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The Delta Times Jul 2, 1914

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Volume 7
WILL FAVOR
MILK SHIPPERS
DELTA TIMES
LADNER, B. 0. THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1914.
$1.00 A YEAR
Road .Superintendent Will Arrange
for 10 O'clock Ferry to Be a
Produce Service.
Government Road Superintendent
E. McBride was in Ladner conferring with Secretary Fisher aud other
- uibera of the Delta Board of
Trade as to the weight limit on the
ferry and other service. The repre-
gi iitations of the milk transport men
was taken into account and Mr. McBride announced that the 10 o'clock
trip from Ladner and the 10:30
��� ��� it in Woodwards would be made a
produce service, the milk wagons
Hi us being given preference over the
. "mobile  traffic.
When this regulation goes Into ef-
fect, motorists will be warned that
all other traffic will be set aside for
the milk wagons, the other produce
transports coming second
1_ uoU,hen sufficient accommodation for the autos these must wait
for another trip.
With reference to the weight limit
the limit of the cargo for trucks and
wagons will probably be three to
three and a half    tons,    the    total
FINOS DEATH
ACCIDENTAL
Jury Investigating Case Of Jones Boy
Hot in ns Verdict of Death by
Misadventure.
"Death by misadventure," or accidental  death,  was the  finding of
the   jury    which    investigated    tbe
death of Earl  D, Jones, the seven-
year-old boy from the Marcum Lumber Company's camp in East Delta,
who died two weeks ago in the Royal
Columbian Hospital as the result of
injuries  received  some time  before.
This   was the   case in which the
father and friends of the dead  boy
maintained    that  the  child   had   received hls injuries from being kick-
Jed by the camp blacksmith, Walker,
land on this claim and the result of
'the post mortem an inquest was ordered:    The case was directed  and
iV'th"��� ilne witnesses marshalled by Constt-
11 mere ibJe Mor-&tli of Delta
The dead child's father was first
called, after the results of the post
mortem had been placed before the
jury. This report showed that the
child died from a general septic condition, or, in effect, from blood poU-
gr'ow weight .orany'truck being flve '��".ing' I011**1-* the 'nation of an
. i injury to the fennur, the examina"-
Mr. McBride also investigated the i,1!0" dlBCloaing a pus sack beneath
complaints that the Captain of the , lle Periostium, and an injury to tli-
ferry did not wait for passengers on ,:0 le. ' f' *. Thefre was <'* le( exter'
a recent Sunday, these having been l"-"-!-^^-0^?'.^ a.n-���nj���.^'
delayed by the open draw bridge of
the North Arm. It Is understood
that he has asked the captain to do
all that Is possible to accommodate
the public in the case of such delays
in fhe future. *
The government road superintendent noted how things were so shaping as to show the immense value of
the ferry ln the transport of Delta
farm produce to the markets.
SCHOOL CLOSING.
Dr. King, of Ladner, who attended the child, testified to his condl-
t ion   when  called, and deposed  that
the   child was   scarcely in a physically   normal   condition.      His system vvas full of germs which were
quick to attack the injured point, infection and death resulting.    An In-
Ijury such as described might not ho-
leome    infected    if    in    a    normally
healthy child.
Evidence of the child being kicked
by the blacksmith was wanting, sev-
Jeral witnesses testifying that the
j man had put out his foot to stop the
| bay from beating the blacksmith's
child with a stick, the child being
j sheltered behind his father.    Walk-
Interesting Exercises Held on Friday
���Prl7.es to the Diligent���The
Programme.
The closing exercises of the public J er himself denied kicking the child,
or that the child had fallen over his
v liool were held In the school build
ng on Friday, June 26. The children were addressed by Rev. C. C.
Hoyle and Rev. C. W. Whitaker. The
lowing programme was very successfully  carried  through:
Chorus, "Red, White and Blue." by
the school; dialogue, song and drill,
"The Flag We Love," Division II;
dialogue, "Almost a Runaway," Viola I.acey and Gordon Follis; song,
"Our Flag," girls o fDIvlslon 2; recitation, "It Couldn't Be Done," Er-
fiest   Lassiter;    recitation,   "A   Mul-
f lot The Walker boy. who was being chased by the Jones lad, was put
in the witness stand and corroborated his father's story.
Coroner McQuarrie charged the
Jury very carefully, saying it was
their duty only to find "how, where
and when the child came to his
death." It was not trying Mr.
Walker or anybody else.
After some deliberation the jury
brought In the verdict, "death by
misadventure."      The    coroner   re-
...DVKR   PRODUCE   SHIPMENTS.
eae Cat. Burton Ottewell; chorus, |marked that it was not complete
Bugle Song, the school; dialogue, Uoi.gh, but wouhl enat)le the ,,��� ,_
THllnig   Stories   ;    recitation.    'An : ..*������ to aign Ule death ce-fctloate,
Incident   at   Ratlsbon.     three   boys: |     T*-e ,      , hel(J ,n .������ N
���'"���itatlon.     Beware   ,f  the   Platter- Weetmittster poflce court room.
'���r.    Wellington Leslie; trio,    Swing,
radio,  Swing.";   "Play  Folks,"  SSV- ~~
en children; concert recitative, "Eni-
H First," boys of Division  :;;  cho-     ^	
"us, "June." the school; dialogue, The clansman loaded thirty tons
rhe Royal Tarts"; dialogue, ''How of 1;ist year.s    potatoes    at Burr's
Long Before the Snow femes," :our ���.,._rf ,.lst Prl(lay. T*le8e were con-
''. 1,l.rpn- signed to False creek provision deal-
Prizes and diplomas were then dis- Vancouver.    Xew potatoes are
buted   o the pupils.      Ood say m ^        lurt of DeUa
e King    was sung by all present,  ,,���, fa ,       h,     d ,,������    ,     mo_
n-   h.dreu  -said  gopd-Jr)  to thei   .or truck to Vancouver via the ferry.
vi nc pal, Mr. Steward, who will not - H ,_.,, f        thrpp and one.
n-turn next year as he tt retiring      ,,.,���. to ,.,���_ tm)a     Urge quantlttea
'of oats are being shipped out.    Four-
horse teaniR can  take by the  ferry
BARONESS
LADNER WON     SEEKS BETTER    COMES INTO
AT LADNER       BALL GAME      -CONNECTION!     PROMINENCE
Addresses   Loeal   W. C. T. U.   and   Played Blaine on Friday���Score 0-3
Advocates Woniun for Locals���Some Com-
Suffrage.
ment.
Secretary New    Westminster    Board j Boundary Bay Becoming Popular as
of Trade Would  Like to See        I a Humiiiei- Resort. Traffic
Xo. 5 Road Improved. 1>>* Ferry,
The Baroness de Laveleye, a visl- i     The game played on the morning
tor in Ladner, addressed the mem- 1 ot the 26th inst. between Ladner and
bers of the Women's Christian Tern-
j Blaine resulted  in  another   win  for
Mr. C. H. Stuart-Wade, secretary
of the New Westminster Board of
Trade and the Associated Boards of
Trade of the coast, was in Ladner ou
Tuesday and took up the question of
Letter road connection between New-
Westminster and Delta with Secretary Fisher of the Delta Board of
Trade. In particular .Mr. Wade expressed   himself   as  anxious   to  see
to do effective work along these
lines is by first securing the power
which lies in the ballot, and only by
effecting their political enfranchise-
wurd's Landing put in a more pass-
! able condition by the replacing of
the old plank section, a work In
which Richmond has been endeavoring to interest the provincial depart-
. ment of public works.
Mr. Wade also indicated the steps
j that New Westminster had taken to
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Laduer by a score of 6 to _. Hast-
perance Union and their friends at ! *ngg |)itx.i-ed an excellent game, hold-
a drawing room meeting at the home i *ng the usitors to three hits. Dur-
of Mrs. D. B. Grant on Sat-ufday , iug the matinee only thirty men
aiteruoon, June  27. l faced him,    fifteen of    whom  were
The Baroness has for many years ; :it.nlt.k out. only nine balls were
been a leader or the movement for | delivered by him in the fifth inning,
reform in her own country, her chier > everyone     striking     out.       Ladner
activities being directed toward scored in the first inning when Web- tion between Riverway at the junc-
peace and purity. In her address on Bter, the first man up, walked, stole tion wltl1 Eraser avenue and Wood-
Saturday she said that until lately second and came home cn Kelly's
she had given all her efforts toward j *ong Mingle t0 rlght In the fourth
these movements, but that recently ��� u. Wilson hit for two bases, got to
she had begun to realize that the (-_-rd on a wi*d *,eave t0 second and
only way in which women can hope | came llome wllell a thrown ball got
away from the third baseman. Smith
scored on Murray's hit and Trav.s-
say and Murray   came in    on Hast- ,    ____________________m
, lug's double. In the eighth Smith *��*eure the improvement of No. 19
ment can they hope to get their point i hR safe, stole second and third and ' roau' "'cuniond, the logical highway
of view- expressed in the legislation ' came in' on a passed ball. Blaine j t(' 'Vew Westminster rrom the Ferry
of the country and to bring about I mat*e their three runs in the fourth I lal"ding, being a direct water level
the reforms for which they have j inning when Burns led off with a ! roaci t0 Queensborough. thence to
been working. i ,J0p fly to the infield which nobody j {J-e   _*���     He  ^cognized,  be said,
The Baroness gave some very in-1 seemed  to want to catch.      Brown : llle Jhimediate  value,    however,  of
teresting points about the Brooklyn I struck   out,   Burns   stealing  second. ! No- 5 roafl and Riverway as an alter-
convention, speaking also about the  Jones was safe on a fielder's choice,
monument erected to the founder of  but the infield failed to catch Burns
the W. C. T. U._ Frances Williard,,  between second and third.      Burns
and Jones scored on Christy's hit to
deep    left and    Christy scored    on
Ootchy's hit,    This ended the score
for    Blaine.      Thereafter    Hastings
was invincible,, the only other man
who    reached first    was Fox,    who
walked with two down in the ninth.
Boundary Bay is springing into
piominence as a summer resort, the
beaches being crowded on Sunday.
Many of the old cottagers are installed for the summer, the new
houses not being quite ready, these
belonging to Vancouver and New
Westminster people. Camps have
sprung    up    everywhere    and    both
No.  5  road, Kicbmond, the connec- [beaches are well inhabited
Motorists  find  the  trip  just long
enough and look forward to a cool
at Washington, D.C ^^^^^^^^^
A programme was then given by
different members. The hymn,
"Work for the Night Is Coming,"
was sung by all. Rev. C. W. Whittaker led in prayer. Cor., 13th
chap.,  was  read   by the   Baroness.'
Miss Kirkland rendered a pianoforte j The "next man up struck otit," cndini'
solo and a duet was given by Mrs. | the game.
Lanning and Miss- Green. Afternoon tea was then served, and a social and instructive afternoon was
voted by all as being enjoyed.
SOCKEYF.S  A  FEATURE.
On Fraser Valley .Market���Go Rapidly  at   Two    Pounds    for   25
Cents���Prices Finn.
Gotchy pitched the last five inn
ings for Blaine and�� held Ladner to
two hits and one run; the other two
pitchers were easy.
The teams lined up as follows.
Ladner���Webster, ss; R. WilBon,
:ib; Kelly, rf; H. Wilson, 2b; Smith,
If.; Travessay, cf; Murray, lb;
Dutch, c; Hastings, p. Blaine���
Christy, lb; Gotchy, 3b and p;
Bremland,  ss;   Merrill,  2b;   Dodd, c
Sockeyes, king of the Fraser river,   ______________________
salmon, made their first appearance, ftud Pi Burns, p and 3b; Brown, rf
at the Fraser valley weekly market *'one8- cf; FoX| lf
held   Friday  morning,  June  26,  at: berty.
New Westminster, and    sold    vnrv i     The   Westminster    'News    seem
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   very
rapidly at two pounds for 25 cents.
Several new    supplies from    the
Delta also made their first appear-
ingly predicted that the Ladner ball
team would be made up of players
from New Westminster and Vancou-
ance and they took their place as the j v<-r,  modestly allowiag Li-tner tha
most ready    sellers on    the whole ! privilege of placing one man on the
A   SPLENDID   RACE   MEET.
