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The Delta News Jul 5, 1902

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Array J  ■        ■  /  V«L 1. No. 2o.  LADNER. B. C, SATURDAY, JULY  5, 1902.  $1.00 a year.  LU.-U. LtS  NEW WESTMINSTER NOTES.  Halo Minto Cup.-Serious  Shooting Accident Near  Albert Crescent.  New Westminster, July 5th—The  market this week was very quiet.  There was very little in fruit though  the offers were considerable. There  was an average quantity of meat,  sand fair business was done with hens  and chickens. Ducks were slow to  sell.  mv per pound  Ktndqturten    8c.  Partquuter*    i% to 6  MUTTON  Whote    9 to io  roax  Whole    8  T*Al  Small    loH  Ur*e     7  ■TJTTW        17 to aso  tack     ton  FotatoM, old    Socto65  "      new    i.So to I.J5  Mijr , .,  10  per doz.  Kjga    25 to .io c  Fowls      I6.50  Duck. .'   $4-5<J to 5.on  Broilers.....    3 00 to 4 00  FRUIT  Rhubarb, pe- pound      1J4  Gooieberrlet-   "          5 to 6c.  Cherrlei    4 to 7  Currents    5 to 6  per crnte  Stwiwberrtes. ,   $1.75  T-faftNew Westminster Lacrosse  team ane •coming home from Mont-  eral without tbe Mirfto tup. They  w«re defeated in what have been  the greatest exhibitions of lacrosse,  ever seen, by. the Shamrocks. The  Shamrocks may visit Westminster  in the fall and if they bring the cup,  the local sports are determined that  it shall stop in British Columbia.  The school board have decided to  engage an instructor to drill the  boys of the Central school in military movements. The drilling is  •expected to be extended to the West  End and Sapperton schools.  As the result of an unfortunate  sboo'ting accident on Monday evening, two Indian children are dead  and a little girl is in the hospital  seriously wounded and an old squaw  is going around showing a  scar on the forehead. A young  "Indian boy, Johnny Douglas, had  got possession of a Winchester rifle  and while handling it before one of  Jhe tents near the Albert Crescent,  the rifle went off aud the ball grazing the squaw, passed through the  head of young boy aged 6, then on  its path of destruction it blew off the  top of the skull of a girl aged 10,  who expired half an hour later. The  ballthen entered the shoulder of  another girl aged 8, and passed  near her lungs.  'The coroners jury brought in a  verdict of accidental death but censured the father of the boy who did  the shooting for leaving a loaded  rifle where a boy could get hold of  it. By order of the coroner the  father was arrested and charged  with being drunk, and the arrest  was also made of a chinaman charged with supplying the same. They  will be given a hearing on Monday.  Wm. Alexander was the successful tenderer from the municipal  council, to supply 300 cords of brush  and 500 cubic yards of rock to be  used for protection works on the  Gulf dyke.  P. Clark returned from Westminster, Tuesday, where lie left Mrs,  Clark in the Royal Columbian hospital, and reports favorable pi ogress  ju her illness-.  DELTA'S TRADE.  "Better late than never" is a  good old adage, and the people of  Westminster seem to be acting upon  its advice. The following is a notice to merchants and citizens generally of that town:  "You are invited to attend a  meeting at the Board of Trade  Rooms, tomorrow, Friday, at 8 p.m.  for the purpose of dealing with questions affecting trade, particularly  the down river steamboat service.  If you are alive be present, if  dead stay away."  Since the opening up of the Lulu  Island railway the Royal City people have become anxious for the  trade ofthe Delta. It was pointed  out to them some time ago that this  new means of communication with  the Terminal City would probably  affect trade but no notice was taken  of it at the time. Now a better  boat service is asked.  It makes no difference to the people of the Delta where they ship  their products. Either of the two  cities mentioned can secure part  or all so long as cheap facilities are  secured for conveying to and froc.  the market. New Westminster will  have less trouble in retaining the  trade, than Vancouver! in attracting  it there, as people have been aci us-  tomed to patronizing the Royal  City. We have tbe products in the  Delta to sell and now that a choice  is offered proper trade relationships  must be established. Now New  Westminster, don't let the other fellow steal " the goose that lays the  golden egg."  Lulu Island Railway.  The Lulu Island & Vaneou'. er  railway was opened on Tuesday of  this week, aud will be permanently  opened for traffic about Wednesday next.  A time schedule is now in course  of preparation and that aud other  details will have been perfected by  the time mentioned. At present it  is the intention to run four trains  daily between Vancouver and Steveston, two in the morning and two  in the afternoon. More trains v. ill  be placed in service as businesp war  ranis. Upon tbe opening of th  road the distance of 17.16 milea  will be covered in on? hinr :• 1  ing slop-and the time will be ill  down as the roadbed sel lea to ]>■ r-  mit faster speed.  All trains will depart from the I  P, R. depot. T! e firsl stc* will b  made at the corner of Hastings and  Carrall streets, the next at Granville street bridge, and then will  follow in succession the stations  named, Magee, Eburne, Canibie,  Brighouse, Lulu and Steveston.  