BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Delta Times Oct 26, 1912

Item Metadata


JSON: delttime-1.0079613.json
JSON-LD: delttime-1.0079613-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): delttime-1.0079613-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: delttime-1.0079613-rdf.json
Turtle: delttime-1.0079613-turtle.txt
N-Triples: delttime-1.0079613-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: delttime-1.0079613-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Volume 7
$1.00 A YEAR.
Case <>f George McCluskey Versus C.
Brown Postponed Until Tuesday at Vancouver.
The case of George McCluskey vs.
Christopher Brown, which waa expected to be heard at the county
court, Vancouver, on Wednesday, lias
been postponed until Tuesday, Oct.
29,    It is understood that Mr. George
claims   damages  n   t
Mi-i'lusi-ey ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
amount of $3,000 against Christo-
��� ,:��� mown for injuries received in
lin  automobile  accident,   which  oc-
urred on or about Saturday. March
16, the facts or which as reported
.   the   tiiiit-   were   to   tin*   following
ll appears that Mr. Christopher!
Brown was driving Into town in bis1
.into at night, and Mr. G. McCluskey, j
of Crescent Island, was driving out In :
a buggy, and It Is said that in pass-'
Ing Hutcherson's store, Mr. Brown,
was driving on the wrong side of |
ihe street and travelling fast. Mr. j
McCluskey  seeing that  an  accident
Charge ���������-' Asaaclt l*.*i.,". In '.u;'....i
Police Court  Results  in  Dismissal of Case.
Col. Roosevelt, shot by John
Schrank, of Milwaukee, on Monday,
Oct.  14,  is now out of tho hospital
was   imminent,   undertook to cross i and has left for his home in Oyster
the street to get out of harm's way.) Bay.
As   a    result,   Mr.   McCluskey   was ���	
si link by the auto and thrown clear
through the glass wind-guard of the
machine. His buggy was smashed
and the horse severely hurt. Mr.
McCluskey was rendered unconscious
and sustained two very serious cuts
on the face. One cut extended from
the right eye over the ear, and the
other from the rl*ht corner of the
mouth to the neck.
Accounts of the accident and the
manner ln whloh lt occurred were
conflicting at the time, and it remains to be seen at the forthcoming
law suit what were the precise details
of the unfortunate occurrence. A
number of witnesses frotn Ladner
and district will probably give evidence on Tuesday.
Lumberman Has His Broken  Limbs
and Neck Mended With Golden
A Canadian lumberman named
Theodore W. Peters, who is now on
a visit to Washington, has been given
the sobriquet of "The Man of Gold,"
because several pounds of that precious metal have been substituted for
bones in various parts of Tils body.
As the result of an accident on the
St. Lawrence River some years ago,
when he fell 250 feet in the effort
to save a companion, Peters had the
bones of both legs and arms and his
neck broken, while all his ribs were
so badly shattered that they had to
be entirely replaced by new ribs of
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Heibows now have gold and sll-
A portion or the dry kilns of the | ver joints, and while he can only turn
Canadian Western Lumber Com-1 them in certain directions, he has
pany, at MUlsiae, was destroyed by; little difficulty in using them. On
tiro on Monday, entailing a loss of. top of his head is a gold plate about
about *7_,000 and more or less in- three inches in diameter, and his neck
jury to forty men who were fighting j |g i,ei,j in p^ce by a stiff steel brace,
the flames. Announcement was | Altogether the way in which the doc-
made at the mills this week that: t0rs managed to patch up Mr. Peters
no one would be thrown out of em- | in eighteen months' treatment is con-
875,000 Worth of Damage Done by
Fire at Fraser Mills, and
Men Injured.
ployment and that the work of rebuilding the kilns will be proceeded
with immediately.
Tlenty of water with good pressure, all the hoBe that was required,
three or four hundred willing hands
and the recent wet weather combined
ti confine to the one building tbe
flames whloh under lesB favorab!***
i ireumstances might have wiped out
the planing mill a few feet sway
v. ith Its great quantity of va.utble
machinery together with a urge
r.mrunt of lumber stored In this *l-f
The wet condition of tho. bulldl .**
cwing to recent rains confined tne
I'aroes for the most part t.i the Inter ti, causing a giant smudg., t"e
emcke pouring out from the struc-
iiirr In great bulging clou Is. which
f*ji hours befogged the entirs legion
t_ leeward. Peering benei.h the
smoke, however, one could tee In
tho interior of the building a rdf rg
fi-innce which roared away ln defiance of the tons of wat **r whl h
were poured ln upon lt. Tha flve
was only extinguished after It had
burned itself out sufficient to make
the flames vulnerable to attack.
The fire ls believed to have been
due to an overheated kiln and was
not discovered until it had gained
considerable headway, owing to the
fact that these kilns are locked up
while the lumber ls ln the process
of drying. The general alarm was
sounded at 3:30 in the afternoon
and in a few minutes all employees
of the mill were pressed into service. At 4:15 the fire had gained
such headway that aid was sought
from the local fire department and
Chief Watson and his men were
soon on the scene. Great credit for
bis efficiency in handling the situation is given the fire chief by ot-
fli ials of the company.
The fire on Monday was the first
serloui one that the company has
had since the plant was put ln operation in 1908. It was demonstrated that their fire fighting equipment
was splendid and made It easy for
the firemen to fight the flames, The
company had all the hose that was
sidered a marvel of modern surgery.
Mr. Peters wears a Dewey medal
for bravery In cutting a cable at
Manila during the Spanish-American
Two Hindoos, by name Nagina
Singh and Mehru Singh, were charged by Istmr Singh, before police magistrate McKee, on Friday, with assaulting tbe said Ishar Singh by hitting liIni with some blunt instrument,
breaking his jaw and doing him
grevlous bodily barm. The assault
is supposed to have taken place in
Delta on or about September 2.
Mr, ,1. P, Hampton Hole appeared
us counsel for the prosecution, and
Mr. I.eon I.adner for tho defendants.
with Mr, L, J. Rickotts as Interpreter. The defendants through their
counsel elected to be tried under the
jurisdiction   of  the  police  court.
Ishar Singh, the plaintiff, gave
evidence that on or about September 2. he came to Ladner from Eraser Mills In company with Mehru
Singh and Nagina Singh, the defendants. Tbey went first to Colbecl;
and then walked from there to Mehru
Singh's house on Paterson's farm,
Delta. When there he had boon
asked by Mehru Singh to lend him
$10, which he had refused. A quarrel had ensued and Nagina Singh bid
hit him under the chin with a stick,
and Mehru Singh had hit hira on fie
right cheek, after which the pHIntiff
declares he fell down unconscious.
Later he found himself ln Mehru
Singh's house, which he left two days
later, going to New Westminster,
where he saw Dr. Manchester, who
told him his jaw was broken. He
was in the hospital for four weeks.
Both the defendants gave evidence
to the effect that they had not assaulted the plaintiff. Mr. A. D.
Paterson testified that Mehru Singh,
one of the defendants, had worked
for him for six years, and that he
was honest, sober and trustworthy.
In summing up, Magistrate McKee
said that he did not consider the evidence of the prosecution sufficient to
warrant a conviction, and dismissed
the case.
Mr,  Fred Parmlter Loses Eye in a
Shooting Accident, But Is Now
Doing  Well.
Early on Sunday morning, Mr.
Fred Parmiter, of Ladner, formerly
of Annacis Island, a well-known
farmer, was accidentally shot by Ills
nephew, Bert Arthur, while both
were out shooting.
It appears that Mr. Parmiter and
his nephew were out hunting near
��� ho former's farm at the head of the
Sleigh road, when Bert Arthur saw
;i flock of birds, and not noticing
that his uncle was in range, shot
in his direction^ To his dismay he
found that at least of tho pellets had
accidentally struck his uncle in tlie
Without any delay the wounded
man was taken to I.adner In an automobile, and from there to the Burrard  Sanitarium  in  Vancouver.
The result of the unfortunate accident was that Mr. Parmiter has
lost an eye. He was seen at tbe
Burrard Sanitarium, Vancouver, on
Thursday by Dr. King, who states
that he is now getting on all right,
considering the circumstances.
Theodore Hayes slips While Climbing Fence and Gun Charge
Enters Wrist.
Member-elect for "..*..-.ronald, Man.
in the house of commons, Conservative candidate, who defeated lt. L.
Richardson, Independent Reciprocity
candidate. The election was a very
warm one.
Theodore Hayes, eon of Charles
��� Hayes, of Port Guichon, met with an
j unfortunate accident on Monday
I w hile  carrying  a gun.
Young Hayes was climbing over a
: fence with Irs shotgun in bi3 hand,
when he slipped, and the gun falling to the groundj somehow exploded,   the   charge   entering   bis   wrist.
I     After b-ii:._  attended to  at  homo,
1 Hayes  wns  taken   up  on   .Monday  to
the Royal Columbian Hospital, New
I Westminster,    where   it    was    found
necessary to amputate hls hand.
On enquiring .it ths Royal Columbian   Hospital   Thursday   evening,   It
I was stated that young Hayes was getting on as well as can be expected.
Sportsmen   Fined   for   Shooting   on
Delta Farms Without Permission���Liquor Case.
On Monday several cases of tresspassing for the purpose of shooting
were heard before Police Magistrate
McKee, of Ladner. ln each case permission had not been obtained from
the owner of the land, J. B. Burr,
Crescent Island, to shoot over his
property, on October 15th. the opening day of the pheasant shooting season.
Special Constable F. Sutherby gave
evidence for the prosecution and the
defendants were all fined as follows:
U. Evans was fined $40 and $5.25
H. Llllie was fined $40 and $5.25
costs or a month in jail.
A. Vol vent was fined $40 and $5.25
Peter Mlchaud was charged by Mrs.