Coronation Day Events Were Grand
Sure***      Tin-   Races   und
-;es tilts.
 four tons.     The price offered
on the farms Is said to be $25 a ton.
some
but
.ally
largo
One  of  the  best  race  meets ever
held   Iii  the   Delta  district   wns held
���i' the Agricultural grounds on Coronation   Hay,   under  thn auspiees  of
the  Delta  Driving  Park  Assoclntlo.i. i
In spite of the cloudy morning and | Call, owni;
rainy prospects for the day lhe sun I _______________________
it  about  noon and rain  held   large  as   the  steoplechase  one,   was
the! very  heavy and  rich  looking
I tain  Isaacs did his best,
I ".laud lacked training,
I     The trophy was a liuiulsom
silver cup.
In   the   Hunter's   flat   race   Bants
by P. K. Hnrrlg. carried
I off  tiie  cup.   which   though   not  as
market. Strawberries, gooseberries,
tomatoes and potatoes were all in
good demand.
The prices of all supplies remained stationary.
Prices In feed were stationary.
They were: Straw, retail, 50 cents
the bale, and 25 cents wholesale;
hay Is $12 per ton wholesale antl
$14 the ton retail; $20 a ton wholesale Is asked for alfalfa and $22 per
ton   retail.
The following prices were quoted:
Wholesale  Poultry.
team to eight from the cities mentioned. In a more recent Issue the
same paper states that a battery
from New Westminster was used in
the game with Blaine thus adding
deliberate misrepresentation to insult. For the benefit of the "News"
let lt be stated that Ladner is getting along very nicely with the local
players, having so far won all the
games 'played with outside teams,
and if the sporting editor of that
paper wants to see a good live game
some time, let him come to Ladner.
nate route for the purposes of tbe
New Westminster connection with
Ladner, the river road along the
south side of the river from New
Westminster not being In a condition
for rapid travel.
Riverway, in Burnaby, he said,
was in splendid condition at present
and by that route, if No. 5 road was
improved in the bad plank section,
tho run from New Westminster to
the Ferry and Ladner could be made
pleasantly and quickly.
"I find however, owing to the
condition of No. 5 road," added Mr.
Wade, "that heavy teaming and
motor truck traffic is going by way
of Minoru Park and Eiburne to Vancouver, thus drawing traffic that
might otherwise favor New Westminster to Vancouver. I am surprised at the amount of traffic by
the ferry, counting this afernoon, no
less  than  seven  autos,  a  two-team
rrmnii_,"r.iT' nn! I wagon, loaded with oats, and a five-
umpire, -jr. uo- \ ^  t_,uck>  ]& -en  ^  p-tatoeSi  ar_
riving, and on the trip to Ladner six
autos, a delivery team, horses and
cattle, showing the value of the service to Delta, Richmond, Vancouver
and New Westminster,"
On behalf of the New Westminster
Board o? Trade Mr. Wade will interview the Department of Pulblic
Works on the road question as it
concerns New Westminster->Delta
traffic, when he is in Victoria next
week.
swim at the end. On Sunday last
it was estimated that eighty-five
automobiles visited Maple Beach,
many bringing their picnic hampers
and enjoying a lunch on the sand.
A few of these came from as far as
Bellingham.
Hotelmen complain that the new
ferry does not help them as the motor parties come over via the ferry
and make the run straight to the
bay. Patronage from this traffic
has fallen off to a good extent, ber
Ing but a small per cent, of other
years.
The steamer Scanlon made an
extra trip on Sunday, not being able
to take all the traffic ln one trip, a
few machines being left on this side
cn the 7 o'clock trip and having to
go around by New Westminster.
This was owing to parties of Vancouver and New Westminster equestrians, who took a good deal of
space.
BOl'XDARY BAY YEWS.
DELTA COUNCIL.
Poultry, iive weight 18c to 20c I However, he probably prefers manu-
Pmall chicks, per crate   $3.00, facturlng his sporting news at l)ome.
Chickens, broilers, per lb 18c to 25c! ^	
line out ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
"'!' until the evening, making
a ___;mplete success.
fTaTRe crowds of local people were
Present, having with them many vlsl-
; 'is from other towns. The ferry
*'M unable to cope with the crowds
"""ring from Vancouver, leaving
five    automobiles    at    Woodward's
"idlng on the 11 o'clock trip.
Tarkwood. belonging to Mrs. Klm-
ball, of Union, Oregon, finished
f|rst In the 2:15 pace, with two Vancouver horses, Hal Scott second nnd
"Ikr S. third.
In the 2:30 trot, with five start-
"fs, Alta Mae took all three heats,
"laor Beaufort coming In sec-
"Md In the second and third heats.
in the Farmers' race Susie O, took
,!l" first and third bents while Flora
���"ok the second.
'n the steeplechase a two mid a
''���ilf mile race or twice around the
���curie, Radnor. Lndy Mnud, Vanity,
������'orporal and Bright Eyes were outliers of tlie
Mr.   Mi
Sa
U'llan.
vage, belonging    to 	
lnst the race by only ii length. The
other two horses entered were Miss
Mcintosh nnd Prenrple, and were
some distance bell I ml. This race
was one and one-half miles.
The resultH are given as follows:
2:27 Puce or 2:22 Trot
Monarch   Hoy       1
Myi-tha Pointer       2
Ora   McLean         T
Lady Patrick 	
Itothadn  	
Hill  Miner    	
filly  Hutton   	
liOii/.ee	
Haldou   	
Time 2:21, 2:24, 2:21.
2:1.. Pace.
Tarkwood    	
Olga s	
Hal  Scott  	
, 9
.  8
6
.   8
5
.in
1
o
!!
4
8
6
7
5
10
1     3
��� ���____________*
Time _:is*_, 8:19%. 2:20-14.
B:80 Trot, Five Starters
   1
1.   1
'''f'd, this being for niem-...^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Vancouver  nnd     Delta     Hunt   Club.   -Utn   Mae    ....
Radnor,  belonging to Miss J.  Drys-  Major   Beaufort
dale and  ridden    bv    Mr.  Norman Pen. Montana  .
'���r.vsdale,  came  ln  first  with    Lndy  Uncle   Tom   . . .
Maud,   owned   by   Mrs.     Wilmhurst,  Blue  Bel'
fidden   by   Captain   Isaacs,   a  close
M"ond, the others helne left
tbe rear.    Corporal, ridden by
('r"ary and  owned   by  Miss   Bell-Ir-  Flora
'���in,  went  wild,  making a  dash   for* Kinc  Wilkes
""'  stnble  and   floundering  in   nnd-��lwpsh
"ut among  the  vnrlous rlus.     Nor-; Zambreloe
man  Drysdale rode a splendid  race.  King    ______     ,   ��� ���,,,���-
surprising mnnv. as at the last meet| Steeplechase, two and a hiif miles
"r the Hunt Club, held at May's - R-Miner. Lady Maud, \anltle, t or-
farm on Lulu Island, he lost hls bal-iporal. Bright Eyes.
Ducks, live weight 13c to 19c
Ducks, small, per doz $2.50
Retail Poultry.
Spring chickens, dressed, lh.   . .   25c
Hens, dressed, per lb. . . . 20c to 22c
Squabs, each 25c
Vegetables,
Potatoes, per sack    $1.50
Potatoes, per      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Potatoes, new, lb 4c to 6c
Potatoes, new, sack . .$2.50 to $4.00
Carrots, per sack   75c
Cabbages, per sack 75c
Cabbages, per head  5c to 15c
Turnips, per sack 75c
Turnips,   per   bunch;-!   for 10c
Lettuce, per bunch 5c
Onions, green, per bunch, 3 for 5c
Asparagus, two bunches for . .. 20c
Parsnips, per sack    75c
Peas,  per lb    6c to  10c
Cucumbers, each      16c
Radishes, 2 bunches for   5c
Tomatoes, .per lh    18c to 20c
Spinach, 3 lbs. for     10c
Parsley, per bunch 6s
Eggs and Butter.
Eggs,  retail    35c
Eggs, wholesale   30c
Duck eggs, per setting ,.75c to $1
Putter, retail, per lb... .30c to 40o
Butter,   wholesale,   Ib...25c  to  35c
ROCK OF HIGH QUALITY.
Xew Westminster Rock Co. Supplied
Rond Metal    to Meet the   Com-    ,
���Herniation of Council.
The quality of the crushed rock,
'being  supplied  to  the  Delta  Munl-
toit V-'V to*$30 clpa    y   'or   roac'   purposes   by   the
1 British Columbia Transport Co., of
New Westminster, has fully met the
expectations of the council, some of
the members ot which have expressed themselves as highly gratified
with the manner ln which the new
rock company are fulfilling their
contract. The No. 2 rock Is said to
be In quality and evenness the equal
of any that the municipality has
ever bought.
The municipality have continued
this year to maintain and extend the
excellent system of roads for which
this section of the Fraser valley Is
becoming justly famed.
DELTA  LACROSSE.
I.ndner went to Westham Island
lnst Thursday evening and were defeated by a score of 7 to 2.      The
The Delta Municipal Council met
oi. Saturday, June 21, all the members being present. ,
Communications were received as
follows:
From McQuarrie, Martin & Cassady re water works. Received and
tiled.
From the Pacific Coast Association
of Fire Chiefs, notifying council of
annual meeting. Received and filed.
��� 1'rorn Wm. Pybus asking for compensation for Improvements on iaud
to be used for road purposes. Received and laid over for consideration.
A petition was received from Jas.
McCallan and other residents on the
Wellington road asking for permission to leave their fences as at pres-
ont until the council widens the
road. Received and their request
granted.
The Reeve was Instructed to engage an engineer to examine and report on the dykes, also to have bylaws prepared for repair works.
The clerk was Instructed to hold a
tax sale on September 14.
The following accounts were passed for payment; B. C. Drilling and
Dredging Co., $168.75; Thos. Laa-
sater, $27.08; Burnett & MeOugan.
$35.50; Kelly & Weaver, $1292.96;
B. Gibson $25; F. J. Land $103.50;
J. Oliver'$487.60.
Council adjourned till Saturday.
July 11, at 2 p.m
miner,   wnoiesuie,   iij..._��r   iu   .m. i,  -^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^_
Honey   per lb 25c       a'H w<re completely outclassed In
Cottage  Cheese," 'per' ib.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 10c i ever'' 8taBo of the game.    Robert.-on
Devonshire Cream, per qt 45c I an<1  s-  Honeyman  scored  the  vlslt-
-_-_----------________-______-____��� Ing  goals.    The  game
Ing gon ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
through the game, Ladner being unable to penetrate the Westham de-
feme. There wns a small crowd In
attendance.
Whole-tale Meat.
Pork, per lb 11H
"ork, salt, per lb   18c
Mutton, per lb  12c
Plus, small, each       J2 to $5
Leg of Mutton, per lb      22c
Veal, medium, per lb 16 ^c
Veal, large, per lb.   . . .   12c to 15c
Retail Meats. M	
Pork       20c to 25c on Monday night by a score of two
Pork Chops 18c | to one.
Mutton    18c to 20c I ________
FOOTBALL.
The Ladner    rootball team     was
defeated by the Crescent Island team
���   -�����*-.*���-.,    Tim,r'-:30V.."2:20U, 2:29',.
far in'    Fai-miTs' K'i*-��*. Half-Mile Heats
y    Mr. I Susie   G    J     J
r��-,i   r.. I BMnrn           -       1
Maid
3
3
5
4
4
5
6
6
?nce in the early part of the rnce.i     Hunters' rial race, one, and one-
********  r��--<�� ��� Hea���-Santa Call, Salvage, Miss
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     flat race,
'"it bs he said, It was an experience!balr miles���
d helped him  In this race.    Cap-  Mcintosh, Prearple.