Buildings have been erected at all  outside stopping points.  A ferry lervice .»il    il.  tween'Ladner  and  Steveston  connecting with the trains in the morning and evening giving the  people]  of Ladner an opportunity of  advantage of this route.  "Snakes in Paradise."  The people of Ladner had the rare  opportunity this week of listening  to one of the best lecturers on the  continent, and we are pleased to  note that a crowded house took advantage of the occasion. To hear  Dr. Roland Grant's lecture "Snakes  in Paradise" is without exception  the best and most instructive entertainment given to a Ladner audience  for many a long day. One may hear  parts of it rehearsed many times  over by those who were present,  and it is surprising how much ofthe  lecture the audience carried away.  Although the lecturer spoke for two  hours, all felt that the time had been  only too short. If the hearers had  been consulted another two hours  would quite wiliinfly have been  given 111 listening to the worthy  gentleman. But we trust at some  future date he may favor Ladner  again with another of bis interesting  lectures.  Dr. Grant is capable of holding  any audience fed whatever length of  time he may desire. He is not long  upon the platform until he has the interested attention of all, mindful lest  some good thing may escape notice.  To hear him is to admire his ability  to picture scenes from life. So natural are they that one readily recognizes that it is tbe stroke of a master  in tbe art ol word painting. The  mind voluntarly concentrates all  thought upoii the speaker and his  subject, and. la., not disappointed.  Few men havesuih power over their  audience.  The net proceeds, $50, goes to the  Baptist church.  LOCAL .NEWS.  W. H. Ladner is offering for sale  some choice slock See notice in  this issue.  11. J. Hutcherson has the lawn  11* his residence converted iuto a  tennis court.  Rev. I. W. Williamson leaves for  Nelson on Monday to attend the  Baptist conference there.  The band boys played several sel-  ectiousat Port Guichon Wednesday  evening to a large crowd.  J. Calvert who lias been ill for the  to I  PRICE OF FISH.  The difficulty with the fishermen  catching spring salmon on the  Fraser River has been settled, and  the men will hereafter receive four  cents per pound for fish  as  before.  The Vancouver Fishermen's  Union met on Saturday, and declared for 15 cents for the season.  These are the two principal items  of news in connection with the fishery situation, and further action on  either side will not be taken for a  few days at least.  A meeting of the Vancouver Fishermen's Union was held last Saturday. The entire plan and proposal  for a sliding scale was considered,  and the opinion was freely expressed that in making its original suggestion the packer's association had  intended to open negotiations and  throw out a feeler that might result  in getting at a good price, satisfactory to both parties, in the end. With  this in view, the meeting considered  that negotiations might very well  be resumed. A motion was passed,  therefore, favoring 15 cents per fish  for the season, and it was decided  that this recommendation should be  sent on to the Grand Lodge, so that  negotiations might be reopened.  The above price was for sockeyes  but it was regarding spring salmon  that a meeting was held in the Royal City on Saturday, where the fishermen were on strike last week, on  the decrease in price from four to  three cents per pound. A delegation  of the fishermen visited the buyers  of salmon and were courteously received. Figures were adduced to the  shippers, showing that they had  been buying red salmon at a  loss, caused by the difficulty of eastern sale, and the plentiful supply  caught in eastern waters. The shippers, however, declared in order to  keep the goodwill of the fishermen  they would take the risk of continuing the price of red spring salmon  at four cents per pound. Notice of  this amicable settlement were sent  out at once, and the same evening  all the nets were out again.  No discussion occurred at Westminster regarding prices to prevail  for tbe season.  it eoupK  around  . .'- - is now able  ■ nn 1 - utches.  "' i i seasoi thei ■  has been  no  . :li uf ho':;'.' . in tl      rovincc an I  :, •!■ er pe pi v    ■ e: l joked; very  fe  ' is yet  ;'.- I , ■ .11 of the building  co iinittee I the Presbyterian  cl nn ii is c ill iijj lb- tenders for the  erection ol a uiause.  H. J. Hutcherson, W, Black, and  T. Oliventook part in the trap shooting at Vancouver July 1, and made  some very good scores. ,  P. Clark has moved into his new  .. lil k ksrnith  SI ortreed 11  j buildii g fjoi  G. S. C01  taking' ed this mor  ! on the Kit"..  summer rt  .  Patterson   and  Fishery Rights.  \n Ottawa despatch says: The  British Columbia government is  still asserting its right to the control  cf the British Columbia fisheries.  The attorney general of the prov-  has notified the department of marine and fisheries that the province  will look to the dominion for its  share oi license fees this year, once  matters have been properly adjusted.  In the meantime the province will  not interfere with the issue of licenses, which are now being, granted  by the dominion, but it will expect  that part of the proceeds, which,  according to its contention, should  New lot  received al  anc   toile  s<   •:hnp.  se the  upstairs of the I go to the province  ,1 carpenti r shop.  bould ami family arriv-  ■ 1 g from the Royal City  t on their cay to their  lenceat Boundary Bav.  