Dan Reagh with selling alcoholic
liquor to Dan Reagh, an Interdicted
person. He was found guilty and
fined $100 and costs or two months
In jail with hard labor, and no funds
being forthcoming, was sent up to
Mr. J. S. Terry, poultry Instructor
of the live stock branch of the department of agriculture, recommends
everyone who has poultry not to part
with them, in view of the probable
high price of eggs this winter. The
season has been an abnormally bad
one for this industry in the East,
where there is roughly a forty per,
cent, shortage In chickens, arid practically no reserve of eggs ln cold
storage. The cause for this seems to
have been the cold wintry weather
which obtained through the months
of April and May and prevented any
satisfactory results from hatching
previous to the first of June. At the
present time the majority of the eggs
coming In here are from Nebraska
Bnd the Southern States, most of the
Callfornian eggs finding their way
to San Francisco and New York, and
the surplus to Philadelphia, As corroborative evidence of the shrinkage
ln poultry In the Eastern States, he
states that at the Toronto exhibition
the exhibits fell short, in the poultry
section, by two-thirds, of those ot
the previous year, and in most of the
classes there was a notable absence
of both size and quality. Mr. Terry
remarked that a recent visit to Duncan and the Cowichan district satisfied him that steady progress is being
made In the poultry industry of that
section sixteen new settlers became
members of the local creamery In
one month recently.
There was a large attendance at
tho New Westminster market on
Frldav, nnd with the prospect of
Thanksgiving week, a big supply of
poultry was tho predominate feature.
A number of crates or turkeys were
required, to run about fifteen to j in evidence, selling at from 32 cents
twenty lines and each of these had | to 36 cents per lb. live weigttj,
plenty of pressure. PHte poles,; chickens wore going at $b to siu
axes, and other tools were In
abundance, there were plenty of men
io use them, and under the direction of Chief Watson they worked;
most   effectively.
Operations  at  the  mills   were  resumed Wednesday morning.
SEATTLE, Oct. 24.���Eggs, local
Tanch 46c to 47c; Eastern fresh,
35c to 36c; Eastern storage, 28c
to 32c. Butter, WnBhlngton Cream-j
cry. firsts, 34c to 35c; Eastern 31c
io 33c. Cheese, Tillamook. 18c to
IS l-2c; llmburger, 20c: Wisconsin
19c; brick 20c; block Swiss. 21c;
"���heel Swiss* 22c. Onions, California 90c to $1 per sack. Potatoe-s.
local $14 to $16; Yakimas, $16 to
$18; sweets 2c per lb. Oats, Eastern Washington $28 to $29; Puget
Sound $28 to $29. Hay, Eastern
Washington timothy, $18 to $19;
"*beat hay $17; alfalfa $17; mixed
��15 to $16; straw $9 to $10.
per dozen; dressed chicken at from
$1 to $1.35 each. Geese obtained
reedy buyers at 2 cents to 25 cents
per lb. live weight, or 25 cents to
3Q rents dressed. Ducjcs, of which
there was a good supply, were fetching from 19 to 21 cents per lb. live
weight. As is generally the case before HalloWe'en, apples were plentiful, seUine at about $1 per crate for
fall and $1 to $1.25 per crate !*or
winter   apples.     There   was   only   a
moderate supply of potatoes, which
Isold at 75 cents a sack, or from $13
to $15 per ton. Butter was 45 cents
a lb. and eggs still fortunately remained at 60 cents per dozen. Fish
were about the same as last  week.
VICTORIA, Oct. 21.���The following have passed the final for the
B. C. land surveyors' examination:
Messrs. Hugh D, Allan, D. P. Bell-
Irving, C. J. Heaney, F. W. Kirkland, C. A. MacDonald, R. B. McKay, G. H. Burnett, L. Affleck,    /
(Prom The British Columbian.)
Senior Provincial Constable Gamon
returned this morning from Mission
City where he haB been in charge
of the man-hunt after Cy McLaughlin, who murdered three people on
Niromen Island, October 13.
There  is  a  Btrong  possibility,  in
the opinion of Mr. Gamon, that tho
hunted man has either died from the
wound Indicted by a 4 4-callbre Colt
revolver  during the  shooting  affray
with O'Neill, who was killed, or that
he  has  committed   suicide.      Otherwise be thinks the posse of provincial   police   constables   would   have
i been  able  to get some trace of the
I murderer.      Mr.  Gamon   was   fori oil
|to return to the local office without
I having  been  rewarded  for hls  vigilance by  finding a single clue that
mlirbt lead to the slayer's arrest.
I     Provincial  police    from    Mission.
Yale,  North  Bond,  Port Moody and
Vancouver are still  keeping a close
guard   on   all   the   trails   and   roads
by  which  it  would  be  possible  for
McLaughlin   to     make   bis     escape.
I McLaughlin could not possibly have
gotten away from the officers as be
does  not   know  tho  trails  or   roads
loading back Into tho bills. Without
this knowledge. It Is pointed out by
those   who   are  connected   with   the
Country, McLaughlin could not hive
made bis get-away.
Until some clue as to the whereabouts of the murderer has lvon
found, or in event of his death, tho
body discovered, a strict search **ill
be maintained, by the provincial police authorities, states Mr. Gamon.
Mrs. McLaughlin, the half-breed
wife of the murderer, whose grandmother and father were slajin In
the affray, does not seem to be seriously concerned in the hunt, and
doeB not attempt to conceal her satisfaction that no trace of her husband can be found.
The Causes Responsible for    Shortage of the  Canadian
Professor W. T. MacDonald. the
provincial live stock commissioner, in
a conversation today confirmed the
statement as to the shortage of live
stock in the United Kingdom, that
has been noted recently in these columns. Leaving out the Argentine
nnd Australia, this shortage is apparent, he says, over the whole world,
especially in the number of beef cattle, and in this his opinion had been
confirmed by Mr. D. O. Lively, the
general manager of the Union Stockyards at Portland, with whom he has
been talking the question over.
The breaking up of the big ranches
in the western states of America and
in the wstern provinces of Canada.
is largely responsible for this deficiency in the meat supply. The stock
ls dispersed and then comes the pioneer farmer, who with the virgin soil
at his disposal, thinks only for some
years of grain crops. In time he
will awaken to the necessity of starting the keeping of stock if his land
is to be kept in good condition, but
meantime a shortage intervenes.
Another cause which lt is reasonable to assume bears on this matter
Is the enormously increased consumption of meat among classes of people
who, at any rate, in Europe, fifty
years ago, could not afford it in anything like the quantity which the
growing prosperity and cheaper prices
bave enabled them to of late years.
The laborer in England, for instance,
up to the seventies, rarely ate
butcher's meat, but made bread and
cheese and bacon supply his needs.
Since theu, however, he has gradually improved his mode of livlng
and now eats meat twice" a day, and
takes canned meat out for consumption at his midday meal. Among all
classes there has been an increase
in the demand for meat, and this,
if it does not cause, will at any rate
emphasize the shortage in the supply.
Already here in the West the price
of meat is becoming a serious matter
to the households of men dependent
on fixed salaries. The working men
and the mechanic are paid sufficiently high wages not to feerthe pinch,
but it Is being felt with apprehension by thoBe engaged in clerical
work, and they are casting about to
see how economy may be effected
in other directions to ensure the
ability to procure this necessary article of food In northern climates.
Eventually the equilibrium of supply and demand will no doubt be reestablished by tbe introduction of
stock on to the thousands of small
farms at present without thorn, but
���hat time has not yet arrived and
the situation is sufficiently uncomfortable for the public.
Jury Brings in Verdict of Murder in
First  Degree Against diaries
Becker���To Be Appealed.
NEW YORK. Oct. 25.���Police
Lieutenant Charles Becker was found
guilty last night of murder in the
first degree by the jury which has
i been trying him for instigating the
death of Hernan Rosenthal, the
gambler. The verdict was pronounc-
| ed at 12:02 o'clock this morning.
The verdict read: "Murder In the
first degree."
Becker was remanded for sentence
to the Tombs by Justice Goff until
October 30.
Mrs. Becker, sitting outside the
door of the court room, swooned
when the verdict was announced.
i Becker did not flinch when he
I heard the verdict pronounced by
I Harold B. Skinner, foreman of the
j jury.
John F. Mclntyre, Becker's    chief
| counsel,  announced    that  he  would
I take an immediate appeal, but beyond
this he had nothing to say.
CORVALLIS, Ore., Oct. 24.���The
stock judging pavilion of the Oregon
Agricultural college is today a mass
of ruins, as a result of a fire which
completely destroyed the structure
The loss ls estimated at between
$71)00 and $8000. The origin of tbe
fire is not known.
C.  N.  R.  Rumored  to  Have  Abandoned  English   Bluff  as   Ferry
Terminal Point.
The death occurred at East Langley on Oct. 9, 1912. of Henry Fredrick Harris, aged seventy-three
years. He leaves to mourn
the loss cf a kind husband and loving father, a widow, four sons and
one daughter. Th" late Mr. Harris
was born in Somerset. Bristol, coming to Nova Scotia 48 years ago. He
was manager in the mines for some
years, later cominp to R. C. In '83.
He settled In Langley taking up
farming. He was an active
politician, served as councillor for
many years, and also as school trustee. Rev. A. Dunn, an old time
friend, attended the funeral service
and he was assisted by Rev. Mr.
Wilson. A short service was hold
from the house, thence to the
Methodist church, Sperling whore
the service was preached by Rev. A.
Dunn. He referred to tho many fine
qualities of the old gentleman, who
was always ready to lond a helping
hand in Ricknoss or distress. The
remains were Interred in tho Fort
Langley cemetery. Tho pall bearers,
who wore old time friends of the
deceased, were: John McDonald. New
Westminster:: W. Wooley, Vancouver; John Skea. P. Spence and C.
Williams. Many beautiful floral tributes were placed on the bipr, showing the respect with which the deceased was held by a large circle of
friends and relatives.