3 I Leg of Mutton     26o I
Sugar cured crrned pork 15c to 20c
Home-made pork sausage 15c to 20c
Salted pig's head, lb 8c
Pickled pigs' shanks, per lb. . . 10c
Sugar cured hogs' heads, lb. ... 8c
Sugar cured corned beef, lb. ...  15c
Picnic Hnms, lb    14c
Pure Lard  15c to 16c
Sugar  cured   bacon       22c
Sugar cured boneless ham .... 25c
Spring Iamb, forequarter, each $1.50
Spring lamb, hind qr., each.. $2.50
Flsh.
Red Spring Salmon, per lb..,12V_c
White Spring Salmon, per lb....8c
   15c
   10c
    12',_c
 25c
3 lbs for 26c
   10
    16c
 25c
^^^^^       Fruit.
Gooseberries, per lb..10c to 12 l-2e
Strawberles, per box . . . .10c to 15c
Rhubarb. 3 pounds for   10c
Cherries,   per   lb 10c
Currants,  per  lb    Hie
Raspberries, 3 boxes for 26c
Sturgeon, per lb.
Soles,  per Ib.   . .
Cod.  per lb.
Halibut. 3 lbs.
Fresh Herring,
Smelt, per Ib.
Shad,  per lb.
Crabs, two for
IS  SIGNALLY  HONORED.
LONDON, June 30.���Sir Edward
Clarke, one of Dngland'l most distinguished lawyers, who, after practicing for Just fifty years, announced
his retirement, Is to be entertained
by the Bench and Bar at Lincoln's
Inn Hall on July 17���a distinction
that only twice before has fallen to
a member of the Bar.
WILL BUILD OIL TANKS.
The closing exercises of the Boundary Bay school were held on Friday afternoon, June 26, with a
large attendance of the parents present. Good work has been accomplished by all of the students during
the past year under the excellent
teaching of Miss MacKenzie. The
parents of all the children regret exceedingly that Miss MacKenz'e is to
leave the school.
Mr. W. J. Brandrith has sold forty
acres off the Hope farm at a good
round figure. It is reported that
golf links are to be laid oul on the
propfcrty.
Mr. Mark Rawllngs is building a
replica of the house built by Mr.
Cammlndge,  Boundary Bay.
Mrs. Ogllvle, of Fairview, who was
a house guest or Mrs. W. J. Brandrith  for  the  past    three  weeks  returned to her home on Friday, June���
26.
Chief Carlisle, of Vancouver, was
on Sunday afternoon seen speeding
to his sumemr home at the Bay with
an auto full of furniture and camp
supplies.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Brandritn are
among the visitors who have left the
Pay for the annual auto races at
Tacoma.  Wash.
G. Westwood is building himself
a bungalow on his property at
Schoolhouse Hill.
Mark Rawlins, of Avondale farm.
Imperial road, is building n fine
large house.
Postmaster Wylie, of Hill Crest
Cottage, has two wagons hauling
milk to the locni -v-ndensery,
Dan Rae has nearly completed his
contract of clearing the Point Robert's road of stumps.
Uohn  Denis  has  taken  a  contract
to clear part of the Wahelen  farm.
Mr.  Clive  Cairns  '.-.as  gone  up  to
Graham Island for Ihe summer.
The  parents    and  friends    of the
.pupils attending the Boundary Bay
school assembled nt the school house
to witness the closing exercises
which were creditably rendered. The
pupils were put through their phone
drill, reading, mental arithmetic,
geography, drawing and singing and
physical drill: also the children gave
a recitation which reflected treat
credit on their teacher. Miss MacKenzie. Expressions of regrel vrtrt
heard on all sides at Miss MacKenzle's departure. She made a host ol
friends at Boundary Hay and has
proved herself n most faithful uml
efficient   teacher,  doing li'-r duty to
all concerned,
The landowners aion-* the Boundary Hay rond are wondering what
the council are going to do In regard to pilttine thi ; road In somewhat decent condition. It has had
nothing spent on it worth speaking
of for the last four vars and in winter If is In a deplorable condition.
This road shcmlil b i made a trunk
road as it bu more heavy hauling on
\* than any other road on ths Delta.
It Is no use putting irra\"l on this
road: it sbould be repaired with
crushed reck Pedestrlatft slso
conmlain nf this road as the worst
road   In  the  municipality.
Miss F.-innie Perram and Master
> Cyril Perram are visiting in North
! Vancouver.
Miss Craig has returned 'o North
Vancouver after spending a few days
PRINCE RUPERT, June 29.���Mr.
C. Stlllman, manager of the imperial
Oil   Company   here,   announces   the
company will Immediately start    the ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
construction of flve oil storage tanks *���� Mrs. Perram.
at  HayB Cove.     Two  of  the  tanks '
will have a diameter of 115 feet. FERRY  SCHEDULE
The    Ladner-Woodward's       ferry
scheilule. now In force, is as follows:
Leave Ladner 7. 9, 10 a.m., 1:30
a serleU of burglaries, which have 3:30, 6 p.m.. and half an hour later
baffled the Regina police for two from Woodward's.
months, was confessed to yesterday| On Sundays, leave I.adner at 9. 10
by four boys, all under 16 years of a.m.. and 1:80, 8, 6 and 7 p.m.. and
age. half an hour later from Woodward's.
YOUTHFUL    BURGLARS.
REGINA, June 29%���Complicity in
VI THE DELTA TBfES
THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1914.
CANNERS WILL    MANSLAUGHTER
RECIPROCATE!   IS THE CHARGE
Elimination of Japs Is Simply Ques- Car  Mounted Sidewalk and Dashed
tion of Sufficient Supply of Com- Mr. ami Mrs. Lewis to the
petent Whites. Pavement.
I
(From  The  British  Columbian.) (lrom the British Columbian.*
Preference to tbe white fishermen j    Charged  with    manslaughter    in
of tbe Fraser river and a promise to causing the death    of Mrs.    Oliver
jointly consider any questions affect- Lewis on Ri,��I1a!' So��'- Burnf*2'
,        _    _, , _ ._ .last evening, E. D. Hindstrom and N.
ing the lishermen and the cannery-ij, Wilson, of Shaughnessy Heights
men which might arise in tbe future are held in the Burnaby lockup at
were two of the important assur-! Edmonds In default of bail in sum
ances given by thfe,representatives of'01' $1*J,U00 eacn. The men were
tbe B. C. Packers' Association to the fh,"f a nearing on the charge and
executive of tbe Fraser Valley Fish-,hel** *""-er T*m���* uut11 next Tuea-
ermen's Association iu Vancouver Iaa'- Mrs. Lewis was struck by an
vesterday automobile which left the roadway
Mr. Barker, of the B. C. Packers, *?d. mounted the sidewalk, and later
presided, and Col. J. 1). Taylor, M '\eitm Royaj Columbian Hospital.
P., aud Mr. F. H. Cunningham, in-1/1-*-' ���1>-'i--st will be held Thursday by
spec-tor ol fisheries, also attended. (~'{,,r(",*v -McQuarrie, in this city.
The conference and discussion ven- c,uief Parkinson ls confident he has
tilnted the whole subject down to the -n-*1 rlf*'ht nlen but declines to dis-
Ultimate elimination of the Jap fish-jclose nis evidence until the inquest.
ermaii, the em-ouragement of the The meu refused to plead or make
whites aud the restriction of fishing. an>' statement,
licenses on  the river.    Several  well! Leaped to Sidewalk.
known cannerymen voiced the senti-l -*lrs- Lewis, with her husband, was
ment that good white fishermen j talking on the sidewalk on River-
would be gladly welcomed and aided, w*y near Sussex avenue about 9:30
as that class was undoubtedly su-!las- evening when an auto, going
'perior to the Jap at the business. I "est ward, swerved -to pass another
Tbe difficulty was to get proper men machine and leaped to the sidewalk
and not "bums'' and incapables. j striking the couple and hurling them
Aims  of  Association,
President Maiden read tbe resolutions and outlined the work of the
local association  which had already
to the pavement. Mrs. Lewis received a fractured skull, while her
husband received severe injuries
about the body and head.    He was
secured the endorsation of practi-i taken to the hospital with his wife,
cally every municipality of tbe Fra-jand it is expected that he will recov-
ser Valley to their    project.       Theier.
main objects were: The preservation
of tbe lishing rights in the Fraser
river to white and Indian fishermen
Car Went On.
The driver of the auto   did    not
���top tosee how badly his victims were
and the ultimate elimination of the injured, but straightened out his
Japanese fisuermen; and also that:machine and speeded towards Van-
no licenses shall be granted in the couver. Mr. M. J. Gaskell came
meantime to Japs to tish above tbeialong in his machine and took the
Fraser river bridge and that 11-.injured man and woman to the bos-
censes below the bridge shall be pita], where the Burnaby police no-
granted preferably to whites oneitified the officers on every main
month before they were open to Jap-1 high way leading into Vancouver to
anese and that the licenses shall be look out for the auto. At midnight
restricted by arrangement between|the men were arrested in the Lotus
the canners and the Fishermen's As-jhotel and the police claim they have
sociations on an equitable basis. Mr. conclusive evidence against them.
Maiden further pointed out thatJThe arrest was made by Deputy
there were more than three thou-'chief McRae, of Vancouver, and the
sand men, women and children in men were turned over to Chief Park-
the Fraser Valley waiting a message *nBon aml Sergeant Laing of Bur-
from them and they hoped a mes-naby. The mon declined to give any
sage of good cheer. It meant thelre-planatlon of their whereabouts
livelihood.       He  said  Uie  ultimate during  the  evening  when   arrested
How's Business?
Advertising, backed up by  the right
i .
spirit, the right goods and   the  right
service, can rescue a sinking business
and  will make  a   prosperous business
more masterful in its own community.
When John, Wanamaker, tbe Prince of Merchants, began business, he resolved to force
matters. He was not content to AVAIT to
be found out���he DETERMINED TO BE
found out. In short, he advertised. He threw
on his business, small as it was, the light of
publicity, and the public of Philadelphia entered the shop on which the light shone.
In this community the public is entering those
shops on which the light of advertising is falling..
A WORD TO THE PUBLIC
Be sure of this: those who are using our columns week after week do not give you poorer
goods or service, or have higher prices.
Shops which are illumined by advertising
court  with  fuU  confidence your favor.
Shop Where You are Invited to Shop
The Royal Bank ol Canada
Incorporated 1869.
Capital Authorized   '   W8.000,ooe
Capital Paid Up f 11,5��0,000
Reserve Funds    $18,500,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five Million
'   Dollar*.
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every ds.
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financial
affairs. __	
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upward*
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, oa May 3lit 4ne
November 30th each year.
JAMES GRISDALE, Manager. LADNER, B.C.
object of the association was the
complete elimination of Japs from
the river, but they did not expect
to accomplish this in one year.
There was not a eanneryrnan pres
ent who did not state bis preference
for  industrious   white  fishermen  to
a  Jaii.      The  chairman   said  the   B ,.     .  . .   ,. ,, ,.        ,       ...
C.  canners did  not  fix the price ofcbt Coroner^ McQuarrie^ wiU em-
fish. They had to compete wife the
Puget   .Siiiind    traps   and   canneries
and offered no evidence this morning
in police court. Chief Parkinson
asking for the remand when be arraigned tbe prisoners.
Inquest on Thursday.
Mrs. Lewis' body was removed to
I Howell's  parlors  this  morning,   and
SHORT ASSIZE
COURT CLOSES
Pete Yakows Is Convicted of Com-
mon Assault���Swindlers Get
Twenty-three Months.
and also Alaska, He declared the
local association paid the best possible price.
Mr.  P.  II.  Cunningham  gave the
total of licenses issued last year as
panel a jury and permit the remains
to be burled after the body is viewed. The inquest will be held Thursday. Mrs. Lewis was 34 years ot
age, and leaves four young children.
The tragedy occurred where the
roadway is narrowed by a skidroad,
whites 1071; .laps 1081; Indians nnf- t-1P a-,tos met at tn's Point. The
���108; a total of -560. He further [westbound auto, however, is said to
explained that during the sockeye ������������V(J been going at a very fast rate
run only bona fide residents were al-!nml -n swinging out to allow the
lowed to flsh between Westminsterl0,htr aut0 t0 Pass the machine
bridge and Mission. At other Sea- Jumped to the sidewalk as the driver
sons the lishing was not so confined. i'nst contro'.