G. McL. Brown, executive agent,  of the  C. P. R, at Vancouver. 1ms  been  appointed   superiuter.de  '  of j 26 head <  dining cars, hotels, etc., of the same across  The members ort! a  1612 wT attend ivii  St. Andrew's Presbyt  on Suud^v evening a  railway, in place oi j.  resigned.  A. Shefliield,  They 1  is" tbe  0. L. No.  ervices at  church  0   'clock.  lippe:! a band of  tt!c is morning  W <id\\   rd' :    1: 1 ding  .■ „ fine lot, aud Jake Graur  uicha cr.  Ed. Colkou  fat  Justice McLennan in Toronto on  Wednesday gave judgment in the  Lennox case, which takes away a  seat from the Liberals and gives it  to J. P. Whitney. This makes  Premier Ross's majority one, with  North Renfrew vacant.  Progress is being made by the  reading room officers and we under  stand that the erection of a suitable  building will commence very shortly  on the lot on the corner of Westham  street.  DROWNED II |i  Eugene Howard Slippe.d  Off   Benson's   Wharf  and Drowned.  "Little Eugene is drowned" was  the word passed around town on  Thursday evening. No one appeared to know anything about how it  happened or when it was; but meanwhile a crowd was gathering at Benson's wharf, the scene of the sad  accident.  It appears that some children and  little Eugene Howard were playing  on Benson's wharf. Eugene and  young Russell McClellau were giving an exhibition of swimming on  the slip when the former probably  went too close to the end where it  was slippery and fell into the water,  thus causing his death. Mr. Himberger, step-father of the boy, who  was near by heard the splash, and  not being able to account for it investigated and saw a hand appear  above the water and saw the boy's  cap. No sooner did he discover  this than every available means were  used to rescue the lad, but it was  too late as he did not come to the  surface again. After diligent search  assisted by William Robinson who  had by this time arrived, the boy's  body was found after some twenty  minutes, some distance below where  he is supposed to have fallen in.  Medical aid was secured but  it was without avail, as  the boy had been too long under  water.  Eugene Howard was the son pf  Mrs. Himberger, aud was about  seven years of age. The parents  are grief-stricken, as this is the  second time death has visited the  household within a very short time.  The funeral takes place this afternoon at 4 o'clock.  Dominion Day.  Dominion Day was duly celebrated in Ladner, by nearly all attend-  the festivities in the surrounding  country. Quite a number took advantage ofthe excursion to Vancouver via Steveston. The steamer  Transfer leaving Ladner about eight  o'clock connecting with the Lulu  Island railway at Steveston. Four  coachloads of passengers were on the  train when she steamed out of town  it taking one and a half hours to  make the trip into Vancouver. The  Steveston end of the road is not in  the best of condition as yet, owing  to being built only a few days ago.  The Vancouver end is first class  and the road bed is as good as can  bejfound in the province. The train  arriving in Vancouver most of the  passengers got off at the tramway office, Hastings street. The  arrival was a very quiet affair, no  demonstration ofthe opening up of  this new railway, although bringing  one of the best farming countries  within touch ofthe Terminal City,  Ladner people returned home in  the evening about ten o'clock, being  well pleased with the day's outing,  A British Subject.  General Cronje, the Boer commander, who with his army was  captured by Lord Roberts at Paar-  deburg, has taken the oath of allegiance to King Edward. Many of  the remaining prisoners are followr  ing his example.  I THE'DELTA NEWS, SAT-U&HAY, JULY 5, i*©2.  THE   DELTA NEWS  BY RIC.  A. FRA?ER.  a«b«crlption fricc, per year In advance, (too  SATURDAY,  JULY 5,   I0O2.  The people of the Delta will be in  fine position this year to put up a  %)i show. In all probability it will  bje^the best in the history ofthe district! Since, last autumn a number  of thoroughbred horses and cattle  have.been imported which are sure  prize winners no matter where  ihown. These together with the  former collection ought certainly to  make a good showing. Taking a  trip, through the farms one sees a  good many excellent foals and calves of this years' raising which are  up to the standard and are doing  "well Thus one should judge the  farm stock will pf itself make a fair  worth seeing. There are also other  products of the farm which, though  itoo numerous £o mention, go to  njake up a fine sample of what can  'tie produced on the Delta. Then  there is the race track, which of itself should be an inducement to  horsemen to have a day's racing.  If pnly all will take ap interest and  help to make the Delta fair a suc-  y c f ''   r>   <: 'i  cess, as we trust they will, the coming' one will be second/ to none in  'the province.  The reports of the king's condition indicate that the progress to  wards recovery is continuous and if  uninterrupted by any untoward  Complication within the next few  days it will only be a question of a  very shprt timje before His Majesty  will again be able to ' get" about.  