An announcement was made in
Vancouver on Monday, which is of
particular interest to Ladner and
Delta. The report is to the effect
that, with the approval of the provincial government, the Canadian
Northern will begin the operation
of a car ferry service between Woodward's Slough, which is four miles
this aide of Steveston, and Sidney,
which is sixteen miles from Victoria.
Vanco^er Island. At present English Bluff���stipulated in the original
agreement with the government���ls
the mainland terminal. This terminal would, therefore, be abandoned If the proposed change is made.
At present the Great Northern
railroad maintains a car ferry service between New Westminster and
Sidney. According to the Vancouver report the C. N. R. bas made a
working agreement with the Great
Northern to use Sidney as a port of
entry through which access to Victoria wlli be obtained by a working
agreement with the Victoria and Sidney railroad.
It is generally believed that the
C. N. lt. made large purchases of
land in the vicinity of tho Slouc.ii
some time ago In preparation for ibis
move. It is also believed thut it is
the Intention of tbe company to extend their track through West minster, across the North Arm and thence
following the Arm to Woodward's
should this new plan, as briefly
summarized, re through, II cannot
help being of considerable advantage
to i.miner and Delta Municipality,
Details of the whole scheme have yet
to be officially announced, but If
Woodward's Slough is made a terminal point of the C. N R.i is stated,
It will, apparently. In the first place,
shorten the journey to Victoria. In
the second place it should be the
moans of accelerating a more direct
route to Vancouver from Ladner. by
the B. C, E. R., or some other railway line, as It may be assumed that
if Woodward's is made a teriflinah
there will be no difficulty about a
boat running there from Ladner.
It ls understood that  the new arrangement was negotiated during Sir
Donald   Maun's   recent   visit   to
Department   Issues   Bulletin   Detailing Situation  Up Till September  30.
OTTAWA. Oct. 16.���A bulletin
issued today by the Census and Statistics Office covers the crop conditions in Canada for the month ended September 30 It states that during this month disastrously wet weather continued to prevail over most
parts of Canada, especially over the
provinces of Quebec, Ontario and
Manitoba. At September 30 large
areas of grain, both in the East and
West, were still either uncut or
were exposed to the wet in stook.
Much damage has been caused by
sprouting and in the Northwest provinces second growth has iu numerous instances cauaed uneven ripening and consequent lowering of
grade. Frosts during September
in those provinces did some damage
but as a rule only late sown crops
Including flax, were seriously affected. In parts of Southern Ontario the ground ls so wet that many
farmers have abandoned the sowing
of fall wheat for next year.
The estimates of yield published
a month ago could only be regarded
as of preliminary value, because In
consequence of the bad weather and
late season harvesting operations
had made so little progress.
The new estimates of yield obtained from correspondents at the
end of September confirm generally the previous estimates for moat
of the areas of grain were still un-
harvested, it Is feared that the final
estimates, after completion of the
threshing, may turn out lower than
the figures now given.
For spring wheat the estimated
production is 188,810,600 bushels
as compared with 189,904,500
bushels last year. For fall wheat
the estimate is 16,868,700 bushels
compared with 26,014,000 bushels
'ast year, the total estimated wheat
production being therefore 205,685,-
300 bushels as compared with 215,-
918.500 bushels In 1911, a decrease
of 5 per cent. The yield per acre Is
21.08 bushels for all wheat as
against 20.77 bushels last year**
Oats show a total production of
381,502,000 buBhels compared
with 348,585,600 bushels last year,
the yield per acre being 41.39 bushels compared with 37.75. Barley is
estimated to yield a total of 43,-
895,000 bushels compared with 40,-
631,000 bushels last year, the yield
per acre being 31 bushels against
28.94. The total production of
rye Is 3,086.600 bushels against 2.-
668,800 bushels in 1911, the yields
per acre being respectively 20.75 and
17.51 bushels. Of oats, barley and
rye increases a total production as
compared with last year represent
percentages ot 9, 8 and 15. The estimated production of peas Is 4,-
202,400 bushels, of beans 4,106,800
bushels, of ^buckwheat 10,924,100
bushels, of flaxseed 21,143,400 bushels, of mixed grains 17,940.900
bushels and of corn for husking 14,-
218.400 bushels.
The average quality of these crops
at harvest time, measured upon a
per cent, basis of 100 as representing grain well headed, well tilled,
well saved and unaffected to any
appreciable extent by frost, rust,
smut, etc, is as follows: Spring
Wheat 83.70, oats 86.Ol. barley
84.48, rye, 80.82, peas 66.41, beans
68.81, buckwheat 80.87, mixed
grains 90.59. tlaxseed 83.86 and corn
for husking 71.92 per cent. Of these
crops wheat, oats, barley and Max-
seed are above, while peas, beans
and corn for husking are below tbe
n\erase quality for either of the
two previous years. Rye is slightly below the average. Flax is well
above the quality of both 1911 (75
per cent.)  and  1910  (7:!  per cent i.
Hoo' crops continue to show excellent figures as representing average
condition during growth, The
highest are potatoes 90.12 per cent.,
and the lowest corn for fodder i*o.63
i-.t cent., the last named crop has
improved by over four points during
the mojith.
TORONTO. Oct. 24.���While descending the stairs at the Albany
I Club on Tuesday. Sir MacKenzie
Howell, former Prime Minister of
Canada, tripped and foil twelve stops
to the landing below. He suffered
nn abrasion of* the nose and superficial injuries on the chest. He was
enroute to Toronto from the West.
His accident Is not serious.
.. .?���: a
Accused   of   Assaulting   Woman   nt
Steveston���Japanese Elopement
Furnishes Excitement,
STEVESTON, Oct. 23.���A Spaniard, named Manuel Nemo, appeared
before Magistrate Falkner at Steveston on Saturday charged with as-
raulting Mrs S. Ilassin, and was
committed for trial. Mr. Kennedy,
of the firm of Kennedy & Mcintosh,
acted for the prosecution, on behalf
of Richmond municipality, and the
accused was represented by Mr.
Fleming, manager of the Vancouver
cannery, where Nemo was employed.
A Japanese elopement has contributed some mild excitement to the
otherwise quiet colony at Steveston
during the past few days. Late on
Saturday or early on Sunday morning Timi'.o Kariya, aged 84, a fisherman, eloped with Mitsu Matsuta,
aged 24, the latter having a baby
girl with hor. Both parties left
lawful spouses behind them.
All the canneries at Stevestoar are ]
now   closed    for   the   season.      This
week  tho  Lighthouse or Federation I
cannery, tbe lasi  to wind-up,  were \
employed   in   clearing   operations.     j
Dm Friday will !><��� played the amateur dramatic farce entitled "Blind
Justice," which is to be produced by
the steveston Dramatic club for the
benefit of tho Anglican churoh, Tbe
piece is cleverly written and gives
a fine opportunity for the display
of   local   histrionic   ability.
The Richmond Progressive Association arc giving a social on Oct. 31,
Hallowe'en, the Steveston opera
house having been engaged for the
occasion. There will be a torchlight
procession and :i local brass band in
attendance, The Central Park Progressive Association and the members of the South Vancouver Citizens' band have also been invited to
Steveston nnd district have bad a
large Influx of sportsmen this week
in quest of the golden pheasant. The
birds are said to be more numerous
on Lulu Island this season than last
The new Richmond hotel is virtually completed and will likely be
ready for occupation within a few
Dr. Hepworth's building which
has been held up recently on account of the workmen being engaged
on the new Richmond hotel, will be
proceeded with before the end of this
week and the work expedited.
For the Orangemen's ball which
takes place Nov. 5, Franklin's orchestra has been engaged, and a
special late B. C. E. R. car from
Steveston to Vancouver will be arranged.
At the last meeting of the Stev-
aston Orangemen's club It was planned to have a series of lectures and
high clas sentertainments to be held
during the winter season. Several
well known men, including Professor Odium, are being communicated with for the purpose of giving lectures.
Another event of the season at
Steveston, which appears determined
to provide for social entertainments
during the coming long winter evenings, is the basket social and dance
to be given by the Social club on
Nov. 15.
Eggs Wore  First Taken From Flsh
Caught  by the Indians  for
Voo��' Supplies.
(From The British Columbian.)
Recent reports from the Dominion
ana provincial fishery departments
Indicate! that the salmon hatcheries
:.re unnsnally well stocked with
eggs for an ofi year. The extreme
vigilance of the officials in both
'itire.i'is has been largely responsible
for this ii.crease ln the supply oi
sa'mon egg? as compared with four
years ar..
Mr 1*. ll. Cunningham, chief inspector ol Dominion fisheries for
Britisil Columbia, Kates thai
sflawulng operations at Pemberton
lake hatchery ceased on Sept. 81,
25,000,00- sockeye eggs having
been secured for the establishment.
This large collection is attributed
to the arrangements made between
: ments   of    Indian   Affai
anil Fisheries whereby a special officer was located at Pemberton to
supervise the catching of parent, fish
when on their way to spawn by Indians who require a large quantity
for winter food supply.
To obviate such a drain on spawning runs; arrangements were made
under which the fish were banded
over to the Indians after the eggs
had been taken from them. Under
the supervision of Mr. John Grant
of this city, who was appointed for
that purpose, the results show that
this duty  has  been  well  performed.
The butchery at Lakels lake on
the Skeena river ls filled to capacity.
Two hatcheries, one at Babine lake,
and the other at Stuart lake are
both full. There are over 16,000,-
tllio of sockeye eggs in these two
hatcheries alone ut the present
It Is also worthy of note that in
addition to these precautions on the
part ef the Dominion and provincial
.liberies departments, a large number of salmon reached their natural
spawning grounds where they reproduced The fact that 'fishing regulations were well enforced, and the
channel from Steveston to the actual
rr.OUth of the river kept clear of
nets of any kind, no doubt enabled
a Lir_rc number of sockeye salmon
to reach the spawning grounds that
otherwise would  have been caught.
According to the Statement of Mr.