Blames Japs for str.kes. ���	
Mr.   I).    McPherson    placed    the ls ASSASSINATED.
blame for the strike last vear, solely������ 	
on the Shoulders of the .laps.    It was Crime I�� Relieved to He Revenge for
r.  mistake  to   imagine    the     whites        Annexation of  Bosnia in the
would strike for higber prices if the; Vein- 1!)08.
Jap was eliminated. The canneries SERAJEVO, Bosnia, June 29.���
must have bad a poor grade of Archduke Francis Ferdinand, heir
whites. If the Japs .aught more flshlto the Austria-Hungary throne, and
than tbey did. Was the chairman the duchess of Hohei.berg, his mcr-
up north? Mr. Harker said he went ganatic wire, were shot dead yester-
nortb every year where they had day by a student on the main street
three or four canneriei where no Oi the Bosnian capital, u short time
Japs were employed. At Bella Coola alter they had escaped death from
be declared they bad a splendid class a bomb hurled at the royal autotuo-
of white fishermen. I only wish bile, They were slain while pass-
we had more of them.'' He declar- ing through the city on their annual
ed bis sympathies were with the visit to the annexed province-- of
whites at all times. They were bet- Bosnia and Herzegovina,
ter qualified. At the Imperial Can- The archduke was struck full iu
r.ery, Steveston, sixty-two white men the lace and the duchess was shot
were employed. "There ls no white'through the abdomen and tnroa**..
man, who is a decent one, turned Thev died a few minutes after
away lrom our places," be conclud- reaching the palace, to which they
ed, "it Ib a cold blooded propoal- were hurried with all possible speed,
tion with us, however, as our busi- Those responsible for the Lisas-
nese is slmplj to pink flah, when it ��inatlon took care it should prove
is profitable, We will welcome the effective, as there were ���..������.. assaults,
white man. He ll an asset to us, tne HrBt ,v*th a *)omb -,���, th, Hec._
but let him prove himself. It is up ond wUh a revolver. Th- bomb was
lo him,      A   White  mini  ..uucs to  us throw-   .,,   ���,_ ,  aiI|0nic.|,i|,,   ;1S
(From The British Columbian.)
Last nght saw the finish of the
present criminal assize list when the
jury returned a verdict of common
assault against Pete Valcows and,
subsequent to his being sentenced to
a term of six months in jail, the petit
jurors who have been doing duty
since Monday of last week, were
paid off and discharged.
Of the ten cases constituting the
list of indictments, four convictions
were obtained. Martin Powell was
released when the crown asked for a
further stay of proceedings, one case
was traversed to the next assizes and
four men were found not guilty.
All of the convicted prisoners
wero sentenced last evening by Mr.
Justice McDonald and of these the
heaviest term went to Fritzhall and
Qordeau, the convicted furniture
swindlers, who were given twenty-
three months In the common jail,
their sentences to run concurrently
with a previous sentence of nine
months for Fritzhall and three for
Gorcjeau given by a Vancouver magistrate. /
Robert Atkins was given six
months In jail on a common assault
charge.
GOOD CROPS ASSURED.
CHILLIWACK, June 27.���Good
crops are assured by the heavy rains
of Sunday and Tuesday of this week.
The showers just came at the proper
time to catch the growing crops and
sufficient moisture is already had to
bring the grain crops to maturity and
roots have hud sufficient until after
the hay harvest. The hop crop at
the B. C. Hop Company's and ".he
Hulbert ranches is well advanced,
the vines being up the full length
of the strings and running along the
horizontal wires. The vines show a
growth Of nearly three weeks in id-
vance of last year and a heavy crop
Is assured.
and says: 'I have a license, give me
ii Inuit and clothing.' He runs up a
till) for fifty dollar, and is not a
fisherman al ell. tit Anally leaves
us with the $'r>" to pay, He says,
'there li your damn boat and nets,'
and goes. That was done time after
time last year and we do not like
that  kind of fishermen."
in reply to Col, Taj lor, tbe chairman said the canneries were waiting the result" of the licensing re-
etrictloni in the number of lishing
li' ensei In the north to have g
chance to work out before accepting
any such proposal here.    He deciar-
it -aiis proceeding to the toy, i haii,
where it reception was t.) be held..
The archduke saw the nils.ui. hurling through the air, and warded it
nil with bis arm. It t-II outlltte
the car and exploded, slightly
wounding two aides-de-camp In a
second cur, and n half do-sen spectators,
k wai on the retu.'-i from the
procession that the tr-vr-\..- wns added to the long list of ri -. ��� ib a hnve
darkened the pages oi llie recent
history of the Hapibui-gi, A_ the
royal automobile reached tt  i-roii-i-
SUFFERS FROM FIRE.
e.i his companies lost heavily last """ I ������""��� ���" ,lu' ''-J"'*-' '���- I'm pnlaoe
year, The industrious white Usher- ������" eighth grade Student, Oftvrlo
man was outnumbered by poor ones Pr'*"lP. sprang out of the crowd snd
about three to one. They pulled l1''1"''-! I deadly fire of bullets from
down uie average of the good ones. ;:*' automatic pistol at th,*-. arcMuke
Col,  Taylor���"We  have large col- ;""1  Prtacess.
r.nies on the Fraser of the very best Motive for ('-line.
citizens who make their living by LONDON'. June M,���The fact that
fishing���Scandinavians, of whom Mr. Archduke Francis Ferdinand met
Broderick is a fair specimen. There bis death in the capital of Bosnia,
are also Greeks on Deal island."       tha annexation of which to Austria
Mr. Maiden said fhe fishermen bnd has been attributed to Ills Initiative,
already an unsolicited membership and that the crime was committed
of  387. by Slavs,  who hnve bitterly resented
Col. Taylor said it would be bet- bis extension of territory at the oxter, he thought, to bonus the sup- pense of Servla, leads to the belief
ply of whites. Referring to the Pro-jthal the crime was an act of re-
tectlve Association Itself be snld be venge tor the successful coup of
bad  never known  a mine sincere or1 1.08.
more   respectably   conducted   move-  '-	
ment than this one by the fishermen VIENNA, June 80,���Emperor Wll-
It was serious business and a genu- Ham, of Germany, will attend Arch-
ine attempt to get together witb thelduke Ferdinand's funeral in person,
canners. |it is announced.
Dry  Kiln nud Stack of Lumber Are
Destroyed���Diiiiuigr  Approvi-
mates 910,000.
With a loss of approximately |10,-
Olio the dry kiln and n stack of lumber     in   the    yards  of  tlle   Miucnni
Lumber Company, Limited, located
on the Client Northern Railway In
the Delia municipality near Strawberry Hill, was destroyed by fire
yesterday afternoon. The origin of
the fire Is not known. The loss ll
partially covered by Insurance.
HOSPITAL CONTRACT LET.
CHILLIWACK. June 25.���The
contract for the bulliili g of a wing
to the Chilliwack hospital has been
let by tho Hospital Board to Ward
fti. White, of this city. Tho estimated cost for this extension to the
building is about |5,000.
MEMBER STANDS
FOR EXCLUSION
Despite      Imperial      Complications,
Every Energy Will Be Directed
Towards Keeping Them Out.
PREDICTS HEAVY FRUIT CROP.
The fruit crop for British Columbia for the year 1914 Is now practically certain to exceed In quantity
that of 1913 by about 25 per cent,
which Is an Increase of some ?2.r>0,-
000. Mr. B. M. Winslow, the head
of the Horticultural branch of the
British Columbia Department of
Agriculture, declares that fruit crops
will be heavy and hls statement is
based on confidential reports from
officials throughout the various fruit
districts of the provlnee.
(From The British Columbian.)
"I have no sympathy with any
'partial' policy. It is incumbent
upon us to say: 'We do not want
these Orientals at all,' and let us get
rid of them directly and by the
shortest route possible," declared
Col. J. D. Taylor, M.P., last night,
in addressing a large assemblage of
citizens iu St. Patrick's hall, who
had come at the invitation of Mayor
A. W. Gray to discuss the Asiatic
immigration problem from all its
angles.
In his opening remarks, the Federal member reminded his hearers
that although conditions with regard
to the Iniinlgratlon laws might be
considerably bettered, they must remember that the laws had been considerably worse. Tbere was a time,
not so very long ago, when the Immigration officials could not have
held up this shipload of Hindus now
lying in Vancouver harbor. He recalled the time when the Asiatics
had been pouring Into the province
at the rate of four and five thousand
per mouth and clie immigration officials had not been allowed to stop
them. These laws had been brought
down prior to the last Dominion
elections and had but recently been
checked by an order-in-council which
excluded any and all immigrants of
the artisan or laboring classes,
skilled or unskilled, and no one was
now allowed to enter unless he had
been in the country before and had
so established residence. Legislation of that sort, he declared, showed that the Federal authorities were
alive tn the defects In the immigration laws und there was no reason
why this order-ln-council should not
be renewed Indefinitely until further
legislation effectively dealing with
the situation could be brought
down,
Right or Appeal.
It would be a hard tiling to tell
the Hindus that they could not appeal to the courts, as they were now-
doing. The possibility of their appeal being successful was a very remote one, He snld, with at least
three good grounds for exclusion;
tbey most have at least $200; they
must hnve come direct, from India,
and as he had previously pointed out
the order-in-council wus still In effect prohibiting any artisan or laborer. Ho bad every confidence In the
courts of British Columbia and felt
issured that, If the case was a good
'lie. the Hindus now on the Komagata Maru would be returned whence
they came.
Although he was well aware that
r:iy Ic;*.: lotion her.:*';;,-; on thi total
exclusion of Asiatics would be offensive '..o the people whom It conn-rued he asserted with emphasis
that ail the Ingenuity and courage
of thei Government would be exercised to keep out Orientals. He
I miiHt remind his hearers that to do
so would Increase the responsibility
of the Mother Country while lessening hei power to perform all obligations to Canada. B would mean
Canadians doing more for thr-m-
celves and he hud no doubt they
would be prepored and ready.
Itepii'li-ites Insinuation*.
He warmly repudiated any ulterior motive on the part of ministers
In office on this uuestlon. He fell
hurt that such an insinuation should
Phone 56
E. _L. BERRY
Grocer and Baker
Buy IMPERIAL FLOUR, made at Eburne Mill
SPECIAL WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR
LADNER, B. C.
LIMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all klnda of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors, Turnings and House Finishings.
Phone*R14 Bburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow.
************^*****************************************r,
DELTA   HOTEL
?
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, E3. C. Phone 2 *
-_i
Dining'Room Open All Day Sunday.   Private Dining <>
Room for Tourists.    Good Garage
*\****************************************************
Fresh and Cured Meats
DELTA MEAT MARKET
A. N. YORK, Proprietor.
Phone 21
No, 1 Shamrock Bacon and Hams.
So. 1 Circle Bacon and Huns.
No. 1 Southern Cross Butter.
Mnce November Last We Have  Handled  Nothing But  No.   1   Stall
Fed Steer Beef. ,4|   '    i   ,-.���'!��   ���      ,_-���������      g.��� ti
YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED.
Vhe *Delta Vi
imes
*1.00 A YEAR p"'bAdl
U. S. A.   .    .   $1.50
have been made. He answered an
Insinuation of Mr. L. B. Lusby, aa
to his absence from Ottawa at al
time   when   the   Vancouver   member
brought down legislation calculated
tn deal with the question, by pointing out that a member had many <lu-
iics bsildoi occupying a ohair in the
limine of Commons. He thought
'he Insinuation hnd been well answered by Mr. Lusby himself, whA
had dnilaied that the proposed urn
COUld not possibly do any good when
introduced at the doting days of the
lesiion, al which time he, Col, Taylor, ventured to say. the wisest bill
i-vi-r  brought  down  would stand  no
oh ance of passage. Good had been
accomplished,   however,    in    that
something Iii concrete form had been
laid before the bouse on which the
members might ponder ilurinK the
receil and a further bill brought In
would stand a better chance of receiving full consideration. The !
problem was a grave one ami pre- j
sonted enormous difficulties but he
thought lhe best nnd only solution
was that tU��i Government enai-t und
perfect their own statutes until tin-
purpose of exclusion hnd been finally accomplished,
WHITE ROCK m:\VS.