The anxiety felt for the first few  days has worn off. and is replaced  • by a feeling of buoyant confidence  that all will be well.    All loyal sub-  £ ... ;    jects unite in rejoicing at the happy  •turn events have taken.  1       ■   siding in the   province   of  British  Columbia.' '.rf--  The present act was pa.:sed by the  unanimous vote of tbe House, and  it remains to be seen if the Dominion government will have the , temerity to totally ignore -the repeated  demands of the people-of the province as expressed by their representatives in the local House.  Pioneer Gone.  Walter Blackie, aged 87, an old  timer, died at the Royal Columbian  hospital Monday morning. Deceased  arrived in this country in the early  sixties, and was th■:• first blacksmith  on the Fraser. He acquired considerable property, retiring several  years ago. He resided in Oakland,  Cal., seven years, till three years ago  when his wife died, and he returned here. Deceased was a native of  Scotland, but came here from Australia.  What Is It?  The following was handed into  The News office and if anyone succeeds in deciphering it, we would  be pleased to receive the answer:  Mr. Editor, how can I dispose,  Of  five   and   twenty trees in just  twelve rows,  That every row five lofty trees may  grace,  Explain the scheme the tree completely place.  The revenue of the Dominion for  .       ..'. s    1    ' ■'  the year end ing June 30, is$32,052,-  759, as compared with #29,129,819  for last last'year. The increase for  'the present year amounts to nearly  three million dollars. There is half  a million yet outstanding.  Dr. Grant'sdefinitionisagoodone.  It may safely be said to be tbe best  no matter from what source, and  be knows it. He says: '.' Education is knowing what yon want,  knowing where to find it, and knowing how to use it.  i t i  Natal Act.  The official gazette contains the  announcement of the appointment  :of W. H. Ellis as immigratiob inspector for the purpose of carrying  out the provisions of the act to regelate 'immigration 'in British/' Colombia, re-enacted at the last session  and which came into operation re-  ten tly.  ''As is well knowi', this act, which  is framed upon the lines of the cele-  . brate'd' Natal Act, Was passed by the  local house a year ago, and was for  tome mOuths enforced, t-ubsequent-  ly the Dominion government disallowed tbe act, notwithstanding that  the passing of a similar measure had  been advocated by Hon. 'Joseph  Chamberlain, when advising the *0t-  tawa authorities pf the objection  inade by the Japanese government  to any class legislation which would  affect the citizens of that country re-  CHURCH   NOTICES.  BAPTIST.  Services will be held on Sunday  evening at 7:30. I. W. Williamson,  pastor.  CATHOLIC.  Reverend Father Edm. Peytavin,  O.M.I. Services first Sunday of  each month at 10:30 a.m.  ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN.  Services next Lord's Day at 11 a.m  and 7:30 p.m.  During the evening service the  center pews, immediately in front  of the pulpit, will be reserved for  the members of the Orange Lodge  who will be goad enough to sit in a  body.  Sabbath School at 2 p.m.      Midweek meeting on Thursday evening  at 7:30 o'clock.    Thomas Oswald  minister.  ALL SAINT'S  TRENANT.  Service will be held in the evening at 7.30 o'clock by Rev. W. Bell  METHODIST.  Services next Lord's Day at 3 p.m.  Everybody invited. A. N. Miller,  pastor.  Go3pel services at the tent every  evening except Monday.  Song service at 7:30 accompanied  by vocal instructions in note reading etc., if desired.  -Services 8 p.m. sharp. A cordial invitation extended to the people of Ladner and surrounding community.  All instruction free. O. E. Davis,  C. Conclemen.  Services at lent Sundays at 10:30,  a.m.; 3 p.m., subject: "Hidden  Treasure;" 7-30 p.m., subject: 'God  Love."  CHURCH PARADE.  " The right time to set a hen is when the hen wants  to set."—Josh Billings.  The right time to buy Pianos or Organs is when  they can be bought at Wholesale. Prices.  Recently while East I picked up some splendid bargains. In one  factory alone I had my choice of over 200 instruments that had been returned to the factory from branch stores that had been closed up.  All of them were new and were offered at such low prices that I  purchased for cash two carloads. You see I found that "hen" very  anxious "to set."  The first carload has arrived and is now ready for inspection. I  can save buyers from $100 to $250 on Pianos and iu same ratio on Organs as long as this stock lasts.  All are new and as bright as a gold sovereign just out of the mint.  If you are putting off, DON'T DO IT. $275, $300, $325 worth  up to $500 and $600, and all Standard makes, most of them Large  Cabinet and Upright Grands. In Mahogany, Walnut and choice quarter sawed Oak cases.  Convenient terms can be arranged. Every instrument fully warranted.    Some for ten years.  We want every one of these instruments to go into private homes.  W. W. MONTELIUS  Exclusive Agent in B. C. for the "NEW ART" BELL and  other choice makes.  410 Hastings, Street, VANCOUVER, B. C.  \i  ••  MOTE—No due bills will  be accepted,  and no instrument will be  sold to other dealers.  ■I' ♦ 'I- ♦"■!■♦ ■!• ♦ ■!• ♦ •!■+'H >H 'I- ♦ •!■ t*4»H  U A.T.i it. *■-*   L  •   L *  The memberH of the L. (J. L. No. 1612, will attend divine service at St. Andrew's Presbyterian  Church on Sunday, July 6th., at 7:30 o'clock.  