John I' Babcock, inspector of the
provincial department of fisheries,
the provincial hatcheries are also
Well stocked considering the fact
that this is an off year. He states
that more sockeye salmon have
reached their spawning grounds this
year than in any other off year for
the past  ten  years.
Mr. Babcock declares that this
lar^e increase in tbe supply of eggs
indicate- that a largo run will come
in four years time-, when the salmon
batched from this year's eggs return to the spawning grounds.
The Teams to Represent New West-'
minster, Victoria and Vancouver,
It is stated that with one exception
New Westminster will be represented by the same team this season that
captured the Paterson Cup and the
P.C.H.A. championship last season.
McLean is the only player who will
be missing from the lineup of the
Royals wheu the season sets in early
in December. He has not been tendered a contract yet and may decide
to remain in. the East.
Vancouver may be up against it
for players this season unless Lester
Patrick succeeds in securing a couple
of Eastern players. Pltre may re-
clace Lalonde, but it !e doubtful
whether Oriffis and Phillips will
turn out, although it is just possible
the former nay consent to turn out.
Harris has been out of the city, but
he will probably be on hand for the
first practice. Kerr, the former Ottawa player, will fill one of the va-
cancies on the team, while Kendall.!
tho Ottawa amateur, is also slated for
a berth on the local team.
Victoria has only a couple of vacancies to fill. Poulin may remain
in the East, but Lindsay has been
signed   and   will   report  next   month.
The roster of the ('oast clubs follow:
Vancouver���Parr, F. Patrick, Grif-
lis,   Kerr,  Harris.
New Westminster���Lehman, Johnson, llvland, McDonald, Gardner,
Victoria���Lindsay, L. Patrick, W.
Smaill, Dunderdale, Smith, Rows.
Even though a hockey commission
is formed and the clubs agree to leave
players in other leagues alone, the
Coast magnates may have their troubles rounding out their teams. Frank
Patrick wants a couple of good men
for the Vancouver team, while Victoria is looking for a forward. As
the majority of Eastern players are
already signed up, it is just possible
that some amateurs from the East
may be pressed into service.
Fine Engraving
in Sepia of the
Borden Cabinet for Readers
of  the   "News-Advertiser"
Everyone wants a picture of the members of the Government
of Canada. The "News-Advertiser" has had prepared for the exclusive use of its readers in this province a large engraved plate
of R.  L. Borden  and his Ministers.
The group is redrawn from the latest photographs of the
eighteen Ministers, who compose the advisers of His Royal Highness the Governor-General. It is printed in sepia on heavy board
ready for framing, and will b�� of the greatest educational value
In the home, the school and the library.
The Prime Minister, HON. R. L. BORDEN, occupies a central
position, and is shown standing at the head of the Council Table.
Seated  about him are his colleagues.
Dimly in the background the features of Sir John Macdonald
look   down   on   bis   successors.
How to Obtain the Picture
raving, of which a limited nui
This fine engraving, of which a limited number has been prepared, will be sent
to new subscribers, or to old subscribers, who renew their subscriptions for one year ($3.00).
For out of town subscribers the picture will be tubed and
postage  prepaid.
Non-su-scri'_cT3 may obtain copies on payment of 50 cents.
If  mailed,  ten  cents  extra for tubing and postage.
Applications and remittances (cash must accompany order),
must be made to
The Circulation Manager
''News-Advertiser," Vancouver, B.C.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26,  .*)-���>.
$ ��� ���       	
The Repi mm ol cait<ii
Incorporated 1800.
Capital  Authorized       $25,000,000
Capital Paid lTp    ��H,30o!ooo
Res*    $12,500,000
Aggregate Assets,   One  Hundred and Se vent-Five  Million
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every depositor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financial
affairs. *
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards,
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May 31st and
November 30th each year.
ii. f. nisnop, manaokh
States He Was Absolutely Pledged to
Not Iii ng Being Done Without
OTTAWA, Oct. 22.���The Hon. F.
D. Monk is no longer minister of
public works. The Prime Minister
yesterday at noon drove out to Government House and place the minister's resignation in the hands of His
Royal Highness. The resignation was
duly accepted.
Mr. George H. Perley, minister
without portfolio, who was so successful and efficient in the summer
as acting Prime Minister, will administer the department of public works
until Mr. Monk's successor is appointed. Mr. Perley is not altogether new to the department, as he
has repeatedly adminlsted lt during
Mr. Monk's absence. Towards the
end of last session Mr. Perley found
himself acting minister, with the
task of putting the supplementary
estimates of the department through
council. He mastered the details so
as to be able to explain tbem to his
colleagues with a rapidity that astonished the officers of the department.
The department will shortly have a
new French-Canadian minister as its
Mr. Monk spent the earlier portion
of the day in the finishing up of his
desk, .then bidding good-bye to the
officers of his department. He left
for Montreal by the afternoon train,
and will go to Atlantic City for a
His Position.
Before leaving he made the following statement'
"1 was absolutely pledged that
not bine of such a character as was
contemplated with regard to the
naval question would he done without consulting the people, so that
even if it bad been somewhat more
urgent, st'll we would have had to
claim for the people the right to ex-
press their opinion. I do not think
that the government would have had
to dl ���'.::��� li 'I' <r; "i ��� ;: 'Oblom a'.lu
then throw the responsibility upo"h
the people, but it seems to me that
the Prime Minister, with the information obtained in England, could lay
tho proposals before parliament,
then have adjourned for five weeks
and permit the people to'pronounce
on such a serious matter.
"I felt I had no other course open,
and to waive my right to keep my
promise to the people would have
been a betrayal of their truBt In me.
In every part of the country we abide
by the judgment of the majority of
the people. We now, therefore, place
the solution jf tho problem In the
hands of the eight other provinces,
but I believe, for my part, that If the
matter had been carefully expounded
in Quebec, the verdict would not have
differed materially from that of the
other provinces. As far as being of
assistance to the Mother Country,
such a verdict rendered without an
election would have been of far more
weight and influence than the decision of the government and the party
in parliament. My own belief is tbat
wben such a problem is set before
tiie people and not trammelled by
political considerations their judgment is invariably right."
His   Successor.
The name of Louis ('oderre, Conservative member for Hochelaga, is
being mentioned in connection with |
tbe Cabinet vacancy. He is a lawyer
of considerable ability and popular
witb tlie rank and file of the party.
It is believed that he would have no
difficulty in carrying the constituency.
Of Vancouver, will have a representative at the McNeely Sample Hall in
Ladner on
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, OCT., 30 and 31.
with a full display of costumes and
masks, for hire for the occasion ef
the Masquerade Ball held by .the
I. O. O. F. on Thursday, Oct., 31.
We are now prepared to build your home for you and have you
pay it off as monthly rent. This no doubt is a very gratifying opportunity to the most of the renters in this locality. Why pay
rent wben you can have your own home built according to your
own  ideas?
This is one of the grandest opportunites that has ever been put
before the public.
Ladner Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
Phone L80
Ladner, B. C.
DENVER, Oct.  24.���Telegraphing
the stockholders today of the Utah
Copper   Company,   General  Mnnager
.tackling asserted that the Bingham
strike is virtually over.    "More men
are seeking jobs than we can use,"
.lacking   wired.     "The   company   is j
loading 8000 tons of ore daily and!
we are fast getting back to a normal .
Makes Flattering Comments on Success of Stock at Dominion Exhibition at Ottawa.
With some of the finest stock of
Hackneys, Clydesdales and Holstein
dairy cattle ever seen in the East,
the Colony Farm, Mount Coquitlam,
won ,a number of first prizes and
championships at the Dominion Exhibition, held last month at Ottawa
Both in horses and cattle the entries
were larger than usiial and the grade
of animals much superior to previous
years. The Colony Farm were,
therefore, up against some of the
best stock ever exhibited at the Ottawa exhibition, and tiiei:* success
With British CoVumbia live stock ls
all the more a source of gratification. From the report of the Dominion exhibition In the Canadian
Farmer, the following facts were
Light Horses.
In Hackneys, the Colony Farm had
a strong line of eight stallions, 4
years and over, Including Rrigham
Radiant, which took first prize. In
two-year-olds, Cralgmore Peer won
first money for the Colony Farm.
Hrlgham Radiant also won the stallion championship, while the female
championship was won by the Colony
Farm as well.
There was an exceptionally strong
showing of Clydesdales, and in this
class the Colony Form made an
excellent display. In aged stallions,
Bowhill Baron, sired by Baron's
Pride, took second place, while In
yeld mares, Colony Farm won first,
second and fourth with their mares
Nerissa and Peggy Pride, both by
the renowned Baron's Pride and Lady
('edrie, Nerissa also taking the female championship, in three-year-
olds Colony Farm won first and
second on Opal and Melita. In two-
year-old fillies, Colony Lady Beg, by
ltoyal Favorite, secured premier
honors. Colony Farm also won in
three-year-old fillies with City Lady.
In two-year-old shires, the farm
'<*on first, second nnd third, while
in three-year-old fillies tbey also won
first  and second.
As regards Clydesdale championships, the Colony Farm were particularly successful. The female championship open class was won by Nerissa, and the Canadian bred championship by City Lady, while the best
team sired by Clydesdale.stallion was
secured by Nerissa and Peggy Pride,
while the former was also a winner
in the single class.
Dairy Cattle.
The Holstelns shown by Colony
Farm  were  of  superior   grade   and
secured a number of prizes. In aged
bulls, Mercena Vale won second and
in two-year-olds, Colony Farm was
first. In yearling bulls Colony Farm
took second. The aged cows class
was won by Madam Posch; in three-
year-olds, Colony 1-arm also took
third and fourth. In two-year-olds,
the farm secured first and fifth, and
in the yearlings, first and fourth, ln
senior heifer calves, Colony Farm
won third and fourth, and second and
fourth in junior calves. The champion female yearling was taken by
the Farm with Colantha Fayne; second and third in herds of one bull
and four females, and second in
junior herds.