WHITE HOCK. B.C., June 26. -
l'\  .1.   MacKenzle,   M.   I*.   P.,  report!
that he called on Dominion 0ovorn-j||
ment BJnglneer Wcrafold in connac-   ll
tlon with the wharf al White Bo -
and learned that preparation! are
under way and bs soon an tin   piles,
which have to be specially prepared
and i-reosoted, are ready, work  ������"
the structure will ut once commence.
uwIiik to the fact that ths dal i
the proposed public picnic and n1!''-
briillon is to coincide with tbe "'"
iiH-nrement   of  tho  building   '"   ''"'
wharf,  Kngineor  Worsfold  has I""*
nilsed    to give    notification  uefo
hand of the exact date of commencing mtive   pile driving   operation.
here.
Amongst the visitors arriving hj
today's train was Mr. C, B, Hope,
of Langley.
LEAVES FOR  SPOK..NE.
CLOV1.I.DALE. June 26.���Mr. H.
I!. Blggar, of the engineering staff
of Surrey municipality, nnd lately
assisting Mr. w. S. vivlnn In the assessors and collector's department,
was the recipient of a presentation
<>n Friday at tho Cloverdale municipal hall, on the occasion of his departure for Spokane, owing to the
III health of Mrs. Blggar. Mr. Vivian
made the presentation.
HON. 1. It. BLAKE l��":s-
TORONTO, June 23.���H'����- ^"'n~
uel Hume lllaks. formerly a Judge
of the Ontario High Courl and ror
many vears one of the leadere ol t if
provincial bar, died at ble ' '_'[
here this morning. He wae
years of ase.
RICHMOND NKWS
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, June 30.���
Mowing has started In several Kicn-
mond hayflelds, and many taim"*
are getting their mnehiues '" sl'""
for tho bay harvest.
The new omergenry mui" acros
the Lulu-Sea Island bridge is ""'
completely Installed and water i
flowing through It. The old *-��''*
merged main Is not now In Uie, o ���
ing to several bad leaks. THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1914.
THE DELTA TIMES
...LOCAL ITEMS...
Mrs.  Roberts  went  to Vancouver
Saturday.
-jr. Alex Davie visited Vancouver
0u* Friday, returning Saturday.
Miss Lyla Grant  is spending her
vacation with her parents in Ladner.
Miss Pheasant, of South Vancouver, is visiting Miss Ruby Welsh.
Miss  Madolene  Tait  Robinson  is
visiting Mrs. C. O. Lambert.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Ernest  Lefroy  are
back from their honeymoon trip.
Mrs.   A.  York  and  sons of Vancouver  motored  to  Ladner.
Mrs. J. McCallum left Sunday for
the East en route to Ireland.
Miss Monroe spent Sunday in Lad-
ner the guest of her brother.
Mrs. Lanning and her family have
started camping on Grauer's Beach.
Miss B. Fenton stayed over on the
first with friends in Vancouver.
Dr. Kerr Wilson, with party, mo-
ired to Vancouver on Tuesday.
Mr. If. D. Benson visited Vancouver on Tuesday.
Mr.     Macklin   spent    Monday  In
Vancouver, returning Tuesday.
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Paul  Ladner visited in town on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. WilllamB have gone
on a visit to Portland and other
Sound cities.
Miss Mathew visited New Westminster on Sunday, remaining over
until Monday.
dav''��', P' ,'V-   York left on Wednesday for a trip to Edmonton.
**nen-'\fcJaC-k  G1-foro'  ot  Vancouver,
spent the day at Boundary Bay.
Mr. D. Kelly spent Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. P. N. York
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Taylor motored
to Cloverdale on Sunday.
Miss Burnside left on Tuesday to
spend the 1st 0f July in Vancouver.
Father  Chaput,  with  hi ;  brother,
motored  to Westminster last  week.
Mr.   George   Hastings     spent  the
week end in Vancouver.
Mr. and   Mrs. E. Down,   of East
Delta, visited Vancouver on Monday.
Mr. antl Mrs. Brandrith are making a short visit in Vancouver.
I    Miss Violet Kerr visited Vancouver
on Monday.
Mrs. Tolmey, who has been visiting her  husband  at  Port  Guichon,
i left on Tuesday for Victoria.
MARRIED.
LEFROY ��� HAYES ��� At Christ
i Church. Vancouver, B. C, June
17th, Ernest William Lefroy, eldest son of the late Captain Lefroy,
of East Delta, to Mrs. Elizabeth
Hayes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. F. Green, formerly of Ladner,
B. C, now residing at San Jose,
Cal.
Board of Trade meets second Monday in the month. Next meeting,
|Monday evening July 13.
PLANS GREAT HIGH WAV.
The Sacrament ofthe Lord's Supper will be dispensed In East Delta
Presbyterian church, next Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. C. A. Lambert returned on
Saturday from a two weeks' visit
to Mrs. E. R. Bartlett, New Westminster.
The monthly meeting of the Wo-
mens' Missionary Sciety of the
Presbyterian church was held on
Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. Harry Lewis visited Vancouver on Tuesday last.
Mr. L. Gifford went to Vancouver
on Tuesday.
Mr. C. Welsh paid a visit to Vancouver on the holiday.
Hay cutting has begun In Rich-
Imond municipality, several fields be-
jing under way. A few fields near
I Ladner have been cut. Many hay-
I makers are coming into town.
The Westham Island Methodist
jchurch held their annual Sunday
i school picnic at Chewassin on Mon-
Iday, June 29, a number of Ladner
[people taking it as an opportunity
{j'or an outing .
Mr. F. Costello and Mr. H. Costel-
lo were the guests of Mrs. Devereaux.
Dr. and Mrs. R. A. McKechnie, of
Vancouver, were the visitors of Mrs.
Clement  on  Sunday.
Mr. and  Mrs.  West motored  from
"'ancouver,   goin-j;  on     to  Boundary
:' ty.
Miss Violet Kerr had as her guest
r the week-end Miss Dorothy Hig-
es of South Vancouver.
Mr. Richard Shirley and Mrs.
'liirley, of Chilliwack, spent Friday
ast in  I.adner.
Mr. and Mrs. Maclntyre. of Chilli-
���i.i'-k. were visitors of Mrs. Foster on
race day.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clark, of Milner,
B. ('., spent the 26th as guests of
Mrs. Hanford.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Lassiter made the
trip to Vancouver on Saturday, returning tbe same evening.
Mr. I. Whitworth has nearly com-
pleted his new house on Stanley
treet,
Mr.  II. J. Hutcherson and daugh-
.  Muriel, of Vancouver, are visit-
- friends in Ladner.
Mr. T. Foster with Mr. Belle, of
the Royal Bank, motored to Vancouver on Saturday.
Mr. Emerson Wenzel visited Vancouver on Sunday, returning Monday
morning.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Arthur were the
guests of Mrs. Fred Arthur on Friday, enjoying the races.
Mr. W. Anseil, whose berries, it is
rtported, will be shown by the government at the Panama-San Francisco lair, calls attention to the variety as being named "Sir Jos. Pax-
ton," not "Gold Dollar," as previously reported.
Mr. and Mrs. Walters and party
motored to Vancouver via the ferry
on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson, of Port
Oulchon, were visitors in Vancouver
on Tuesday.
Not an empty house or an empty
store in Ladner. That only indicates healthy growth. There are
said to be three families in tents at
jthe sawmill and one is residing in
I town in a tent. Three or four fami-
1 lies would also come if h,omes were
: available.
	
Mr. and Mrs. Marion, of Point
Roberts, motored to Vancouver via
the Ladner Ferry on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walters and party
visited Vancouver on Dominion Day,
taking in the races.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Brodie returned
Sunday, having been visiting in Berlin and other Ontario towns.
Among the Vancouver Hunt Club
; members and their friends who attended the Coronation Day races
|were Mr. D. Drysdale, Mr. Norman
.Drysdale   and   Miss   Drysdale,     Mr.
and Mrs. MacPhiilps, Mrs. Plunkett,
iMr. Houston, Mr. and Mrs, Griffin,
Mr. A. W. McLean, Mr. Greary, Mr.
Harris,     Mr.  Blynn,     Mr.  Tennant,
and others.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Parmiter had as
their guests over race day .Mr. and
Mrs. F. Parmiter.
Mr. Bishop, former manager of
the Royal Bank, was in Ladner on
Sunday  enroute for  Boundary Bay.
Mrs. Whitworth took the trip to
Westminster on the S.S Birdswell on
Friday.
East Delta residents are appreciative of Westminster's assistance at
the serious fire which broke out Sunday evening in the plant of the Mar-
cum Lumber Company. The quick
work of a town tire brigade saved
the mill. The dry kiln was a total
loss, also some damage being done
to the lumber in the yard.
Mr. Edgar and Scot Fenton spent
Coronation Day and the week end
with their mother, Mrs.  Kershaw.
Mr. A. deR. Taylor is busily engaged in winding up the affairs of
the Ladner Trust and Investment
Company, A second meeting of tbe
creditors was held on Saturday last j
and the decision was to wind up the j
defunct company as quickly as possible.
One Hundred Feet Wide, Road Will
Stretch From Boundary to No.
5 Road.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, June 30.���
A bylaw establishing a 100 foot highway from the New Westminster
boundary to No. 5 road, a distance
of about five miles, was given three
readings by the council yesterday.
1 he road will confrom to the Fraser
North Arm, about one thousand feet .
from which it will lie. No definite '
plans for the building of the road
have yet been made, but the farmers in the district hope that at least
a portion of it will be accomplished
next year.
The deeds for the highway were
chiefly secured by Mr. C. Gray, who j
has worked during some three years
to get them.
The Ladner - Steveston
ferry Service
Spring and Summer Schedule
Beginning Monday, April JO, the
steamer Sonoma will run on hei
spring and summer schedule, as follows: Leaves at 8.30 a.m., 12.30
and 6.30 p.m. Vancouver passengers can make connection by taking
the 8.30 a.m., 12.30 and 8.30 p.m.
cars at Granville .street station. New
Westminster passengers should take
the Eburne cars at 8.00 a.m., 12.00
and 6.00 p.m. and the Steveston cars
at Eburne.
MO
E
TAX RATE IS
THIRTEEN MILLS
Richmond     Council      Contemplates
Half Mill Increase Over Rate
of Last Year.
f The Right Kind!
I ot paint or varnish looks best all
' the time, and saves most money
in protecting and preserving.
Maple Leaf Paints nnd Vsi-nlsh���
are the right land and give every
cents' worth of value paid for them
in covering power, wearing qualities,
protection snd preserving of your
property.
Maple Ls-f Pilots aad Virol***
mak*  nod b*c-iu* th*r ���***���  nude
good.   A*k -four daater for th*��_7��
SoUmmJOum-mmUtitm
Clement & Lambert
HONESTY
There are lots of honest people in
the world. 11 you have lost some.
thing perhaps an honorable person
found it.
This is an honest paper and honest
people read it.
Tell them about your loss m our
Classified Want Ads.
���"������"���ita****
THE   DELTA   TIMES
1} CONDBNiniD      ADVKKTURMB-rn.
l-'or bale. For Exchange Wanted to
Purchane. To Let, Loat. Found, Work
Wanted, Situation* Vacant, 1 cant per
word. Minimum, X cents for any one
artvt. Theae rat** for caah with order.
All Want Ada. must be In by 1 p.m.
on Thursday.
FOR SALE���For sale cheap one new
Massey-Harris "Great Wait"
arator. Will sell cheap for
or will trade for stock or produce.
Terms if required. Machine teat
be seen at Windebank's Lumber
Yard, Mission City.
Mr.   Herring;  and   family,  of  New
estrainster, are camping at Bouq-|
iry Bay.