Members are requested to assemble at tbe lodge  rooms on that evening.  EARLY CLOSING  The undermentioned have agreed  to close their places of business on  each Wednesday (except preceediug  a general holiday j at i p. m. until  the end of September.  H.J.Hutcherson, R. May,  A. Clausen, McKee Bros,  F. J. MacKenzie, H. McDowell,  John Mackenzie,  S. McNally,  Marshall Smith,   G. T. McNally,  H. McCormick,    J. Reagh,  Stokes & Cullis,   J. A. Shoff,  W. H. Smith,       J. F. Stainton.  Fi nnd lull to  Roaes, Rhododendrons, Agstlias, Shade Treea,  Small Fruits.  Greenhouse and bedding out plants, at leas than  eastern or foreign prices.  Clean certificate from the inspector.  Garden, Field, and Flower ScedB. Rich variety  tested as to vitality, aud at close prices.  Fertilizers, Bee Supplies, Agricultural Implements, &c  New catalogue tells you all about it. Call and  examine our stock aud get our list or send  for it: it will save you money.  Address  M.  J.   HENRY,  jooo Weatminster Road,    -   -    Vancouver, D. C.  For first class Tonsorial  work go to SHOFF'S  Gioois, To*o, Pipes, etg  Trv Snuff's New Clji.'ir T!ic " PUR1TAN0S.'  HICK'S HOTEL  LADNER, B. C.  P. SHIRLEY, Proprietor.  Conveniently  situated  and  first class in every particular.  BEST CUISINE SERVICE  G. w. Rudd  House Painting  Ladner, B. C.  All kinds of painting done.  Your orders solicited.  A+-A*-A-.-A*-A*-A-*.*Z>-»~l~*A-»-A-».A-*-   •^^•.•A-+A:  t  t  T  T  T  Blouses s and : Strawhats \  Ask to see our new Norfolk^Yoke Suits, it is  entirely new, the latest^thing in boys wear.  J. E. PHILLIPS  709-711 Columbia Street    ;-;     New Westminster,  J  I  W:-: i  JOHN SIMPSON, Proprietor.  Refitted throughout with New Horses, New Buggies £  and Hacks.   Good saddle Horses alway on hand.  Lowest Rates.  i  Telephone No. 13. ^  •*•<  II  I.AUNH  .M.rXAK^IO',  PB  viveiy rigs  anc   s<  hire.     Horses bi  on ojiiH..  3d:e   1  lught anc  issio':  15.   C.  re-, for  sold  1 eatning;<  one on sbort notice.  To Intelligent Business  Men and Farmers;  Insure your Stocks, Houses and  Barns in the Anglo-American and  Equity Firf Insurance Companies. We are not in the Insurance  Trust, and can positively save you  money.    Gall or write for rates.  A. W. McLeob,  *     DISTRICT AGENT.  Office: Bnn Block, Coluirbia street,  'P'.-. e 62.      New Westminster  \ 11     al e no mistake if  you •   k»i ' ■• from  Ladies and Gents «ailoiing;  I.ADNER.B.C.  0. T. Baker  1111  A full stock of Buggtei,  CnrrUtpcs uiwuys on  hand,   Repairing of till descriptions.  HOTEL  K. Dovriwell. ..'■•  ELAND    op. Vancouver, B. C.  ■-i.lj.'   ir,.. ur,':t v.ui Steamboat  wh   r": ... ■   r.'-.vcu .1 H;,tl Tr-Ir.oilullod.  Rat !,|i .       i nay.  Cor. .Qranvilli- n»<l HsstingsSls.   •   -   •   Trl. 14. f\     /'    SI   ~.'r:   '";; T  JiLJfJA  V--A^*.~=*._    ■  OT<E DKLTA NEWS, SATURDAY. JULY 5, J**  ijffliiSWfc!^$pi^^  tbeCowtbat  Paps Best  i  The question as to which is the  most profitable cow is one that cannot be decided in any arbitrary manner.  There are so many circumstances and contingencies to be taken into consideration, that, after all  is said and written on the subject,  each man must decide the question  largely on his own judgment.   He  will find it necessary to consider the  nature of his farm; the suitability of  hjg buildings and implements; the  cost of hired help if such is required  the proximity of a good market for  his   finished products,   and many  other details. The comparative advantages of Deef-growing and dairying Would   probably  be  the   first  point considered by a farmer who  was just about to make a start in  cattle-raising. Men who have had  long experience in either of these  lines are not likely to change to tbe  other   line,  involving as it does,  changes in tarm routine, in variety  and management of crops, in buildings and equipments,   without   a  ■good deal of deliberation. That beef  production can be carried on with a  .'Smaller expenditure for labor and  Utensils is perhaps true, and it certainly does not require the constant  attention to business that dairying  entails.  Next comes the question of breed  It will, I think, be generally conceded by fair-minded men that there  is no "best" breed. Everything depends on circumstances. A breed  that proves highly satisfactory in  one district may be found entirely  ansuited to different environments.  Only four breeds of beef cattle, viz.,  Shorthorns, Herefords, Galloways,  and Aberdeen-Angus, have attained  popularity in Canada, and only the  first mentioned can be said to be  generally distributed. Tbe others  may equal the Shorthorns, lor beef  production, and even surpass them  under certain conditions, but the  superior milking qualities of the  Shorthorns, and particularly of the  grades, have given them :an unequalled popularity among our farmers. Where feed is plentiful, and the  country not too high or broken,  they are likely to prove satisfactory-  beefers, and in addition will produce  • fair amount of milk. The ease with  which bulls of this breed can be  procured for grading purposes is  also an argument in its favor. Breed"  ers of the other sorts are comparatively few, and the opportunity for  choice is small, when one desires to  •elect a bull. In the colder parts of  Canada, and on the bare pastures of  the mountainous districts, the Galloways and West Highlanders should,  prove serviceable on account of their  hardiness and activity.  