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors Turnings and Houae Finishing*
Phone R 14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or" Scow
MT. LEHMAN, Oct. 21,���Voting
on the Matsqui Power and Light Bylaw and the Water Bylaw In the
Matsqui municipality, on Saturday,
resulted in substantial majorities in
their favor. The voting was' very
light, the general feeling being so
overwhelmingly In favor of the bylaws being passed that many electors
abstained from recording their votes.
The following are the results:
Bylaw to enable the Western Canada Power Company, Limited, to sell
electric light and power within the
limits of the municipality of Matsqui, and to grant certain privileges
and   rights  to   the  said   company���
...       7
Ward   2   	
Ward   8   	
Vancouver City Market
The Market Is operated by the City aa a means of bringing tbe
Producer and Consumer together.
You Are Invited to\%Send Your Produce
We handle  everything  from the Farm  (except milk).
By consigning your Produce to the Vancouver City Market you
will get beat prices, sharp returns and prompt settlemttU.
JOHN McMILLAN,   Manager
I The Best Yet |
*        m���Amm-mm---m-A-m-mmmm-.m--Am~m--Ammm-.mAm.m~���-.--Amm���--���      X
If you have a good dog or a poor one they all get hungry, and can J,
always give you to underst-and th.y Are.   If your dog could speak, hi *}*
would say: X
National Dog Biscuits, Pleas*.' 'j*
Pold  m  bulk, cotton ��#cks, and In 25c cartons by dealers. X
Try Tbem, They Are Good. -j>
National Biscuit & Confection Co., LM.    |
Tan oon Ter, BjO. -j*
Makers mt the Famous HaMs Ohooolatea and National niacelll '*
O00MS0M0 *****<+*<****************4ttMt^yy&
Majority In favor of bylaw, 54.
Matsqui Water Bylaw (amended
so as to include in Section 9 the
right to purchase the assets of the
Matsqui Dyking District Water
Works Co., Ltd., when the company
wishes to sell the same) ���
77 11
Majority in favor of bylaw, 66.
TACOMA, Oct. 24.���Tacoma women are to organize a revolver club.
It will be the only organization of
Its kind in the country and Is being
formed under the supervision of Miss
Anna Ilansson, who holds the world's
record of 48 out of a possible 50
for women on a 25 yard range.
Carriages,   Wagons and   Farm   Implements ef all
classes and descriptions.
Horseshoeing and General Blacksmith Wark.
Repairs of all descriptions on Automobiles, Carriages
and General Machinery.
Ladner Carriage aid Aatmbjlc Works
a T. BAKER, Proprietor
lyWb***************<f******><">*&>*<'^ A j
...LOCAL ITEMS...    I
Vlr Joseph Harris, of Crescent
Island, is away on his annual hunting
trip. _____
But you can do better at Mc-
Mr. F. J. MacKenzie, M.P.P., attended the Conservative convention
at RevelBtoke this week.
Mrs. W. E. Curtis and her son,
Mr. E. J. Curtis, spent the week end
in Ladner.
Miss Ivy Blunden spent the week
end at home with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Blunden, Ladner.
Mrs. Joseph Burr and Miss Mabel
Burr, of Crescent iBland, have returned from their visit to Canyon
View, North Vancouver.
Mr. Wm. Hicks, of Hicks & Lo-
vlck, Vancouver, was in Ladner this
week on business connected with his
There are now remaining a few
tickets for the raffle of tho piano
organ at the office of the Ladner
Investment Corporation.
Monday, October 28, being a public holiday, the Ladner post office
will remain open only for half an
hour after the arrival of the mails.
But you can do better at Mc-
Klllops. **
Sportsmen are finding out that in
the Delta they cannot tramp over
tanners' lands In quest of pheasants
without first obtaining permlss/on.
^^^^^^^^^^^     *****>*
Mr. H. A. MacDonald visited Vancouver Monday on business.
Mr. J. D. Taylor, M.P., attended
the Conservative convention at Revelstoke this week.
But you can do better at Mc-
Klllops. ��*
On Wednesday, the stork presented Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Fisher,
Ladner, with a son.
Mr. E. F. Douglas returned on
Wednesday from hls second trip to
Ladysmlth and Nanaimo.
Por Sate, For Exchange. \"'anteo to
Purchase, To Lot, Log" Found, Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 cont per
word. Minimum, 23 cents for any one
atlvt. These rates tor < afh with order.
All Want Ads. must be in by 2 p.m.
on Thursday.
���? .-j ' i '    >������ '.:���   If ���
as ***��������� n.cl a
TO RENT���To lease for 3 or 5 years,
a farm comprising 16 0 acres of
good Delta land. Apply W. J.
Frederick, Box  1393, Ladner.
LOST���In a Chinese laundry, opposite G. T. Baker, Ladner, a four-
cornered centrepiece with linen
centre, white crochet lace border.
Owner values same as a keepsake.
Please return to Mrs. C. Helnze,
' Mr. W. J. Lanning, who has been
away on a hunting and fishing trip
In the Llllooet district, Is expected
to return to Ladner on Saturday.
Mr. H. N. Rich will be probably
spending a few days about the end
of tills week at Victoria and Vancouver  Island.
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Killops. �����
F. Cullls, of Westham street, Ladner, Is still giving away, while they
last, the corn cob pipes to purchasers
of the "Leather Label Over-haulB."
Next Sunday morning, October 27,
the services at St. Andrew's will be
of a thanksgiving character, and Rev.
J. J.^Hastie will preach.
Mr. W. J. Frederick, Ladner, is
advertising his fa.'ta, comprising 160
acres, for a three or five years' lease,
In this week's Delta Times.
Mr. A. Campbell Hope and Miss
Hope paid a visit to Ladner on Wednesday. Mr. Hope is the architect
of tho new municipal building at Ladner.
Mr. J. P. Hampton Bole, barrister,
of New Westminster, was in Ladner
this week. He appeared as counsel
for the prosecution in the Hindu
iase last Friday.
Dr. A. A. King went up to Van-
. ouver on Wednesday and Thursday
to attend' among other business the
McCluskey-Brown caBe, which, however, has been postponed until Tuesday.
A court of revision of the voters'
list for the Delta district Is announced to be held on November
IS, at the court house, New Westminster. Mr. S. A. Fletcher Is the
registrar for Delta district.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attention as If you
picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Killops. **
At the sale which Mr. H. N. Rich
conducted, last week, of Mr. Robert
McKee's stock, the cattle sold well
but the horses went slow. It Is
understood that Mr. MceKe has left
I.adner en route for Europe.
The dance given last Friday by the
ladies of Ladner to the lacrosse boys
and their friends, was a great suc-
i ess. Notwithstanding the unpro-
liiiious weather the hall was crowded.
Mr. T. E. Ladner is planning a
trip to the Bunny land of California
and will probably be away until about
December 1.
FOR SALE'���Eighty acres'' of first-
class Delta land, with waterfront.
Phone communication and city
water; wharf on premises. Apply
Box 62, Ladner, B. C.
WANTED���Painting, tinting and
decorating. Apply Walden &
Purkey, this office.
arnes* &\ siness
in Westham Sneer, Ladner,
least of the Ladn**:r tlote!) with
a compl te stock o!
Harness Fittings
Being an experienced Harness-
M-iker,V.Taylor can guarantee
absolute satisfaction in all goods
and woik, and hopes to be
favored with the patronage of
Ladner and District.
Thanksgiving services will be held
at Crescent Island in the Baptist
church on Sunday, when Rev. C. R.
Blunden will conduct the services and
Mr. O. Murphy, manager of the
McLelan Sawmills, Ladner, who has
been away east during the past few
weeks, has returned to the capital
of the Delta.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attention as if you
picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Klllops. ������
Mr. Granville, of Granville Bros.,
Vancouver, will be In Ladner on October 30, the day before the masquerade ball, with samples of fancy
dresses, suits and masks, which he
will supply for the evening on hiring
Mr. A. York, of the Delta Meat
Market, Ladner, and Messrs. Smith
Brothers, butchers, Ladner, announce
that on and after November they intend closing their shops at six o'clock
every evening, except Saturday night,
during the winter months.
Rev. C. R. Blunden was the
speaker at the annual rally of the
New Westminster local Union of
Christian Endeavor, held In the Y.
M. C. A, building on Monday evening.
The poet says that In the spring|     But   y��u   can   do   better   at   Moths thoughts of young men  lightly  Killops **
'urn to love, but In the winter every
I. ,.,*,.'-     .1,-. .���!.*���     ---     1-H���-1..     ..I---.-.
"idy's thoughts are largely directed
o keeping warm. In this latter con-
lectlon, Gumey's beating stoves are
elebrated all over Canada, and are
old   by  Clement   &  Lambert,   Lad-
The wedding took place on Wed
October  16th.  at  Kamloops,   ""ts  In   their  possession
... ... - _. (Ill    ..Mil    �����*    cn_t_    r��e    *!0
nesday, .���,___. ,������.. _._ .._...._..,.
by special license, of Mr. George Mc
Harg, of Ladner, to Miss Christina
Davie, daughter of Mr. T. C. Davi>,
"i Alberta, and sister of Mr. A. Davie,
of I.adner. Rev. Mr. Correy officiat-
nl and Mr. and Mrs. McIIarg left
Wednesday evening for Calgary. Mr.
McHarg has accepted the position of
manager of John A. Turner's Block
farm, Bolgreggan, Calgary, where the
wedded couple will in  future reside.
A certain gentlemen In Ladner
stated that in order to set an example of moderation he shot on October
1". the opening day, only two pheasants, the limits being Blx. Another
sportsman said he also had been
snlxoui to be a shining exemplar and
had kept well within the limit, for
he had been out all day and
���hot "nary a bird."
In addition to the cases of trespassing reported In another part of
this week's Issue, Wm Harper, ot
Vancouver, was 1'ned SI2 and ��5.25
costs by Magistrate McKee at Ladner
on Thursday. Isaac Williams and
Peter Jacob, two Indian lads, wore
lso charged with having hen pheas-
and   fined
$10 and $2 costs or 30 days ln jail
The fines were paid.