Miss    MacDonald, of   Vancouver,
Islted  friends nt  I.adner last  -.> "ek
Miss Whitworth made a hasty trip
Vanpcuver,    leaving on morning
Ferry nnd returning on the 1:30.
Mr. Logan, who has been relieving
tit the Royal Bank as manager, has
pone to Prlncton, B. C. to relieve.
Fnr strawberry, raspberry and all
"ther fruit boxes try the British Columbia Manufacturing Co., New
Westminster, B.C. ���*
Mr. and Mrs. Helmer and daughter motored from Bellingham,
"'ending the dav at the home of Mrs.
Vnrk.
Mr. Gifford and    daughter, Mrs.
Wm. Walters, went Tuesday to oamp
:it Boundary Hay.
Mr. and Mrs. Lagore, formerly of
Ladner, were visitors here on Sunday.
Mr. Jacobs, of the B, C. Electric,
was in I.adner on buisness on Monday.
A. large crowd attended the Coronation L>ay dance given in Mc-
Neely's hall.     'Hie orchestra, being
IFranklin's, was duly appreciated by
Ithe dancers. Mr. Berry had his ice
cream and refreshment stand there,
land it proved a novelty as well as a
success.     About 300 were In attend-
jnnce. A large numbed stayed until the small hours, finally breaking
|up near 3 o'clock In the morning.
Fire Chief Carlisle and family are
camping    at    Boundary   Bay.    Dr.
Crosby, of Vancouver, with his family  are  with  them.
Mr. Chevalley. of the Condenser,
motored to Chilliwack on Saturday, returning by the old Yale road
on Sim day.
Miss ("rare drey and Miss Burn-
le. who are at i-nmn nt Boundary
iy. came In to attend the dance on
i'lay night.
Mr. Young, of Vancouver, as guesl
Mr.   Monroe,  of  tbe  mill,  was  In
idner   for  race   day.   staying  over
i' the dance.
Mr. Duncan Qllchrlst has gone to
Barnston island to build a stable
barn and bouse and intends lo be
gone some time.
Messrs. R, Shirley and W. Mcln-
trve and their wives, old time residents of Ladner, now of Chilliwack,
were in town for the races.
\ number of auto enthusiasts
'nt to the races at Mlnoru on the
'l'dny, among them being HI.
���nib,   Graham   and   Mr,  V. Taylor,
Mr. Carson. Mr. Mason and Mr.
Dorian were iii Vancouvsr on Sat-
irday for the lacrosse match, return-
ng on Sunday.
Mr. Roy Parr and Miss (ierlrnde
Parr motored from Custer on Coro-
''.'illon Day. They were the guests
of MrB. (Chas. Arthur.
Alfred Guichon, who has been at-
��� nding college in New Westminster,
ls homo with his parents for the
holidays,
For all Building Supplies and Fuel
��H, apply to tbe B.C. Transport Co.,
'-td., 505 Westminster Trust Building. Office phone S26; wharf phone
880.
Mr. and Mrs. Grlsdale returned.to
Bdnet on Monday evening, having
Pent  two  weeks with Mr. Winters
l  Mr.  Randnls, at Pelham ranch,
ar   Agassiz.      Mrs.   II.   Jones,   of
["'all. B.C., Is the guest of Mrs. Orls-
uale for a few days.
Mr. Montgomery shipped eighteen
tons of potatoes to Vancouver last,
week, nnd Is still shipping out on an
average ol several ions a day.
���t-inoo.no - -_iMHi.ini - $1000.00
The above amounts are In my bands
for Investment In mortgages on
Delia lands. II. N. Rioh, I.adner.
B.C.
Master Geo. London, while returning from n picnic nt. Chewassin on
Monday lnst. was very unfortunate
In falling from one of the wagons
and  breaking his left arm.
Rev. C. C. Hoyle is bidding farewell to his many friends here after
his three and a half years as vicar of
All Saints', Ladner. He leaves.on
Thursday for Vancouver, where he
takes ehurge of All Saints', Grand-
view, lor three months, and ln the
fall will assume bis professional
duties at St. Marks Hall, having
been appointed to the chair of ecclesiastical history. The genial clergyman leaves with the best wishes of
I hls numerous friends here, not all
of whom are of his church.
A large congregation attended St.
Andrew's church last Sunday evening
when the service was of an especial
character In connection with the
celebration of the "Hundred Years
of Peace" between Canada nnd the
United States. Being the Sunday
Dearest the First of July the whole
service was of a national character.
The minister, Kev. J. J. HaBtle,
preached from the words: "Put up
thy sword Into the shetith," and In
the course of the sermon made many
historical references. The choir
sang two very appropriate and pretty
anthems, "Jesus the Prince or
Peace," and "See the White Banner
That Sheathes the Sword."
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, June 30.���
The tax rate for 1914 has been
struck at thirteen mills by the council, and the tax rate bylaw will be
introduced at the regular council
meeting next Monday. Tbe 1913
rate was 12 1-2 mills. The increase
is made necessary by the plans of
the school board respecting domestic
science and manual training buildings on the Bridgeport site. Six
mills are raised for general purposes,
4 mills to meet interest and Binking
fund charges, and 3 mills for
schools. Last year 6 mills were
raised for general purposes, 4 1-2
mills for loans, and 2 mills for
schools.
Several important bylaws came
up at the special council meeting
yesterday. One of these, indicating
the trend of ihe times in the Island
municipality, was the water extension bylaw, which was finally passed. This bylaw amounts to $40,000,
and will allow for much necessary
pipe installation. The balloting will
be on July 18; Municipal Clerk Will-
son will be returning officer, and
the polling booths will be at the
Bridgeport school and the Steveston
courthouse.
Tbe Steveston Maintenance Bylaw of 1914 was given three readings. It W'ill raise funds to maintain certain local improvements in
Steveston.
Notice was given of a street naming and numbering bylaw which will
be introduced next meeting.. This
bylaw is being prepared by Municipal Clerk O. C- Willson.
On motion of Councillor Howell,
of Sea Island, the council decided to
permanently pave the strip of road
between the Sea island bridge and
the Lulu Island bridge. The type
of pavement has not yet been decided. The work will not be undertaken until after the conclusion of
the Mlnoru racing meet.
Sea Island Reserve,
Regarding the position of the Sea
Island Indian reserve and the proposed dyking, a letter was received
from J. D. Taylor, M.P. After quoting from a letter from Dr. Roche and
from a memorandum prepared by
the latter'B deputy, Mr. Taylor observed: "In view of the statement by
the Minister. 1 would suggest that
you council send to him a state.
ment of the uinount the government
would be expected to pay for the
benefit of the Indian reserve, together with such other information,
as to area, etc., as the department
ought to have; und at the same time
ask for the lepor: contemplated by
the minister, so that everything may
be In shape fur an appropriation next
session."
The council Instructed the municipal clerk to write Dr. Roche as
luggested by Mr. Taylor.
Ferry Auto Stage
Ladner-Vancouver Service
Auto leaves corner Fraser
Arm and River Road at 7:00
and 10:00 a.m. and 1:00 and
6:00 p.m., connecting with all
ferries at Woodward's Landing.
FARE 35 CENTS
Ferry Free.
FOR SALE���Dining room table,
solid oak, extends to eight feet;!
chiffonier, and sanitary touch.
Apply after 6:30 p.m. W. A-
Macklin, Ladner.
FOR SALE���Cheap; tent, 16x12 ft.,
nearly new, with floor and siding,
complete. Apply Box 55, Ladner, B.C.
FOR .SALE���A fine McClary Famous Range; six holes; hot water
reservoir; ln splendid condition.
Price $20. Apply 1. Whitworth.
Stanley Street.
Advertise in Delta Times
DRS. WILSON I WILSON
PHYSICIANS
AND  SURGEONS
Oddfellows' Building
Ladner
General Office Hours
DR. E. I*. THOMPSON
Dentist.
Sensitive cavities    prepared    and
filled  absolutely painlessly    by the
new nitrous-oxide-oxygen method.
Bburne Station, B. C.
Phone Eburne 111,
A HOUSE FOR LAVING HENS.
Delta Motor Transfer
Freight Service Daily to nnd
from Vancouver, Eburne,
Ludner.
Van. Phone Sey. 754 Ladner 85
HKItli. 111.Kill   Mgr.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of  Soda  Water,
Ginger  Ale,   and  all  Kinds ot
Summer Drinks.
Your Patronage Solicited.
"What's Your Phone Number?"
Can You Answer Tbis Question
! If not, don't you know you are
losing    business  and  running  risk.
I Whait Is more necessary than a telephone In case iof elckness or fire?
Delta  Telephone   Co.,   Ltd.
YOUR HOME  COMPANY.
Miss Dorothy Belle, who has been
attending Crofton School, In Van-
oduver, is spending her vacation
with her parents on Westham Island,
HINDI' APPEAL.
VICTORIA,    June    30.���At    two
I o'clock    today the    application  for
!wrlt of habeas corpus by counsel for
Komagata   Maru  Hindus   was sini
11>es11tr argued before the court of appeals,   but  looked   like  r-loslng this
afternoon,      Decision will probably
lie reserved.
Dr, Kerr Wilson had b Berlouj accident to hli new oar when it backed
into the ditch just this tide of the
Westham Island bridge. Soma trouble w.-is encountered In getting the
machine out,
An assnult cusp between two Hindus was held in lb** local court on
.Monday, the complainant nnd defendant being Sudiir Singh nnd Sun-
dar Singh, The case was finally
Bettled out of court, a nominal fine
of $1 and costs being Imposed.
QUIT  MEXICO,   S.WS CARDKX.
MEXICO    CITY,    June    80.���In
view  of the existing conditions  In
j.Mexico. sir Lionel Carden, the iirit-
| Ish   minister,     today     advised     nil
British     subject!       temporarily    ti
leave the country.
Shiloh
nmcVly  .-topr.  crugh.,  cures  cr!di. and  heal*,
the ihro.-.t and lungt.        :: 2S ccnts-
A plan of permanent laying house
for poultry, with brief description
and an estimate of material required
for the house as planned, is contained in pamphlet No. 5 of the
Poultry Division of the Live Stock
Branch of tha Dominion Department of Agriculture. This plan has
been specially prepared for use in
the Province of Prince Edward Island by w. a. Brown and T, A. Benson: however, It Ipr-lniles " number
of features which ln the opinion of
the writers could be advantageously
adopted throughout the greater part
of the Dominion of Canada. Copies
of this pamphlet may in- obtained
free upon application to the Pnl Ilea-
tions Branch, Department of Agriculture. Ottawa.
Ill lit I (��lt KONG.
VANCOUVER, June 30.���Imprisonment for bis natural life In the
penitentiary was the sentence that
Mr. Justice Gregory this morning
Imposed 00 John Kong, the 1 7-year-
eld Chinese youth who killed Mrs.
Charles Millard at her home on Pen-
drill street on April 1, and after-
wards cremated ber body ln the furnace. An ordinary life imprisonment term would bring Kong out In
twenty years. Imprisonment for
.hl-i natural life means that there Is
'no Stcepc from the penitentiary.
WOULD  PROMOTE  PROSPERITY.
(Fraser Valley Record).
With the Fraser Valley Development League looking after the products of the Fraser Valley in thui
Vancouver and New Westminster
markets, and the Associated Boards
ol Trade dealing with the mutual
business interests of the district
marketing fhe products, the Fraser
Valley should now be ln B better
way to prosperity than ever before
���coming to her own as the saying Is.
There Is ample room for b.th organizations.
One thing at a time and lhat done
well  i.s always a very good rule, and
the past attempt! o! an organisation
'bas been to attempt too many
things. That Which Will appeal t>
tlie produceri Of the Fraser Valley
more than any one thing that we
know of is now and where to successfully innike: the products of the
Valley. In the piiHt, and it ma*.
happen Mils year again, the trouble
has been the growing of products
with no proper or systematic manner of marketing with profit to the
producer. The Ida? of bringing
into the market sof Vancouver any
kind of product that Is to be found
In plenty ln the Fraser Valley, does
not   make  for  tlie   prosperity  of  the
\u l .us communities contiguous  to
Vancouver  nnd   New    Westminster.