Among the dairy breeds, the  Ayrshires, Holsteins, Jerseys, Guernseys and French Canadians are all  held in considerable esteem. The  latter have been almost unknown  outside the province of Quebec un-  ©  *  Hole! Colonial  J. E. INSLBY, P;op  Rates, J1.50 f.ud fs.co per day,  Special  attention given   to Commercial  Travellers.  Cor. McKeiujie and Clarkson Sts.  New Westminster, B c.  now attracting a great deal of attention. Under adverse circumstances,  such scanty pastures, lack of proper  winter feed and care, etc., they will  probably yield a greater percentage  of profit than those breeds which  have for generations been accustomed to good food and care. The  Guernseys, although highly thought  of in the United States, have never  gained sufficient foothold in Canada  to enable our farmers to judge their  sutability for this country. Both  they, and their close relatives, the  Jerseys, are especially adapted for  ths production, of fancy butter or  cream for a high priced city trade,  and the majority of Canadian herds  of these two breeds, are, I think,  used for this purpose.  Thn Ayrshires and Holsteins  seem to be gaining in popularity  among the general dairy fanners  who support the cheese factories  and creameries, and with the dairy  Shorthorns are likely to do better  on the level lands, with flush pastures and plenty of winter food,  while the Ayrshires should, I think,  find more favor on rolling 01 hilly  lands, because of their great activity.  But, while certain well defined  differences may characterize the  various breeds, yet it may be well to  remember that there is much greater difference between individual animals of the same breed than between  the different breeds. A good cow  is a good cow no matter what her  breed may be. Therefore let each  man select the breed that he he considers best suited to his conditions,  and stick to it. Let him buy, or  breed too, the best available bulls of  that breed, and continue to grade  up his herd to a higher degree ot  excellence year by year. The practice followed by some farmers of using bulls first of one breed and then  another, is fatal to all plans of  building up a handsome uniform  and profitable herd of grade cows,  and that is just what most farmers  require. The aveage man does not  need pure bred females; in fact, will  do better with poor grades. The  breeders of pure bred stock are, like  the poet, born, not made. He u.ast  Inherit a love for animals and an  aptitude for handling them, otherwise his investm»n wil prove un,  profitable, and all his e or. . disappointment. ■ -,,  Clarington Hotel  J...WISE, Proprietor.  SOUTH WESTMINSTER, B. C.  Mackay&Southon  Columbia street,   -   MBW WMTMmBTER.B.C.  Have just placed In stock their second installment of  -   Wall Paper  -  n ..ew patters and at moderate prices, and cor-  d'ally invite inspection of same.  FROST & WOODS JIOWERS with Roller and Ball Bearings  Sping Foot Lift. We can give you choice of five different makks  Canadian or American.  T. J. Trapp & Co. Ltd  TKAPP  BLOCK, Columbia St.,  NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C,  P. Clark  General Blacksmith  Ladner, B. C.  First class  class work  Horseshoing  a specialty.  Across America.  A solid vestibuled train daily in  each direction.  Leaves Westminster, 10 a.m. ferry  Arrives Westminster by 2:30 p.m.  ferry.  Finest equipment in the west.  Fastest time to Kootenay and the  east. Tickets on sale to all points  in Europe.  D. P. SANDERSON, Agent.  NEW  WESTMINSTER, B. C.  WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEPOT.  LARGE STOCK  OF  Wines, Liquors A Mineral Water  Kept on hand and ready to  * "-   -   Fill Orders at Short Notice.  -   -  Retail Dealers and other visitor! to the city should inspect the stock.    Quality and quoUftovi  to match the beat.   Family trade a specialty, with prompt delivery guaranteed.  Bole Agent for Hritish Columbia Tor tbe Famous Atlouez Magnesia Mineral Water.  HARRY FREEMAN,   -   -   New Westminster, B. C.  Front Street, Next Steamboat Exchange.  Always in Season  The Suggestion to Buy Home Foods  WHEN THEY ARE THE  BEST   IN  THE   WORLD  tbe Brackman*Ker Cereals  Home Grown and Home Made  SHOULD HAVE A VAI1D BREAKFAST  PLACE ON       I  yJ *J K TABLE  ALL     GROCERS  C. P. N. Co.  TIME TABLE  Willy—1 met our new ministeron  the way to Sunday school, tnprnma,  and he asked me if I ever flayed  marbles on Sunday.  lifother—H'm. And what did  you say?  .^W&ly^l|Md: Getlkhee behjnd  me,'' Satan, I'and walkfd^ri'sJht 'Off  anS left him."'' 1  til the l*,st year or two, but they are | pery elms  He—I love you, darling.■ Ijswear  it by those lofty elms in yondejr park-  She—Don't swear by those, Veg-  inald.  He—Why not5  She—Because those lives are slip-  NEW WESTMINSTJGR-STEVBSTON  ROUTK.  Steamer Transfer, leaves New Westminster, Monday 5 a.m. and 3 p.  m., Tues., Wed., Thurs., Friday  3 p.r.i, Saturday 2 p.m. Leaves  Steveston Mon., Tues., Wed.,  Thurs, 7 a. m, Friday 6 a. m.,  and Saturday 7 a.m. and 5 p.m.  calling at Fraser River landings  between New Westminster and  Steveston.  VICTORIA  NEW  WESTMINSTER  ROUTE.  S.S.   Princees   Louise   leaves Victoria  Tuesdays   and Fridays   at 7   a.m.  