The Ladner Investment nnd Trust
Corporation have secured the exolu-
ve rights for the sale of the Wm.
H, Ladner estate for a certain period.
Inasmuch as Vancouver, New Westminster and other financiers have
ceen casting longing eycB on this
Monday being Thanksgiving day,
the B.C.E.R. are offering excursion
rates on their Eraser Valley branches
of a fare and a third return. These
reduced fares will operate from Friday, October 25 until Monday, October 28, good for return until Tuesday. Trains on the Fraser Valley
branch will leave Columbia street,
New Westminster, at 0.30 a.m., 12
noon and 6 p.m., and the Huntingdon local at 4.05 p.m.
An important sale of pure r
breeding stock at the Colony Farm
Coquitlam, is advertised ln this
week's Delta Times. The sale takes
place on Tuesday, November 12th
at 1.30 p.m. This Is an exceptional
opportunity for farmers to secure
pure-bred Holstein Feslan cattle and
Clydesdale and Hackney horses of
the highest class strains, at their
own prices and near at hand.
Next Thursday, October 31, which
..__    _..._   _���__   __   .      , Is llallow'een. is also the day of the
 estate for the past two yearsj i.o.O.F. masquerade ball at McNeely
- greatly to the credit of this local j Hall, Ladner.    it is a red letter day
in the social life of Delta.    In many
enterprising firm that they have ob-
1 allied this listing. Already it is
stated thnt one syndicate has made
��n offer to this Ladner corporation,
but for certain reasons they are holding back the closing of the deal.
The members of All Saints' choir
were entertained by the choirmaster,
Mr. Bernard H. Weare, to an animated cake party, on Tuesday evening,
when there were 24 members present. The competition was keen and
most interesting, the representation
��f various cakes showing considerable Ingenuity on the part of the
'ontostants. The prizes were won
by Miss M. Wilson and Mr. E. How-
;>r'l- During the evening games,
music and singing were Indulged in,
the party breaking np in the small
hours of the morning. One gentleman declnres the  whole affair was
Particularly enjoyable."
Countries besides Canada, Hallowe'en
ls devoted to merry-making, with
playful ceremonies and charms to
discover future husbands or wives.
��� Whether such interesting measures
I are ever taken on Hallowe'en in this
part of the Dominion In those latter
days Is, as Kipling says, "another
story," known only to the happy vie
tims. At any rate, it is known that
at Ladner on Thursday, prizes are
to be given to the most elegantly
dressed lady and gentleman as well
as to those who can disguise themselves In the most ludicrous or extraordinary manner.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 24.���Ray
Bronson and Clarence English are
matched to box eight rounds in St.
Louis on Oct. 29.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion,
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, -.he Northwest Territories and In a lortion of
the Province of British Cuiu.nbia, may
be leased for a term of twenty-one
years at an annial rental of 11 an
acie. Not more than 2.580 acres will
be leased to one applicant.
Application foi a lease must be
made by the applicant in person to
th* Agent or Sub-Agent ot the district in which the rights applied for
_.re situated.
In survejed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions cf sections, and in unsur-
veytd territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be
refunded If tha rights applied for are
not available but not otherwise. A
royalty ->hal! be paid on the merchantable output of the mme at ths rate
of five cents per ton.
Tha person operating tbe mln6 shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should bt furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will inch de ths coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purc.iase whatever
available surface rights ma/ be considered necessary for the woraing of
th* mine at the rata of $10.00 an
'For full Information application
shouli be made to the Secretary of
the Department of th* Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorised publication of
this advertisement will not bs paid for.
Beginning September 1.
Via Steveston and
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
i To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days. *
j Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m. and 3:30
i p.m.
Leaves Steveston  on  arrival  of car
i leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m. and 3:30
p.m. New Westminster passengers
will take car leaving at 8:00 a.m.
I and 3:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to
connect with the boat.
Successor to
Delta Mercantile Co.
We invite you to visit our store
and examine our new stock of
shoes. We have added a complete
line of Ladies', Misses', Men's and
Children's Shoes. We know the
prices are right, as well as the
quality. Don't forget the maxim,
"You can do better atMcKillop's"
Phone 37 Ladner, B. C.
Delta Hotel.
J.  J. McKay,  Vancouver.
T. J. Elder, Clearbrook, Wis.
Wm. Townsley, Vancouver.
J.  E.  Jackson,  Vancouver.
B. B.  Chapman, Vancouver.
Thos. J. Ogle, Vancouver.
P. W. Taylor.  Vancouver.
D.   Burton,   Vancouver.
W. J. Pollard, Nanaimo.
J.   P.   Hampton   Bole,   New   Westminster,
T.   P,  Rlcketts,  Vancouver.
H. W. Gowday, Victoria.
Geo. J. Gilpin, Vancouver.
A. W. Jordan, Vancouver.
T. W, Wiscoat, Vancouver.
F. H. Smith, Vancouver.
Geo. O. Brodie, Vancouver.
J. R. Sigmore, Fort George.
F. A. Townsend, Vancouver.
Fred Barclay,  Vancouver.
M.    A.    Campbell,   Vancouver  island.
H.  M.  McLeod, Victoria.
R. W. Harris, Ottawa.
H. A.  Ferguson, Vancouver.
H. A. MeConib, Vancouver.
Frank W. Bixby, Bellingham.
J. J. Falkner, Ferndale.
G. A. Bremner,  Bellingham.
C. B. Legor, Forndale.
A. S. Taylor, Vancouver.
Geo.  Monk, New Westminster.
W.  E.  Taylor,  Vancouver.
H. A.  Parks, Winnipeg.
J.  Atkinson,  Vancouver.
A. J.  Lormor.  Vancouver.
R. H.  Burnett,  Vancouver.
R. G.  Davis,  Chicago.
The I. O. O. F. will hold their Annual 1
Masquerade Ball in
McNeely Hall, Ladner
Thursday, Oct. 31st
Prizes (4) will be given for
The Best Dress or Suit (Ladies)   Thn R���* *M"
The Most Comical (Ladies)
Music by
Franklin's Orchestra
The Best Dress or Suit (Gents)
The Most Comical (Gents)
J. A. Williamson        R. Wilson
C. H. Arthur    H. A. MacDonald
Ladner Hotel.
E. Hubbard, New Westminster.
A. Kirk, New Westminster.
J. R. Vant, Vancouver.
A. P. Reid, Toronto.
Robt. Merry, New Westminster.
W. Peel, Victoria.
E. Milne, Vancouver.
G. Simons, New Westminster.
S.  Franklin,  Vancouver.
W. Day, New Westminster.
M. F. Gurmondc, Everett.
E>. E. Davies, Vancouver.
W. Bealey, New Westminster.
H. Jeffrey, New Westminster.
Edward Siddall, Ladner.
C. N. Choate, Woodstock, Ont.
J. O. Perry, Victoria.
W. J. Young, Vancouver.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 24.-*-
Mellnda Kroland, 64 years old, and
George Llnsey, a vetetan of the ciril
war, who has passed his 74th year,
were married at the "King county
court house Tuesday after a courtship
of several years.
Admission $1.00 Spectators 50c
Please take notice that the undersigned butcher shops will  be closed
after   November   1st,   at  six   o'clock I
every evening except Saturday nights, I
for   the   winter   months.
OTTAWA, Oct. 24.���It is understood here that the elevation of Mr.
F. W. G. Haultaln to the chief justiceship of Saskatchewan has been
practically decided upon by the government and that the necessary or-
der-in-council will bo passed in the
course of a day or two. Tho appointment will necessitate the selection
of a new leader of the Conservative
opposition in Saskatchewan.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Waat-uastar, B. C.
MmMntmctmtme ml
AJM ���-*<_ all kl-UU ot
������0MM_��m DRINKS
Taw PatfOMC* Sol-atad
For   Coal  or   Wood
Handsome design. Full nickel
trimmings, with ash pan and non-
clinkcr grate, Prices $8.50, $9.00,
$10.00, $11.00, $13.50, $14.00.
Wood Heaters
$2.25 up to $15.00
LADNER       ......     B.C
%������;���!      u
%   . ,'jd��
Samson   Enquiry   Opens���Mr.    Bayfield  on   Stand���Chnrgc of
c From  the  British Columbian.)
On Friday the Commissioner,
lion. W. Norman Bole, K.C., investigating circumstances in connection
with the dismissal or Mate Bojd from
the anagboat 'oam3on, heard the
testimony of the first witness Mr.
Ray field, ol Vancouver, superinten-
*d��_n1 of dredges, the official who
conducted an investigation of the
charges made; against Mr. Boyd by
Capt..  Young.
Sapt. Bayfield maintains that he
���did not. discharge Mr. Boyd at all,
but after a conference participated
in by himself, Capt. Young and Mr.
Boyd on August 10, on tha Samson,
he concluded that under the circumstances it would be in the interest
of his department to transfer Mr.
Boyd to the command of a tug boat,
���which h* stated he hacr ordered into
effect but which change Mr. Hovel
had refused to accept.
The charges against the mate as
revealed in correspondence offered
In evidence between Capt. Young and
Supt. Bayfield, were that lie was incompetent for the reason that he
could nol lake a turn at the wheel
and thai he was of no assistance io
Mr. Turner in surveying. These
charges witness admitted had not
teen gone Into by aimself, and ha
tlic' nol know whether or not thoy
wc re co: ret t, bul be gtated thai he
had come to his decision to transfer Boyd because ol Impertinent remarks Which Male* lloyd had made
to Capl. Young in his presence,
which he thought under ordinary circumstances were sufficient grounds
for discharging a man.
Mr. Bayfield went further and
admitted that he had stated to Mr.
