law and Sir Edward  Carson, with whose general  political views; he is in agreement, and ho has allowed himself to be too strongly influenced  by their extreme opinions on Irish  matters. That this is so would  appear from his expressed conviction that if it is the Ulsterites  who-are to assume the role of  rebels, the soldiers sent to suppress them will refuse to do so.  We can hardly be expected to  credit the assertion that the  British soldier will not obey orders, and if c ommanded to attack  those in arm s against the Crown  and Const?/ution will fail in his  duty.     Thiit   would   make   the  An interesting letter has been  under suspicion, sometimes be- j received by a" local gentleman  come resentful.--  ��������� ._ jfrom a* well-known' pioneer  of  ** Canada will  continue to wel-|the Northern country, MnJ. R.  come a larger influx  from  the! Morrison of Bella Coola, who with  mother   country,   not   however |his  wife is at' present   touring  with the idea of  leavening the!Great Britain.  American   element,   but rather,!    Speaking of his stay in Toronto,  to provide in common with the Mr.  Morrison says:' "One does  not appreciate our own cities iwt  west, until he sees those of the  East;" Yonge Street, which 1  have always understood to be the  pride of Toronto, besides being  narrow, is a mass of bad paving  and broken sidewalks, and is not  to be compared with Granville or  j Hastings streets, Vancouver.  Mr. Morrison was struck with  with the preparations being made  at Fort William and Port Arthur,  for the handling of the wheat.  The three railroads companies are  building elevators and dredging  harbors with all possible speed,  and all this, while nothing has  yet been done along this line on  our own coast.  soldier himself a rebel and one  deserving immediate death. Unless he has lost much of his old  characteristics the British soldier  will do what his officers tell him I  to do, no matter who suffers. If  he will not, the Empire is indeed  in serious peril, not so much from  without as within.  From a long distance point of  view it would seem well to let  the factions in Ireland fight it out  between   themselves until   both      ��������� , ���������c  Mr. and Mrs Morrison are en-  were weary enough to listen to! ;,,���������;���������,,. n.���������  u ,<     r \     in 1  joying the  best of health,  ancl  some sort   of   reasonable   com-1 ]lave as vet fixed no definite date  promise. \ foj- their return.  KM  KM  MBSNfrt    MBHOSK    MtEBK������0-C3EI������-0-������KM������-04  X3KSM    >-������9H������.<    )-S������������W.K>-4B3������XM)-e)X&I!������'O<aS13������-0  <Mn������<| [o  High-Class Photography  B. NORTON V^!t������  ������  WILL VISIT HAGENSBORG FOR TWO WEEKS  ARTISTIC   WORK    .\    .\    SATISFACTION   GUARANTEED  ALL    KINDS    OF    INTERIOR    AND     EXTERIOR    PHOTOS  Qj fMMH������<  Those   Desiring   Work   Done   Please, Call 'Without  Delay  o<&af-o-mxscn>^m������(  )������m3>-<  xsam-'.  >-39zsQrO������23R.o^ESB������-<>������cBavo-a)  "Km  1   ^.-T^  &M  sm  *~m*v  ������mmt  1 "I?**   MMr  ftg  MS  1 A~  1.^  1     t  %   "''^~"���������'"'W'*���������^'"'m���������i>^ m^Saturday, September 21,  1912  BELLA  COOLA  COURIER  ���������Pilot Had Temerity to  Flaunt Defiance at  German Emperor  aiser's Orders Countermanded by  Man at Wheel in Norwegian  Waters  LOCAL  NEWS  i   i   i  I     !     I  PlllSt'   In a fit of impatience because  f^^dlp, the speed of his yacht was slowed  ,S w's^down on entering a certain har-  !#v 'iJ^lbor, the German Emperor on one  .#&'���������/* Jra  ii  The people of Bella Coola will  welcome^ the preparations that  are*being made for the cribbing  of ,the Necleetsconnay River.  Much damage has already been  done to several town lots by this  river having got out of bounds  during the fall freshets, and we  are glad to see that full measures  are being taken for the protec  tion of our beautiful townsite.  Land Notices  ^occasion tried to assert his authority,  and rang  the bell  for  "Full speed ahead."    To his  P| surprise, the pilot, an old Nor  The Misses Marjorie and Dorothy Clayton and Violet Goodwin,  left on the last boat for Victoria.  