It has been shown  that  products of
the   Fraser  Valley   have   been   lying
rotting on the ground  while at the
same   time   foreign   cabbages,   pita- ,
toes,    etc.,    have   been   sold   on   the j
markets    of    Van. ouver    and    New
Westminster.       If  tbe   B.C.   product I
i were  pn perly marketed  this would
not be the ease,    The quality of the
Fraser    Valley    product   is  Ibe  best
.grown���wholesome and fit to grace
the table of any BrltLh Columbian
citizen, and the:e is no earthly reason wby the very large pnrt of the
money sent out of tiie coast cities
should not be distributed among the
i farmers of the Fraser Valley. A
[couple   of   millions   distributed   this
summer and fall would help most
wonderfully in making lhe coming
winter a very comfortable one for
tbe son of the soil who lives in tho
Fraser Vulley. lt is up to the commissioner of tho Fraser Valley Development League when appointed
to solve the problem, assisted by
the Valley League, and make the
producers of the Fraser Valley
more numerous and also more prosperous.
NO FOUNDATION.
Mr. Chevally, sr., preiideni of tha
11. ('. Condenser, was In I.adner :m
Wednesday In connection v.itii business, Mr. Chevally stall d bo thu
reporter thai tha rumor circulating
as to the closing down of ths plant
nt Chilliwack and also .ii I..nlner
bas no foundal Ion �� hat - r, and la
at a loss to know where the re nt
tirst started,
BLAMES  ItOTII   IMPARTIALLY.
CJUIBB-.C, June ,M|. The Empress oi Ireland wreck enquiry was
cn Saturday afternoon adjourned
Mne die to allow of tlie commission
considering Ita finding. Ths last
day was marked bj a general review
oi the evidence by Edmund L. Nt w-
combe, K.c. vim lias represented
tbe Dominion government.
Mr. Newcombe aald thai probably.
Hither the officers i i the Storatadf
or the  Empre is had  lnt ntionalljj
led:       lie   i bought    h iw   i n.   than
thej  wefe both to tO i e, th   Stor-
..nl tor innin>; porti I her helm in
. fbg, and th" Empreia foi atopplng
.. in a    the    na* Igatlon    regulations
.niy i ailed for hei tj i low up.    He
suggested thai  the rapid foundering
ni the I'm tn-. - ��� �� aa due, in a i
ure, i" the watertight doora no! be
ii-- . in.-.-ii. and if it was found thai
ttie portholes had enabled water to
reach the Interior of the ship never
ifgaln should ll be possible, be urged,
for that to be a contributory cause
to a disa. ter.    Tbey should be closed
iy a signal from the bridge the moment  a  i oi--   appeared,      The same
applied to tho watertight doors. TBE DELTA TIMES
THURSDAY,  JULY  2,  l914
Mrs. George Debeck Celebrates the
Hundredth Anniversary of Her Birth
,1,      /-Inl..-.!.!--     �� '���	
(From The British Columbian.)
The one hundredth birthday of
Mrs. George Debeck, the oldest
white woman in British (.olumbia,
brought sixty-two direct descendants
to her home in Eburne Saturday-
whore her birthday was celebrated.
Some thirty-live descendants were
unable to be present. Still mentally
alert, Mrs. Debeck has a vivid memory which carries her back fifty
years to the early events of the
x. v Westminster district, to which
she emigrated in the early sixties.
Mis 1)- beck has six surviving sons
ind daughters, five of whom attended the celebration Saturday. Those
present from this city were: Mrs.
James Bell, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Wilson nnd family; Mrs. Uui.hes aad her
daughter. Mrs. (Dr.) Lewis, of Seattle; Mr Frank Hughes, Captain
.-.nd Mrs. Debeck, Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
Tait nnd son. Mr. and Mrs. M. N.
Matheson and family, Mrs. Warren
Deheck. Mr. and Mrs. Chaplain and
children. Mrs. Warren Debeck, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hand and family.
The other descendants came from
Salem, Oregon: Seattle, Nanaimo,
Penticton and Vancouver.
During fhe evening Mrs. G. It. Ash-
well, of Chilliwack, the first woman
to call on Mrs. Deheck after she had
arrived In Ne-.v Westminster, called
to pay her respects to Mrs. Debeck.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Trapp. of this city,
ivere also present.
Eliza Ann Daw was born in Canterbury, N. n.. in 1814, and in 1834
married George Debeck of Ereder-
lckton. After 34 years of married
life in their native province, Mr. and
Mrs. Deheck answered the call to
the west, coming to British Columbia by way of the Isthmus of Panama, bringing most of their twelve i
children, some of them men and 1
women grown, with them. They settled in New Westminster, and in and
near this city Mrs. Debeck has spent
the balance of her life.
While taking a keen interest in
present day affairs Mrs. Debeck lives
now largely in the past of which she
has a lively memory. The other
day while conversing with a friend
_c Eburne, a band of happy, laugh-
tog children passed on their way to
a picnic. Airs. Debeck described a
picnic she attended, her first, long
ago in her New Brunswick home,
and vividly recalled her dress of
white material, and her many
friends who enjoyed the outing with
her, ft developed that Mrs. Debeck
was then but seven years old, and
that the picnic she so readilly re-
culled, was held just 93 years before.
With mental  faculties almost  un-
impaired, Mrs. Debeck is still living
a happy,    useful    life.    She spends
much   of  her   time   in   doing   fancy
needle work, of a class which Is the
despair of all imitators.    For many
years  she  has  had   samples  of  her!
work  on  dlsnlay at the New West-!
minster   exhibition,   for   which     she)
ha*   *-Af>r.i.-i   many  prizes   and   di-l
plnmas,  and  she  will  make several
entries  in   this  class    next  autumn, i
Last week the Kewpie Society of this'
oily  held   a  sale  of  home  work   for
some  charity,   and   the   handsomest
piece nf needlework shown   wns  donated hy Mrs. Debeck, who had just
Hnlshed it In time for tho sale.
VANCOUVER LAND DIVISION.
New  Westminster District.
Take Notice that I, Paul Briandt.
of the City of Vancouver, in the
Province of British Columbia, en-
gineer. intend to apply for a license
to .prospect for coal, petroleum and
natural gas, on the following described  lands:
Commencing at a post marked
"No. 5 Northwesterly Corner Post,"
at Inverholme Road, 80 chains in an
easterly direction along the shore
line; 80 chains in a southerly direction; 80 chains in a westerly direction and 80 chains in a northerly
direction to the point of commencement, being submarine lands in the
Delta Municipality, New Westminster District, joining northerly
Township Three (3), West Coast
Meridian, Section Thirty (30), in
Vancouver Land Division, containing 640 acres, more or less.
PAl'L  BRIANDT.
TENDERS
* ANCOUVER LAND DIVISION.
New Westminster District.
WHITNEY HOLDS
HIS MAJORITY
Complexion of New House Will Be
Conservatives, fM;  Liberate,
lit.; Independents, 2.
COMMISSIONERS APPOINTED.
and 2
Sir
R.  O,  Abbott,  of  Mission  City,   Will
Work for Fraser Valley Development League.
Mr. It. C. Abbott, of Mission City, |
was appointed market commissioner ',
fo/- the Fri ser Valley Development
League yi sterday afternoon al a
meeting of the executive, held In
tho city ball here following a session
of a .pedal committee who hcai-ii
some twelve applicants apeak I:
support of their fitness for tho position, uml now they would hung tho
- consumer and producer into more
direct   ..nd   profitable   relation.
Reporting for the special committee President Marmont said that
they bad gone Into the matter of the
(Jttalificatloni thoroughly, and had
Hoard sumo valuable evldonce ou
marketing condition!. Mr. Abbott's add i ess was of a most practical nature and showed that he had
ft thorough grasp of what was required nf h m, with the expoilenc-
and intimate knowledge of be Fraser
Valley in carry on his work success-
Cully. The committee had made the
recommendation unanimous on th"
second ballot.
Mr. Abbott Itated that he recognized that the iMurket Commissioner
must make a success of tho wo-k.
and he was prepared to accept tho
position on mis condition, provided
he had the co-operation of the executive.
The salary will he $100 a month
with travel ing expeffffes. the en-
gegement to dnte from July 1st,
Hie Market Commla.iloner with
the. assist ince  of  the  executive  olfi-
-jQi* win Immediately enter upon a
inuninign to enlist the support of
jth' r municipalities In the League.
Reeve Laugbeed, of Maple nidge,
the first vice-president, stated that
with Mr, Buchanan, if M-ple Rldge,
he w ii!d interview MatsquI municipality f( r support. A committee
wll. .'.Hi I 'sit D-ita Board of Trade
o/i  t! r; M.me  mission.
M.s��r��. .Stevens, Wado and the
tetftttty were mimed a committee
to g�� into the matter of Incorporation < f tho League under tho Agricultural  Societies Act. ,
TORONTO, June 30���After one
of the bitterest contests in the history of Ontario politics, a herculean
effort on the part of the Liberal Opposition to greatly reduce the Conservative majority in the Legislature failed yesterday. The slogan
of the Liberals, "Abolish the bar,"
made the prohibition of the liquor
traffic in Ontario the supreme issue
in the campaign.
The new house will be composed
of   83   Conservatives;     _6    Liberals
Independents.
Dr.  Reaume Defeated.
.lames   Whitney,   former   premier of ihe province, and the leader '
of the Government party, had  his
majority in Dundas reduced b> nearly live hundred.    Hon. Dr. Reaume,!
to:.ner   Minister   ol   Public    Works,
was the only member of the former i
cabinet to  be defeated,      A three- j
cornered   light  in   Windsor  resulted I
I.,   his  elimination  and   the election
o( Rev, 1  C. Tolmle, a Liberal, i
Howell Has Narrow Shave,
���!r.-.\\ W. Rowell, Or** leader of
tho Liberals, had a narrow escape
from do.eat in his riding, North Ox-
.���;.;, _.��� ...i.i sleeted by only 69 majority.
Following were the seats gained
by the Liberals:
North Hrunt, South Brant, Cochrane (new), North Kssex, South l-"s-
iox, North Middlesex, Kast Ottawa,
West Ottawa, West PeterboroU
Windsor (new), Lincoln (new),
South Wellington and Prince Edward.
'Ihe Conaerva'ives gained the following deals:
Sdath      llrnce,    Hiildlmand,    K.-ist
Lambton,    South    Ontario,    North
Wehtworth, Parkdale mow Toronto
seat),      Rlverdule      (new     Toronto
seat),  Niagara Kails   (new).
The Independents gained Prescott.
Toronto tt Solid.
Toronto, which for years baa been
the Conservative stronghold, held
out some hope for the Llheruls, as!
there had been two new seats created, but the Conservatives not only
held the eight old seats, but they
also captured the two new ones.
Out of  four clergymen   who  were j
i-iii'Ildates    In   the    campaign,   only]
one was elected,  Rev.  .1.  ('.  Tolmle,
the  Presbyterian  .nlnlster of Wind-1
cabinet  mln-
candldates
BOBS NOT P_M.1l (MTIl.ti; VK.
VICTORIA, July 29.���Just retired
from his post as head of the police
In the Punjab. Sir Edward French Is
hrre on 'lis way to London. Spe-nking
of ||>e sedition in India, ho says lhe
situation is not so serious as to suggest an early outbreak.
I ir,  wlio  defeated  th<
istor. ^L_-
A   lilt    of    successful
Conservatives,
Addlngton, W. H Black; Algoma,
F, drigg; Hrockvllle, A. ED. Dono-
i in: Bruee South, w. li. CargbiU;
carleton, it. H, McIUroy; Dufferin,
C. It. McKeown; Dundas, Sir J, P.
Whitney: Durham East, .1. .1. Preston; Durham West, .1. II. Devitt;
Elgin East, C. A. Brower; Elgin
West, P. (i. McDiarmid: Fort Wll-
: Ham, C. W. Jarvis; Frontenac, A. M.
Rankin; Qreggville, a. H. Ferguson;
Grey Centre, Hon. I. It. Lucas; Grey
North, C S, Cameron; Grey South,
Dr. D. Jamieson; Haldlmand, Dr.