Bovd that owing to the circuni-
���staJiceB (referring to the fact that
Mr. Boyd had informed against
���Capt. Young) it would not be possible for him to remain on the ship,
but he maintained that this fact did
not inlluence him in the least in the
disposition of the case of Mr,
Mr. J .D. Taylor, M.P., who questioned the witness, through His
Honor the Commissioner, made it
plain during the course of his cross-
examination that he was attempting
to determine if it was true that the
reasons .'lBcribed for the dismissal of
Mate Boyd were "faked" and that
the real cause was that he had informed against Capt. Youvig.
After it had been proven that
Superintendent Bayfield had no
proof of Mr. Boyd's incompetency,
he reiterated his statement tbat he
bad taken the action he did because
of Mr. Boyd's impertinence to Capt.
Young. His Honor then asked him
W lt were not true that the charge
against the ��� man was Incompetence,
instead ot lack of discpline, arid he
admitted tbat it was. The letters
which he offered in evidence showed
that Mate Boyd had not accepted the
command of the tug boat, stating
that he could not do so under the
conditions Imposed. Following that,
it seems that Mr. Boyd was ordered
ashore from thc Samson, although
Mr. Bayfield testified that bo know
nothing of this.
Mr. Taylor asked the witness If
he fcu.ew tho nature of the report
which Mr.  Boyd had made to him-
Air.. BayNeld replied that he did
not fcnow but he believed that he
accused Capt. Young of looting
stores of the vessel. Mr. Taylor then
usked him if he thought that it was
a proper time to dismiss a man who
waa before his department at that
time with the charge. Mr. Bayfield
stated that lie had heard that Mr.
���Wilson's report was to the effect
that lie had exonerated Capt. Young.
He did not know whore he had got
the Information.
Mr. Taylor: "Would you be surprised to know that ('apt. Young
-ie* ������-',' been entirely exonerated?"
The Witness said that he would be
Mr. Taylor: "Did you not discuss
with Capt. Murdock or Mr. William
YotRnj; of Ottawa, and. receive advice from his regarding this matter?" "Witness stated that although
his memory was not bad he did not
remember any discussion of this
Mr .Taylor brought out the point
tbat until Aug. 5 Mr. Hoyd had been
working tor IE months as mate of
the boat nnd that up to that time
Capl. Young or Superintendent Bay-
Held bad known no reason for dls-
*char;;ing him.
In the afternoon on resuming the
hearing the only testimony that was
drawn from .Mr. Bayfield was In te-
���gnrci lo the conversation In the :*ai'-
tain'x room, when Mr. Bayfield came
���hoard to tnke up tha charges which
Ir'd I-"." made against Mate Boyci.
Mr. Taylor, M.P,, who previously
rjuesliuncd this witness pointed out|
"���"iii tl"* evidence given by Mr. Ujay-
Beld relating to this conversation
Hhowi-d how one word had led to
another, finally resulting in the
charge of Impertinence which Mr.
Bayfield said was sufficient In itself
to discharge Mate Hoyd.
Ci*pl.   Young,   under   oath,   stated
thai   Mr. Hoyd had been a moat Incompetent   man,   bul   when     pressed
Tor specific charges he usually answered,   "Oh   well,   I   can't   remember
m).'. of the little d"tn'ls," or words to
thai  effect  each  time he was questioned.     Once   Capt.   Young     stale!
Shat  Mate  Boyd, because of bis bad
ght, when  he did not have bis
Rlawses with him, nearly ran directly
i  F;*-Ii  nets, und  thai   were it not
the fael thai he rushed on decs
atvi toolj charge of the wheel the net
would probably have neen destroyed.
* Do you know of any time that he
���.,';.   did   run  into  a  net?"     Mr.
Tn-.: n asked. Witness answared no;
thai he had always got there !���* time
to i r.vent him.
"While you were at tbe wheel did
>*f>'i ever run into a net?" was then
-ask oi. him.
������Hundreds of them," he replied
r-ub-Viy, "you can't help it," he;
Capl.  Young testified    that    Mr.
Boyd had been promoted by himseii
from deckhand to mate, in which
capacity he had served about thirteen months. However, shortly after
ho had been made mate he hud dis
covered that Mr. Boyd was not a
suitable officer. Mr. Boyd Loolr no
interest in the work. "Mr. Boyd,
you must take a deeper Interest in
the work," he had told him. The
mate's reply was always that he was
just staying there until he cou'd get
\ better job.
The numerous charges that were
made against Capt. Young were then
read to him and he was asked in
each instance if that specific matter
had ever been brought to his attention and bo answered no, except ln
the case of a shortage of pat."..
which bad been borrowed from an
other government department, and
ho said that this was a common occurrence.
On being questioned by Mr. Taylor, Capt. Young stated that he had
first heard who had made the
charges against him when Mr. Wilson, who made the investigation,
pointed out Mr. Doyrt and said that
there was the man who made them.
Dp to this time, he stated, he had
never made a charge against him to
Mr. Bayfield for incompetence or
anything else.
Upon being further questioned
('apt. Young stated that he regarded
a man who would go above himself
and tin' next superior officer���meaning Mr. Bayfield���to make snen
charges as Mr. Boyd had. as a aang-
e :'ous man and that this was sufficient cause for him to be discharge 1.
He replied, on being queried, that he
knew of nothing in the regulations
that did not permit him to do as he-
had clone. Mr. Taylor then asked
him, if, in his judgment, it would be
a proper thing for one who has
charges to make against a superior
officer to go that officer to tell him
about the charges. Capt. Young did
not answer the question.
On a question by Mr. Taylor, Cape.
Young said that to the best of his
ability he did not remember going
Into Vancouver and talking over the
Boyd case with Mr. Bayfield. "I?
you went there specifically for the
purpose of talking over this matter
and engaged in a long conversation
regarding it, don't you think you
would remember?" witness was
asked. Again he said he could not
remember such a conversation. Mr.
Taylor then asked him if he would
not be surprised if he brou<*i <"���
ness who happened to be In the office when this conversation t.._
place and who had heard it all. Ca.ii.
Young reiterated that it might have
occurred, but that he could not recall it.
Westham Street
Ladner, B. C
SEATTLE, Oct. 24.���Continued
car shortage, while causing much embarrassment to lumbermen, comes at
an opportune time, If it must come,
as stated by dealers Tuesday In summing up the present lumber movement, since it is between seasons and
the stringency can be better borne at
this time than at any other. The
shortage is more pronounced on Canadian lines than any other, lt was
stated, although there has been difficulty in securing prompt filling of car
orders on American transcontinental
lines. Co-operating under any other
conditions than a general pressure for
cars, the big lines could send reinforcements. The demand for traffic
of both crops and lumber, however,
has compelled each line to look out
for itself.
Iri-igntlon  by Wells.
WHITE BLUFFS, Oct. 24.���The
close of the irrigation season in the
valley of the White Bluffs country
has again demonstrated the practicability of irrigating from wells, and
as a result several new wells are being sun!;. Water is struck at from
thirteen to thirty-five feet, with immense flows, sufficient to sunn'v
large centrifugal pumps run at high
Teach Farming.
BELLINGHAM, Oct. 24.���The
schools of Whatcom County are
teaching a most advanced and practical course in agriculture In the
opinion of County Superintendent
Delia L, Keeler, who has recently inspected the work being done along
this line in several of the rural
schools. Miss Keeler reports that the
Interest taken In the work by the
teachers and pupils and the character
of tho work done' Is such as to make
tho course most practical and useful.
I.i-iliting  Plant Hondo.
SEATTLE, Oct. 24.���The city
utilities committee of the Cilv Council yesterday recommended for passage an ordinance providing for submitting the question of a bond issue
of $4 25,000 to the voters at the general election next March, the fund to
be used for Installing a steam auxiliary plant at the south end of Lake
Union to aid the lighting department.
elta    Hotel j
J J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
|  Ladner, B. C. Phone 2
X All Modern Conveniences, Newly Furnished, Well Heated, Sam-
% pie Room.    American and European    Plan.      First-class    Cuisine.
f{ Prompt Service.
X Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.                               Rates Reasonable.
Corner Westham and Delta X
favorite Resort for Automobile Parties I
| H. W. SLATER, Prop. f
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
low mass the following Monday, 6
a.m. F. Kientz, D.L., parish priest.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; class meeting,
after the morning service every Sun-1
day; Sabbath school at lo a.m. every
Sunday; Epworth League every evening at 8 o'clock. Rev. C. Wellesley
Whittaker,  pastor. j
St. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's uay at 1.1
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'clock; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. .1.  Hastie, minister.
Any corrections In above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times. Ladner, B.C.
Holy Communion, first anel third
Sundays at 11 a.m., second fourth
Sundays al 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesday
evening. Litany nt 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle,   M.A.,   vicar.
Baptist  Church.
Pastor, Rev. C. R. Blunden.
Ladner Sunday school. 11 a.m.;
ovening service. 7.30 p.m.; prayer
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladies'
Crescent Island���Sunday school, 2
p.m.; sorvlce, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30
Oulfsido Schoolhouse���Union Sunday school. 2 p.m.;  singing practice
and Gospel sorvlce, Friday, 7.30.
Church services will bo held every
other Sunday, beginning with Sunday. November 14, 1909: Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school,
Delta municipality Is situated at
the mouth of tbe Fraser Hi vet* in
the finest agricultural district ln B.C.
The chief Interests in the Delta are
farming, dairying, fruit culture, market gardening, sheep and horse
breeding. There are also salmon
canneries in the Delta municipality.
There are shipping facilities by rail
and boat to tbe markets of Canada
land the United States. The crop
I yield is the largest per acre
j in Canada, and tbe sheep and horses
'bred are the finest in British Columbia. Aloug the south bank of the
Fraser River there are splendid sites
for Industries.
Board of Trade���President. T. E.
Ladner; secretary, W. J. Lanning.
Justices of the Peace���H. D. Benson, H. J. Kirkland, J. B. Burr, J.
Police Magistrate���J. McKee.
Coroners���Dr. A. A. King and Dr.