The Misses Clayton will attend  wegian  named   Nordhuns,   whojSt-   Margaret's   College,   while  knew the dangerous character of jMiss   Goodwin   returns   to  her  '"���������^���������WC  the channel, placed hknsej<i in the  way, and, leaning over the wheel  called down the tube to the engine room, V Half-speed ahead.  ^| Never mind the bell! "  k ^mi ''What! You dare to counter-  ^:^H> mand my orders ?-" cried the impetuous monarch, again ringing  the bell.  "Disregard the bell," calmly  repeated Nordhuns through the  tube. <  For ajnoment the Kaiser glared  at the intrepid pilot, and then,  drawing himself up to his full  |- height, said majestically, "Go below, sir, and report yourself  under arrest."  "Leave the bridge!" thundered  the, Norwegian, grimly, as he  grasped the wheel more firmly.  "This ship is in my charge, and  , L  I'll have no interference with my  orders from emperor or seaman."  The officers on deck hurried  silently aft, wishing luck to the  sturdy old seadog, who,, knowing  that he had the law as well as  common sense on his side, stood  at his post unshaken by threats,  unheeding commands, and steered  the Hohenzollern saf elyinto port.  The next day the emperor came  to his senses and .decorated the  pilot���������the king at the wheel���������  .with one grade of the order of  the Black Eagle, and also appointed him his life pilot in Nor:  wegian waters.  home   in   Victoria- after a few  months' visit to Mrs J. Clayton.  COAST LAND DISTRICT.     .  DISTRICT OF CdAST���������RANGE IIL  Take Notice that Gertrude H. Coke-  ley of Duncan, B.C., occupation married  woman, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described land:  Commencing at a post planted at the  quarter post on the west side of section  twenty-six, Township six,' Range III,  Coast distaict, thence North twenty  chains, thence East twenty chains, thence  South twenty chains, thence West twenty  chains to point of commencement and  containing forty acres, more or less.  GERTRUDE H. COKELEY.  Dated  AuuuBt26, 1912.  Re LEROY S. COKELEY.  Agent.  VANCOUVER LAND DISTRICT.  ESTABLISHED   1864  t        (OL.���������_?       (        lot- j       <_    -lorz���������->       <    IP  3QL 3  ,Q  DISTRICTED F COAST-RANGE-IH;-';  Take Notice that William Sutherland of Bella Coola,  B. C., occupation  Mr. Charles Lacey left last  Sunday for British Honduras,  where he intends to combine  business with pleasure.  Mrs Fougner, (wife of the well-  known Indian Agent of this district) and Miss Oveson of Hagensborg, also left on the last south  bound boat for a short visit to  Vancouver.  Rancher, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:��������� ������  Commencing at' a post 'planted about  forty chains West from the South West  corner of Lot 16 North Bentinck Arm,  thence North twenty chains, thence  West forty chains, thence South twenty  chains, (more,, or less, to shore, thence  Easterly foriy chains along shore to  poirrt of "commencement anacontaining  eighty acres, more or less.  WJLLIAM SUTHERLAND.  Date 31at-August.' 1912 '  Dry Goods      Boots and  Hardware  Groceries & General Mercfi  VICTORIA LABD DISTRICT.  mm  ",'VA  Dr. Slichter and staff have returned to Bella -Bella on the new  mission boat'"Thomas Crosby,"  after a busy season at Rivers Inlet.  A very regretable incident oc-  ciired during the season' in the  sad death of Dr. Leppar, who  was acting as assistnat; to Dr.  Slichter. Vw ,..  DISTRICT   OF COAST���������RANGE III.  Take Notice that I Pearl Almina  Macfarlane of Bella Coola, B.C., occupation married woman; intends to apply  for permission to purchase the following  descriced lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  South-East corner of Lot 614 and marked  the North-East corner, thence South  along line of 617, 40 chains, thence West  31.14 chains to bank of River, thence  North-East along bank of River to point  of beginning,. containing seventy acres,  more, or, less.  PEARL ALMINA MACFARLANE.  Date 7th Augrust, 1912 . "  c     "'   'IQEilZ-J C (OL7~ >      , [C     .  ,.IOE ) (.. ",,.   aOLTZZD ���������       <'   '"     'HI ~>  VANCOUVER LAND  DISTRICT.  FURS   BOUGHT   AND   SOLD  Surveyors', Loggers' and Pack-train  Supplies a Speciality  r  DISTRICT OF COAST���������RANGE III.  Take Notice that I, Frank Robinson  of Duncans, B. C, occupation rancher,  intends to apply for permission to pur-  Dr. Leppar'S  death is a greattchase the following described land:  " ��������� r,-v Commencing at a post planted at the  loss to the Methodist Church, es-lfworth-Kast corner of Section twenty-  ... ., , .    .   ,      ,.'<y loner Township six, thence South twenty  pecially SO, as it was his intention ^ains,   thence   West   twenty   chains,  to  give  his   services   to   mission   thence  North   twenty   chains,   thence  b East  twenty chainB  to point of com-  work  in  China, where young and  mencement,    containing    forty   acres,  more or less;  capable men are so sorely needed. FRANK ROBINSON.  Date. September 17th. 19i2.  OH  Modern Woodmen of America, Attention!  Mr. Elias Ramstad of, Everett,  Washington, a former resident of  Bella Coola, is here for a few  days-to attend.-to some business.  He came to Bella Coola in 1894  with the first contingent of colonists, took up some land and lived  here for about nine years. He  then left for New Westminster,  B. C, where he engaged in business with signal success. -���������������������������������������������  I.  k  if -a  8.7  Bella Coola Camp will meet on  Saturday 21st inst., at 8 p. m.  It is urgently requested that  every member will make a special  effort to attend and help to make  the evening interesting and entertaining for several new member who are to be adopted.  Several very important matters  will be brought up jfor consideration.  Mr. and Mrs Minsaas of Vancouver, arrived last Sunday, and  intend spending a couple of  weeks with Mr. and Mrs B. F.  Jacobsen. "  IMPRESSIONS ON BELLA  COOLA *  MACKAY SMITH, BLAIR & CO.,  ��������� LTD., VANCOUVER, B. C.  Wholesale ������  Men's Furnishings and Dry Goods  5--AV  ���������'Mrs���������B. Brynildsen, who, some  four weeks ago, accompanied her  eldest son, Berger. to Vancouver,  where he is attending high school,  is expected home on the S. S.  "Venture," arriving on Sunday  next.   Dr. Sage of Edmonton, who intends making a lengthy trip into  the interior, is expected to arrive  H. L. Harris, Consul,  by the next boat.  A.<  %  UNION STEAMSHIP GO. OF B.C., LTD.  Boscowitz Steamship Co., Ltd.  REGULAR FREIGHT  AND PASSENGER SERVICE  BETWEEN  BELLA COOLA and VANCOUVER  S. S.* VENTURE* Leaves Vaircouver cvery Thursday^ 11 p.m.  ���������"��������� *  ��������� Leaves Bella Coola Sunday morning  S. S. "Capilano" or S. S. "Coquitlam" also call with  Gasoline and Explosives by special arrangement.  For rates of Freights, Fares and other information, apply to  Head Office, Carraix St., Vancouver; or John Barnsley,  ,1003 Government St., Victoria.  1. Foot-prints.  2. Came-on a Venture.  Carried away with it.  3. The higher up the Valley-you  get the higher value.  4. Some of the ascents are too  steep to be decent.  5. You might get sore feet but  no surfeit.      v  6. No matter how much beauty  you have seen they al-  have plenty in a Reserve.  7. We came for change and rest  one place got the change  the other had the rest.  8. They eat all the salmon they  can, what they can't they  can.  9. Some men go to blazes, Bella-  Coolians pass them by.  10. If sick, try a Bella-Coola.  11. When you get encompassed,  get and compass out.  12. Don't grouse!      Might get  shot.  13. They're strong on posts.  The mail is weekly.  A. E. S.  A sound discretion is not so  much indicated by never making  a mistake as by never repeating it.  Manufacturers   of   Shirts,   Tweed    Pants,   Overalls,  Tents,   Hand  Knit  Sweater  Goods  and  The Famous "Pride of the West"  O V E RALLS   AND   J AC K ETS  m  \.  SOLD     BY    ALL    FIRST    CLASS     MERCHANTS  B. FILLIP JACOBSEN  Agent for and Owner of.  FARM, TIMBER LANDS AND WATER POWER  IN BELLA COOLA AND VICINITY  *| After a residence of 30 years I have acquired  a thorough knowledge  of  the whole   coast of  British Columbia,  and can  give  reliable information of the different resources at almost any  point in this part of the province.     All information strictly guaranteed.  B. FILLIP JACOBSEN, Bella Coola, B. C.  TEN ACRE FARMS A SPECIALITY  $100   REWARD  The above Reward will be paid by the  person disd  the body of Eric Huske, who is supposei  undersigned to any person discovering  to have been drowned in the Bella Coola  river on August 17th, 1912.  FRANK JACOBSEN,  Hagensborg, B. C.  O  To   Land   Seekers, Campers,  Prosectors,  etc.  WHY PACK YOUR OUTFITS FURTHER THAN NECESSARY?  