Leaves  New   Westminster   Wednesdays   and   Saturdays ut 7   a. m..  calling  at  Mayne,   Stoveuton   nnd  Gruiohon.  NEW WESTMINSTEK-CHiLUUACK  ROUTE.  S.S. Beaver leaves New Westminster  Mondays, Wednesdays ond Fridays at 8 a.m. Leaves Chilliwack  Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a.m., oalling at Eraser  River landings between New  Westminster and Chilliwaok.  ALASKA ROUTE.  For Skagway direct, Steamship  ' Amur.  VICTORIA-VANCOUVER ROUTE.  S.S. Charmer leaves Victoria daily Ht  1 a.m.    S.S. Churmer leaves Vancouver daily at 1:15 p.m.  WEST COAST ROUTE.  Steamer Queen City leaves Victoriu  1st, 10th and 20th day of month  for #»,. Renfrew, Cartunanah,  Claoose, Dodgers Cave, Ecole, Al-  berni, Seohart, Uclulet, Clayoquot  and Ahouset. For Cape Scoljt and  intermediate por^s on 20th of  month.  - NORTHERN.B.G.  COAST ROUTE.  S.S. Tees loaves Victoria 11 p.m. 1st  and 15th of inontih.   Leaves Vancouver 2 p.m. on 2nd and 16th of  month,   for Alert   Bay,   Fort.  Rupert,   Rivers   Inlet,   Namiu,   Bella  Bella,   China    Hat,    Lowe,  Injct,  '■, Skeena  River,   Metlakntlah,   Port  Simpson, Naas River and intcrme-  diato; ports, calling at Bella Coola  and Skidegnte once a, month.  All   steh'jners   from' Vancouver   sail  from C.P.R. wharf.   TheConipany re-  -ervus   the   right    of   changing   time  table  at  any  time   without   notification.  For    full    particulars    as   to   time,  rates, etc., apply to nearest agent, or  to  1. W. TROUP, E. J. COYLE,  Manager, Asst. Gen. Pass Agt.  Victoria. Vancouver.  B  B. C. CIGAR FACTORY  B. C—Noted Brand.  PHOENIX—With Eagles.  OLD SPORT—Always Reliable.  WILBERG & CO. NEW WESTMINSTBK, B.  r. O. BOX Mr.  •H'H'I'H-.H*  t  i-H-M-f ♦*♦■!•♦-H-H-i  f Don't read this   ]  X Unless you want something in the machinery line, then   \ \  T let me know and you will get satisfaction.     Agent for   ■■  I Deering", and McCormick Harvest- j I  + ing Machinery, Cockshut Plows, ij  J High Grade Canadian and Aineri- ] j  t can Bicyles and Sundries.     :   :   : ;;  t ■  Have on hand the best Separator Oil in j I  Canada; binder Twine; Coal Oil in bulk. < •  Pictures framed and mounted.    :    :    :    :   '.',  GENERAL   AUCTIONEER. u  I "■  I J. F. Stainton, -- Ladner,:;  R. F. ANDERSON * CO  NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.  :   :    GENERAL HARDWARE MERCHANTS   :   :  SPitlNO ITEMS  Garden Implements, WheelbarrOws  hint! nnd Varnishes, Ku.tomitte. WhIUng, Murtlo, AlataiUne, fl«. for Inald. work.  'MftlH'M'HWMI t ♦■!•♦'!'♦ ♦*■♦■!■♦ M Ml H ♦'»♦ 3M *H »»f  Delta Transfer Stable  LADNER, B. C.  SINGLE AND DOUBLE RIGS AND SADDLE HORSES  ON SHORT NOTICE  Team Work Done at Spe  ially Low Prioos.  t JOSEPH JORDAN, Proprietor.  ■fr  Telephone " Ladner" No. io.  HBfH !■♦■!■♦ HIH ♦ Itlllll n'HHJ I t WMt'l EN ***&  ► ■«.-%^%-'%^%^'%.-»>%^%.-%'«*»'%^-%^^% ♦%■  tbe Delta Dews, $1 a pear  ^»>^^%»^'%^'»^'<  ^*<»--»-'^*'*/»>^^^»^^.«»»»»~-l ■»■»-»*»,» ft<_ TILE DELTA NEWS', SATURDAY, JULY 5. *9°i-  ■i'.ji aeawneaw  LOCAL  The  picnics  on * Dominion  1 lay  were fairly well attended.  T. W. Kerr was up to the cities  this week on business.  F. W. Harris is now euj. aged  at  the Wellington cannery.  . J. A. ShofT left Tuesday for Kent,  Wash, on a business trir.  Miss Nellie MofifatOfWestminstei  is visiting with her sister Mrs. Robert May.  '" John Martin of Souris, Man., is  visiting with his cousin S. Ramflge,  Gulfside.  Miss A. J. Allen of Eburne Was  in Ladner this week visiting with  'friends.  The Chinaman who commenced  the laundry business on Westham  street has moved-  Mrs. Lord of Vancouver was in  Ladner this week visiting with her  lather Thos. Ladner.  The Orange Lodge excursion will  leave Ladner next Saturday morning at. 6 a.m for Nanaimo.  i  .  Miss Marion and Mis9 Foster of  Victoria are visiting at the home ol  Alex. Munroe, East Delta.  The furniture and effects of William Woodward is being auctioned  irithetown hall this afternoon.  Frank. Canfield, teacher, at .the  Central" school, New Westminster,  was id'town this week, visiting with  B. S. McDonald.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Patterson of  Victoria, and Miss Patterson of the  east spent a few days the first of the  week visiting with Alex. Patterson,  v  Mrs. Giffin of Victoria will visit  I,adner the coming week, and will  take part in the program of the  Methodist church social on Tuesday  eveuing.  Mr. and Mrs. A. H. McBride, of  Westminster, and Mrs. W. L. McBride and family of Port Guichon,  left this week for Chewasin where  they will spend the summer months.  In the report of the school examinations in last issue we are sorry  we were unable to give the result of  the Crescent Island school, failing  to- obtain the report from the teacher.  Thos. Thirkle has commenced his  new barn. The lumber has been  brought down irum New Westminster and is being taken out to his  'farm. W. Black has the contract,  which is sufficient guarantee of good  Workmanship.  v  John Honeyman and Robert Mc-  Kae returned last Saturday from a  few weeks tour in the Yale and  East Kootenay districts. They report that they were well pleased with  the country, but as far as they could  see, Delta as a farming country was  unexcelled.  