J. Kerr Wilson.
Medical Health Officer���Dr. A. A.
School Board ��� Chairman, S.
Wright: T. Robertson, A. deR. Taylor, J. McCallum, W. U. Ellis. Secretary, N. A. McDiarmid.
Fanners' Institute���President, T.
Hume;   secretary,  N.  A.  McDiarmid.
Delta Farmers' Game Protective
Association���President, Wm. Kirkland, secretary. A. deR. Taylor.
Delta Agricultural Society���President, H. J. Hutcherson; secretary, A.
deR.  Taylor.
Member of Parliament���J. D. Taylor, New Westminster.
Member of Local Legislature���F.
J. M*��cKenzle, New Westminster.
Boat Sailings���S.S. Ner Delca
loaves Ladner every day for Steveston at P.30 a.m. and 3.30 p..m, connecting with the B.C.E.R. for Vancouver and New Westminster. Re-
turuing. leaves Steveston about 9.30
a.m. and 4.SO p.m., on arrival of
B.C.E.R. cars.    S.S. Transfer leaves
for New Westminster daily, except
Sundays, at 7 a.m., and returning,
leaves New Westminster at 2 p.m.,
reaching Ladner at 5.30 p.m.
Railways���Great Northern leaves
Port Guichon daily for New Westminster and Vancouver at 7 a.m.; returning, leaves Vancouver at 2.30
p.m., reaching Port Guichon about
7.30 p.m.
Lulu Island Branch, G. H. Franklin, local manager; Vancouver to
Eburne and Steveston���Cars leave
Granville Street Depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek) at 6.30
a.m. and hourly until 10.30 p.m.
Special car for Eburne at 6.00 a.m.
Qar- leave CL_.c7t&:i at G.SO a.m.
and hourly until 10.30 p.m. Sunday
service���First car leaves either terminus at 8.30 a.m.; hourly service
thereafter until 10.30 p.m.
Post Office���Hours S a.m. to 7
p.m. Mail for Vancouver closes at
3 p.m.; for New Westminster and
up-river points, at 6.30 a.m.; closed
all elay Sunday.
Municipal Council meets ln the
Municipal Hall, Ladner, on the 2nd
and 4th Saturdays In each month
at 2 p.m.
Following are the names of the
Reeve���H. D. Benson.
Councillors���C. Brown, George
Dennis, W. A. Kirkland, H. Lewis,
A. D. Paterson.
The First Annual
Dispersion Auction
Pure Bred Breeding Stock
Coquitlam B. C.
Under Instructions from Dr. C. lu,
Doherty I will sell hy public auction,
on the premises, The Colony Farm,
Coquitlam, on Tuesday, the
12th. day of November 1912
nt 1:80 o'clock p.m., the undermentioned  pure-bred    Holstein    Fresian j
cattle and   Clydesdale  and   Hackney'
horses.    This is a rare    opportunity!
given by the government to the farm-1
ers of British Columbia to secure   ati
their  own  price  and  at  their    own
doors,  young breeding  stock of  the
very best    strains    procurable.      No
trouble or expense has been spared in
the selection of the sires and dams or
the young stock and they have been
gathered in from all over the American continent, and the fact that these
cattle and horses having    captured
practically all of the best prizes at
the late Dominion exhibition should
be proof enough that there ls nothing
better to be secured.
Seven pure-bred Holstein Fresian
cows, as follows:
"Dellah Pletertje Calamity" 5721,
born May 6, 1904; sire "Frena Count
Calamity Clay" 3415; dam "Riedau
Dellah's Lena DeKol" 3398; newly
"Ena Netherland DeKol" 14665,
(96341); born July 18, 1905; sire
"Sir Koningin Netherland DeKol"
30324; dam "Tzarina Beauty Belle"
08077; due to calve.
"Houwtje DeKol Lady" 8513; born
April 23, 1907; sire "Lord Roberts
DeKol" 3597; dam "Houwtjeiuana"
6 425; fresh at date of sale.
"Springdale Vale Pauline" 14878,
(112649);   born April  5,  1908;  stre
("Hillside Vale" 41751; dam "Spring-
j dale Netherland DeKol" 100533; due
November 3.
|     "Lady Mercedes Johanna"  14880,
(1239&4);   born  Nov.  -,   l-OS;   sire
I "Crown   Sir  Joe Johanna"     41O4 0;
Idam "Lady Mercedes Pletertje DeKol
96662; due January 3, 1913.
"Colantha  Pride"     18696;     born
May 8,  1909; sire "Colanthus Fern"
14191;  dam "Princess Irene's  Pride"
7955;   due January  16, 1913,
"Car Born Jullp DeKol" 12961;
born May 17, 1909; sire "Mercedes
rullp DeKol" 4694; dam, Car Born
I eKol 2nd" 3818; due Febru iry 26,
Three pure-bred Ilol.-'ein Fresian
heifers, as follows:
"Colony Mollio" 20609; born, Nov.
3, 1911; sire ".Milk and Butter
Princo" 9702; dam "Mollio Brighton
of Steveston" 17425.
"Colony Mercedes Rag Apple"
20611; born January 8, 1912; sire
"Rag Apples Korndyke 7th" 10048;
dam "Lady Mercedes Johanna"
"Colony Grebegga Pletje" 21212;
born April 2, 1912: sire "Prince Hen-
gerveld Pletje" 8230; dam "Grebegga" 11476.
Nine pure-bred Holstein-Fresian
bulls, as follows:
"Colony Veenian DeKol Prince"
14034; born Aug. 1, 1011; sire
"Milk and Butter Prince" 9702; dam
"Lakeside Model Veenian DeKol"
14881   (111912).
"Colony Clothilde Prince" 14035;
born An***. 21, 1911; sire "Milk and
Butter Prince" 9702; dam "Nathalie
Clothilde Perfection" 14873 (84676).
"Colony Fidgama Paul" 14427;
born Oct. 3, 1911; sire "Artls Jake"
4765; dam "Fidgama Calamity"
"Colony Posch Sir Abbekerk"
14037; born, January 3, 1912; sire
"Dutchland Colantha Sir Abbekerk'
7140: dam "Axle Posch DeKol"
"Colony Segis Butter King" 14496;
born, Feb. 18. 1912; sire "Johanna
Korndyke Butter King" 9694; dam
"Miranda Douglass Segis"  14177.
"Colony Model Rag Apple" 14837;
born Feb. 28, 1912; Blre "Rag Apple
Korndyke 7th" 10048; dam "Lakeside Model Pauline" 14884.
"Colony Segis Johanna" 14838;
born April 3, 1912; sire "Sir Admiral
Orsmby" 4171; dam "Daisy Korndyke Segis" 14179.
"Colony Korndyke Butter Boy"
14839; born April 12, 1912; sire
"Rag Apple Korndyke 7th" 10048;
dam "Lakeside Model Elsie Wayne"
"Colony Sena Korndyke" 14840;
born April 15, 1912; sire "Rag Apple
Korndyke 7th" 10048; dam "Sena J*.
3rd" 17732.
Eight pure-bred Clyde mares and
fillies. The mares secured championships over all Canadian bred mares
at Ottawa this fall aud are all bred
to Bowhlll Baron:
"Queenie Carruchan" (Imp) 16617
(22382); seven years old; sire
"Prince of Carruchan" 6679 (8151);
dam '"Madame" 16315 (16676);
to "Bowhlll Baron"  (imp).
"May of Balyett" (imp) 16G04
(22391); five years old; sire "Hiawatha Godolphln" 6708 (12692);
dam "Lottie Rozelle" 16606 (22390)
bred to "Bowhlll Baron" (imp).
"CPv Lpdv" 26326; two years old;
sire "Royal Citizen" (imp) 5374
(11896); dam "Lady Cherub" (Imp)
15249; bred to "Bowhill Baron"
(imp). |
"Lady Laurier" (Imp.) 26043
(28034); two years old; sire "Baron's Pride" 3067 (9122); dam "Lady
Ashvale" (19285).
"Colony Lily" 27871; one year old;
sire "Brown Spots" (imp) 838.
(12877); dam, "Lily of Grandvlew"
"Lady Jean Gartly" 28841; one
year old; sire "Gartly Guarantee"
(imp) 9159 (14132); dam, "Lady
Cherub" (imp)  15249.
"Flora Gartly" 28842; one year
old; sire "Gartly Guarantee. . (Imp)
9159 (14132); dam "Flower of
Flosh" (imp)  166D2 (22387).
"Nellie Dean" 28843; one year old;
sire, "Dean Swift" (imp) 5397
(12936); dam, "Nellie Carrlck"
(Imp)  7375.
Three pure-bred Clyde stallions,
colts, as follows:
"Laird of Anton"; stallion; one
year old; sire "Laird of Bucblyvie"
15079; dam "Ruby Antone" (imp)
23039  (25163).
"Baron of Grandvlew"; stallion
foal; sire "Bowhlll Baron" (imp)
9 192 (14608); dam "Lily of Grand-
view" 15750.
"Flash Baron"; stallion foal; sire
"Bowhill Baron (Imp) 9492 (146081,
dam "Flower of Flosh" (imp) 16602
Two pure-bred Hackneys, as follows:
"Floret Sensation" 837; one year
old; sire "Silpbo Sensation" (imp)
484, 1217 (10811); dam "Floret"
(Imp)  569  (20428).
"Sensation"; pure-bred gelding*
one year old.
One team well matched black geldings, suitable for hack or delivery
purposes, about 2500 lbs.
These animals will be sold only to
B. C. farmers and stockmen, the object of the government being to plae*o
at their disposal really Mrst-class
animals to improve their herds.
Terms���For sums of $50 and under, spot cash;    over that amount
cash or lien notes at three    months
with 8 per cent, interest.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.. LTD..
97/aAes a  Specialty or-.
fob ana
{Bills of
Call and See Samples
The Delta Tints la
Saturday trmax mm
Later, B.C.    J.  D.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items