WE CARRY COMPLETE LINES OF THE FOLLOWING AT BELLA COOLA PRICES:  GROCERIES TENTS  DRY   GOODS CAMPERS   SUPPLIES  HARDWARE PACKERS   REQUISITES  HAY AND   GRAIN  eila Coola Mercantile  HAGENSBORG  12   MILES    FROM   BELLA   COOLA   AND   ON    DIRECT   ROUTE   TO   THE   INTERIOR  O40B&>O4B0-< )<<BmiK)-������ag������<a>-aDK������*>-aMBMa>4g8������K>-ttD������<Q>4H^ .5     - I  1      b  3. ,|       -    u  J '  ftH  '      fi  '���������, -' '&*'  ^    +    -i  few*    **    '      vf .  ,i i     i i Mi  "V f', rj\  J?<  * '.        >% '  BELLA  COOLA  COURIER  L  iwau���������Hii  Saturday, September 21,  LEADING   DEALERS   IN  *?>���������; - If  'V ;"  \������  J- E? ',H  "'<       -,   as jj  -'3.       '3IM*'  Y?''*.       '"-''I  . tf p. -* 5  w  y**^ki _t.'  ^  Sty  ."f", A  1 <' ������-  M  uarens  ,,v-���������-  L      C  30E  m  oes  3or  j]{^7-'<;  iv-  ^E  Mens' Suits, Shirts  and Underware  , i v *  HOE  nor  ^  ������.  v  i'      it '  TENTS  j<\'v  ���������������������������.?���������,-; t* '������'!  Camp? Heating and Cook Stoves  ^  '*"/  a- -  ,o  ..:  51'     ��������������������� .  WiPf WE^ARK^m<^tARGB>^STOeK ' OF ���������������������������  FANCY-AND  STAPLE  GROCERIES AT LOWEST  PRICES  ir y 4 "i"  ettBers, Prospectors and Campers Supplies  tiiMV-y^'!f^?^x t  v^, '5\- /'> .," r.    - ^_. *y .... " "   "   -  ', <        ���������+    - vt   'l  ^Ai    4        ^  wmm m;^mmM������m������E^^&& l^K^ii^y -; -'BELLA' /COOLA  M.  D C  JOE  ���������gK  (<���������  if    ',  J       .  II  ^i^w^S"- H-i  w.  ���������^r^&'r    ty^t  ->-  "'P\-i i,!.. h-t*!'1   ���������ttj-'������  *_,������.   n=u-  1  O  t-i .������  > ���������  i >-J  i ' ������ , -*      *  ���������   "    ���������������      ���������      '  v   >^ ^ .' v. ,T i       ' * ��������� " *  i       ������fV  iMm?ffifmKiti.:-r*m*!i  Why Npt Advertise; iri  ������?.  t S'k"  >  ouner:  ?  ^',i  : , i. <   c  :���������*���������.  The Gnly/Paper;Published on the Mainland  between Vancouver  and   Prince  Rupert.  // Reaches The Business and Professional Man. ;  The Farmer,  The Logger,  The Prospector,  The Tourist,   The Land Seeder, &c, &c  //^We do first-class Job  -|A ���������W"^' " ������������������'     ��������� ���������I.       ��������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������!��������������������������� ,-������������������..        ..������������������>.���������     >l        II     ������������������.��������� ,���������������������������^���������. ^-.���������.  Printing equal to any  n ���������  ��������� i      - ��������� ���������-  ���������        '���������       ,r ������������������    ���������  n      i    -���������     iti   inn  Best Class Paper Used        Reasonable Prices  WANT ADS.���������TRY A  WANT AD. IN  THE "COURIER"  ������10  0I3H  HOC  d dlfc  3  O  Tj"^Vii^"(   'X    1 /_>jt-     ^,        a        y^j *J^|C1    ,  ,,_���������,,,  .,-s���������-  ">      )1V  ���������  CHRI3/CARLSEN  H.   L.   HARRIS  BELLA COOLA REALTY CO.  ,   Choice Lots in  Bella Coola  Townsite  ACREAGE  Improved and  Unimproved  Farm Lands  WE   HAVE   AN   AGENCY   IN   VANCOUVER  LIST   WITH   US   FOR   QUICK   RETURNS  Late Bella Coola Hotel  FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION AND  PROMPT SERVICE  nnmw iWiini  ��������� Wd>MMU������B  SUBSCRIPTON  RATES OF  BELLA COOLA COURIER.  Subscriptions Payable in Advance.  CANADA.  One Yeak $1.00  -Six Months   0.75  Three Months 0.50  UNITED STATES.  One Year  $1.50  United Kingdom and the.Continent.-  One Year i....-.. $2.00  SUBSCRIPTION BLANK.  /  Main building lately erected, all Rooms Newly Furnished throughout  BELLA COOLA PUBLISHING CO., LTD.  BELLA COOLA, B. C.  -   ' I  Enclosed please find subscription  for Bella Coola Courier for,,.    . .  ���������f  Name   ��������� v .'-���������";'���������    ';-"p:o ..;.....,.... : -  ��������� . ' ��������� . ���������'���������''���������;������������������'' '    *  Tear out and mail today, with amount of subscription enclosed  HOME COOKING; White help only employed  BAGGAGE STORED FREE OF CHARGE, SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ENQUIRES BY MAIL  STABLE ROOM AND FEED FOR HORSES  gUMa������uya^i>i?Juio������JJawnwcar������.frJi nu rmT  F. G. HAGEH, Proprietor  iwpas,^^  "^- Wms.-��������� H������: ������������*U*JtVi7WH 11 u  ?<������^-������^*>������^>^

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