H. D. Benson is at Victoria to discuss with the Great Northern ofiii  cials at that point about the cost o  'having a ditch made on each side ol  the right of way for the new railway  It is thought that such an arrangement would be of great benefit to  the farming lands, and would give  the company a better chance to construct a good road bed.  W. H. Ladner takes great pride  in his fine cattle, so much so that  ■fae has had a picture taken of Squire  Wimple, Commander, and two pure  bresttows. Mr. Ladner has prcsent-  'ed Titk NEWS with which to adorn  the wall o our offic?. They are  a fine group' of animals, and are  'such that any farmer might well be  proud of. Squire Wimple and Commander arrived from the east  less than two weeks ago, and look  considerably better tl an when they  arrived. There ai.p-ar. fo be no  trouble ■ ciinuitising tastern cattle  %rcu;l to the Del. .  t:   ..  T. Waddell and wife drove down  . ,        ..:! '        • Si  Iron: Vance; . •' yes;C "■.;■.  W. Pybus' new barn on his farm  at the head of the SloWy.lt road is  noaring completion.  A few campers from Westminster  are gathering at Boundary Bay to  spend a few weeks outing.  G. IT. Byrom attended the last  sad jites of his old friend William  Blackie who uas buried at Westminster on Tuesday.  W. Kirkland and family were  visitors to Vancouver this week.  Mrs. Kirkland and children will remain foT a short visit.  Notices by the municipal clerk  are being sent out, notifying all  assessed owners of land to have all  thistles and noxious weeds destroyed forthwith.  To Contractors  Sealed tenders endorsed " Presbyterian Manse " will be received by  the undersigned up,until 6 p.m.,  Wednesday i6th, hist. • Plans and  specifications can be seen at McKee  Bros.1 office, Ladner, after Wednesday 9th. The lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted.  J. McKEE,  Chairman Building Committee.  YOU SALE.  A    registered    Shorthorn    roan  bull, calved March   1901, and also  spring ball calves [or sale.   Apply to  W. H. LADNER,  I.ADNKN,  B. C.  We have just received a new and  up-to-date stock, and are prepared  to supply anything in the line of  aesd Jeweler  LADNER, B. C.  A full stock of high grade  Jewelery, Watches, aud Clocks  Repairing a specialty. If you have  any work leave it with me and I  will guarantee satisfaction.  »UBE  & 1 e'llr  This Springs Make  Sweet Cider.  CITY BAKERY  DO YOU NEED  HARNESS  If so place your order early  and avoid the spring rush  Drugs,  Everything In Harness  anil Saddlory at  Moderate Prices.  h. McDowell,  LADNER, B. C.  i *  1 *  Soliciting your patronage.  F. J. MacKenzie,  enemisi 11 Druggist.  LADNER,    -   -   -   -   B. C.  Surrey Hotel,  SOUTH WESTMINSTER, B. C.  Hrs. K. George, Proprietress.  Newly furnished throughout,   v'lvst classaccora*  iuckIrUuu.   Choice liquors and cigars,  (loufl stabling in attendance.  Just received a large*  J consignment of New \  J Goods at  I HI  ; Beneral Store  ! Ladner, B. C.  t Groceries, Graniteware,  ' Tinware, Stoves, etc.  Mi. May i* pole proprietor no person or  firm being Interested in tbe busmen.  Paint  for  Everybody  And for everything under the sun.  Every home has need of paint.  Each kind of  The  Sherwin-Wiluam*  s  Paints  Is specially suited to some home use—either outside or inside.  It's knowing the right kind of paint, and putting it on the right  place that makes painting a success. Tell us what you want to paint,  and we'll tell you the right kind to use.  MARSHALL SMITH, Ladnbr.  INSURE YOUR PROPERTY   Y/lth   Ml   B  IB  *:  fi<*;  Hew v  oilxtZatter, B. G.  ••••0»9»©ea«»»39#«®e3«o0«e«9«#«tK_f).^-p^,.*,#  0  I  THIS SPACE WILL  CONTAIN  SOME INTERESTING  BARGAINS  NEXT  WEEK.  0  1  i  0  0  0  0  0  •.  0.  0  0  ••3*&o3»9»QoG«0«e*0*3* •0»0»0«0»««0««*fM«#»t4  +  *  I  -«0-      »"-  A NEW LINE OF  LADIES BLOUSES        LADIES SAILORS  LADIES SKIRTS [LADIES WHITE.UNDBRWRAR  AND STAPLE DRYGOODS  > FRESH :-: GROCERIES :-: EVERY :-: WEEK  i  />♦ J- dutcberson's  j|Hw>wiw<eHe*x*'X''')K*)i('«'g*-« x ■ x ■ x ■ x > x ■ x < m »m ■ m > m ■ m  I Summer is here and you need a stove that  f will do the greatest amount of cooking  X      with the least amount of heat   -    -    -    -  A McCIary Famous Stove i  will fill the bill.  MARSHALL SMITH  Sole Agent  -  J  I!  ■ '  1 i  1.  M  The Leading.' nsurzsze^ .-r genoy  Loan*   -  * LADNER, : : : B. C.  ^•X''X'lX'X'*Xl«X<X'X''X*X*,l^;'.OI('''X'«y!l(;|  THB FAMOUS  Queen Quality Shoe  FOR WOMEN  LADIES : If you want to wear the shoe that won the highest,  honors at the Pan-American Exposition, then ask lor the Queen Quality  shoe, it received tlie GOLD riEDAL.  This is the reasons we are selling " Empress Shoes " at cost as they  have never received a medal of any kind and are not to be compared  wiih the The Famous Queen Quality.  We are sole agent for New Westminster,  w. e. Sinclair, Leafliii] snoe Slofe ol New Wesimttr  NOTICE TO CAMPERS  Fishermen & Picnic Parties  The new store at Boundary Bay is no-w completed and carries a full  stock of Choice Groceries, Canned Goods and everything a camper needs.  Cigars and Sott Drinks. Good Bathing.  ■»»y«.ifrn,$ni$» a+J}*-a*ji< i^i|i^  Blouses s and s Strawhats  Ask to see'our new'Norfolk^ Yoke' Suits, it is  entirely new, the latest thirg^in boys wear.  LLiPS  ;-;     New Westminster,  J. E.  709-711 Columbia Street  *t-  <>,  A-*4t>*A:*-fy+A-*A*^-~&*'',  tbe Delta Dews, $1 a yeap

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