Win. Jacques; Haltnn, A. W. Nixon;
Hamilton West. Col. J. s. Heindrter,
Hastings East, A. Grant; Hastings
North, R. .1. Cook; Hastings South,
,J    W. Johnson;   Huron  North, A. H.
Musgrove;  Huron South, H. Ellber;
Kenora,   H.   A.   Machin    (acclamation);     Kent    West, G   I.  Sulman:
Kingston, Dr. A. E. Ross;   Lambton
East,    Dr.   J.   B   Martin:    Lambton
West,  Hon.   W.   .1.   Hanna;   Lanark
North, S. F. Preston; Lanark South.
F.   W.   Hill;   Leeds,   J.   R.   Bravel;
Lennox,  G.  G.  Carscallen;   London,
Hon. Adam Beck; Manitoulin, R. R.
Gamey;  .Middlesex, E. .1. McFarlan:
Muskoka, H. H. Armstrong; Niagara
Falls, J, G. Musgrove; Nipiasing, H.
Morel; Norfolk South, A. G. Pratt:
Northumberland    East,   S.   Nesbitt;
Ontario   North,   W.   H.   Hoyle;   Ontario South, C. Calder; Parry Sound,
J.  Edgar;   Peel, J. R. Fallis;  Perth
North, J. Torrance:  Perth South, J.
Bennewels;      Peterboro     East,     J.
; Thompson;    Port    Arthur,    D.    Ho-
| garth;  Rainy River, J. A. Mathleu;
'Renfrew North, A. E. Dunlop;  Renfrew South, T. W. McGarry  (accla-
i matioii);  St. Catherines, Dr. E. Jes-
aop; Sault Ste. Marie, W. H. Hearst;
i Simcoe  Centre,    A.    I).    Thompson;
Slmooe   fflast,' J.  I, Hartt;   Simcoe
South,   A.   Ferguson;   Simcoe   West,
Hon. .1. s. Duff;    Stormont,   s. T.
Shearer   Sudbury, C,  McCrae;  Te-
mlskam ng,  M.  T,  McOladerey,  Toronto   N.   E.   ("A" i,   M.   II.   Irish.
Toronto   N.E.    ("!!"i,    Dr.     K.     A.
Pyne; Toronto N.W.  '".V I, Hon, T,
Crawford;  Toronto N.W.  ("II"),  W.
D. .Mcpherson;  Toronto 8.13.  ("A"),
E. w. .1. Ovens; Toronto S.E,
("B"), T. Hook; Toronto S..W.
("A"), Hon. J. .1. Foy; 'i oronto s
W. ("R"i, 0. II. Gooderham; Toronto, Parkdale, W. II. Price; Toronto, Rlverdule, ,i . Ruiiell; Victoria North, Dr. R. M, Mason; Victoria South, ���!, Carew; Waterloo
North, C. li. .Mills; Waterloo South,
Z. A. Hall; Welland, D. Sharp;
Wellington West, W. C. Chambers;
Wentworth North, A. F. Rykert;
Weutworth South, .1. II. T. Regan;
York East, G. S. Henry; York North,
T, il. Lennox; York West, Dr. H.
Godfrey, acclamation.
Liberals,
Brant    North,    Scott     Davidson;
I Brant   South,  J.   II.   Ilaiiini;    llruce
! North,   W.   McDonald;   Brine   West,
('. W. Bowman: Cochrane, M. Lung;
Kssex   North,   S,   Diicharine,*    Bbwex
] South,   I,.   P.   Wigle;   Glengarry,   H.
��� Mu ii ro i acclamation i; Huron Cen-
Itre, W. Proudfoot; Kent tiust, W. II.
JFeiguson;    Lincoln,   t.    Marshall;
'.Middlesex North, .1. Grieve; Middlesex  West,    .1.     ('.     Elliott;   Norfolk
! North, t, it. Atkinson; Northumberland West, Sam Clark; Ottawa West,
\0. C. Hurdman;  Ottawa East, ,1. A.
I Pinurd;   Oxford   North,   N.   W.   Rowell; Oxford South. T. R. Mayherry;
Peterboro     West.  G.     A.  Gillespie;
Prinoe Edward, N.  Parliament;  Russell,  D.   Racine;   Sturgeon   FallB,  Z.
Mageau;   Wellington  East,  1'.  Richardson;   Windsor, J. C. JToImle.
independents.
Hamilton   Fust,   E.   A.   fltudholme
(Labor);     Prescott,     G.     Fvunt urel
(Independent   Liberal);    Wellington
South, Ham Carter (Temperance),
Take Notice that I. Paul Briandt
of the City of Vancouver, in the
Province of British Columbia, en
gineer, intend to apply for a license
to .prospect for coal, petroleum and
natural gas. on the following de-
scribed   lands:
Commencing at a post marked
"No. (i Northwesterly Corner Post,"
at Tasker Road. 80 chains in an
easterly direction along the shoreline; 80 chains in a southerly direction; 80 chains in a westerly direction and SO chains in a northerly direction to the point of commencement, being submarine lands in tho
Delta Municipality, New Westmin-
ster District. joining northerly
Township Three (3), West Coast
Meridian. Section Twenty-nine (29),
in Vancouver Land Division. containing 640 acres, more or less.
PAUL  BRIANDT.
Sealed tendc ,-s addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Public Building, Prince Rupert,
B. C," will be received at this office until 4:00 P. ui., on Monday,
July 6, 1914, for the construction of
the Public Building above mentioned.
Plans, specification and form of
contract  can   be seen   and   form  of
coniraci   can   ue  seen   ana   torm   oi yiem is me largest per ac '
tender obtained at the offices of Mr. |ada, and the sheep and i rt      Caa*
G. B. Hull, District Engineer, Prince jare  the   finest in   Britui,  n8?' bre<l
Biinort     n     n   ���    Mr-     W,���      _.���..,!_,._-.,    Ul_n_    n,.   ���-..._    .        '"-'*��U    LoillMihl.
Delta municipality i�� si.��� .
the mouth of the Fraser aft?-1 ��
finest agricultural distr tt '" th��
The chief interests m" "D �� B.C.
farming, dairying, frilii , &r-
market gardening, sheep and h""-
breeding. There are aiso \ hor����
canneries in the Delta mimi mi
There are shipping LR^1''
and boat to the marketsi" ��� <���   m
________________________ ��I.c*-n��<u
yield is the largest per" acre ���?��� "����
ada. and  tho _!,_���-  __.."- l"
���!u!,t.*'e..Un.ite'1   States,     ih
..--_v   ���.��,...-.-.. ,   _..���..--_.,      -..-.-���-_���-_   JU    oriCi ���*���!_.    fr,;      "_^_^_a
Rupert, B. C; Mr. Wm. Henderson, (Along the south hank o��� ti "mbl��.
Resident Architect, Victoria, B. C.;|River there are splendid ��� lra,9r
and at this department. I Industries. s,te8  for
*.*-*        -��. * ������-������_*-���        U>-'.MI   11UCI11. * '"V--""'!   ICO.
Persons tendering are uo'ified thatlBoard  of Trade Preai.i
ndflr*.  win  not  ho ������-iHo,-ori   ,,,,_!    Kirkland; secretary  S  w   W' '*���
meets 2nd Monday in Wh PU]l9r.
,_ti_���-  _. n_       ���"""�������� each iilnnti,
tenders  will  not  be considered  un
less made on the printed forms sup-,     _���,_ .���u���
plied,  and signed with  their actual j Justices of Peace
-H. D,
t^em^em^em^em^em^em^em^e^^em^em^em^em^em^em^em^em^em^tw ��� ''- ���������*_���.   v_.   i DaLC -M P_.��____________���
signatures, stating their occupations!     J-Kirkland, J. McKee E-'H
and   places   of  residence.       In   thejPoIlce  .Magistrate"���j" \t r
case of  firms  the actual  signature. Medical Health Officer
the  nature   of  the  occupation,   and      Wilson. H^^
place of residence of each  member ICoroners.���Dr   A   a    u-
of Jhe firm must be given. '    J. Kerr Wilson
^^^^^^^^^^^^^ __ accompanied IS____r
by an accepted cheque    on  a chat
tered bank, payable to the order of I     Callan.
the Honourable the Minister of Pub- 'Farmers' Institute
month,
on
Barry,
Ur- J. Kerr
and Dt,
   --   _-     w.   .__. ,    tv nauu.
Lach tender must be accompanied |School Board. S  Wrl��ht
nn    nnnonl-il    ,, I, ���,,,,,_       -.,    -    ���!..-   I        a     j.d     rn-.,    '        "*>"'i ch Urruan ���
A^deR. Taylor, secretary, j. ft
lie Works, equal to ten per cent"(To \    "(LmTf N."a ' McDia^mi1?**''8, pr<*1*
p.c)   of  the  amount  of   the  tender. I Delta Farmers' Gamo p,  ,Secre*ar'-
.!.-_  i- .u_ l      ._.. l ,-tt��"o "iotectlv�� __b
\ANCOUVIBlt  LAND DM ISION.
New  Westminster  District.
Take Notice that I, Paul Briandt.
of the City of Vancouver, in the
Province of British Columbia, engineer, intend to -apply for a license
lo prospect for coal, petroleum and
natural gas. on the following de-
scribed  lands:
Commencing at a post marked
"No. 7 Northwesterly Corner Post,"
:it Smith Road. 80 chains in an easterly direction along the shoreline;
SO chains In a southerly direction;
80 chains in a westerly direction
and So chains in a northerly direction to the point of commencement,
|being submarine lands in the Deltij
Municipality, New Westminster District, joining Northerly Township
Three (3), West Coast Meridian,
Section Twenty-eight (28), ln Vancouver Land Division, containing
640 acres, more or less.
PAUL BRIANDT.
which will be forfeited if the person
tendering decline to enter into a
contract when called upon to do so,
or fail to complete the work contracted for. If the tender be not
accepted the cheque will be returned. .
The Department does not hind Itself to accept the lowest or any tender.
Bv order,
R.  C.   DESROCHERS.
Secretary.
Department   of  Public  Works.
Ottawa, June  5,   1914.
Newspapers will not be paid for
this advertisement if they Insert It
without authority from the Department.���62588.
V. V. fit E. It. CONSTKl'i'TION.
V.NCXHJVER LAND DIVISION.
New  Westminster District.
Take Notice that I, Paul Briandt.
of the City of Vancouver, In the
Province of British Columbia, engineer, intend to apply for a license
to prospect for coal, petroleum and
natural gas. on the following de-
rfbed  lands:
Commencing at a post marked
"No. 8 Northwesterly Corner Post,"
at Matheson Road, 80 chains in an
i ssterly direction along the shoreline; 80 chains in a soutlierly direction; so chain! In a weilo'ly direction; 80 chains In a northerly direction to the point of commencement,
being submarine lands In tlie Delta
Municipality, New Westminster Dis-
Itrlct, Joining Northerly Township
Three    (8).      Wes'   Coast    Meridian.
I Section  Twenty-seven   (-'71.   in   Vuii-
II ouver     Land   Division,     containing
640 aires, more or less.
PAC I.  RRI iviit
Mr. 1. H. Kennedy, assistant chief
engineer of the V. V. & E., states
that tracklaying on the Coalmont
section of the line through the Si-
milkameen will be started early In
July. This portion of the line will
be used by the V. V. & E. and the
Kettle Valley Railway*. Work on
the bridge across the Fraser river
at Hope Is to be started some time
next month. The V. V. & E. portion
of the line between Coalmont and
Otter Summit is expected to be
ready for traffic in a very short
time. As soon as the work ls completed on the main route from Co-
qulhalla Summit to Hope the C. P.
It. will operate extra trains via the
Nicola valley branch and Merritt
around the Kettle Valley.
t'ANOOUVBB  LAND DIVISION.
New   Westminster  District.
, Take Notice thut I, Paul Briandt.
|of the City of Vancouver, in the
Province of British Columbia, engineer, intend to apply for a license
to prospect for coal, petroleum and
natural gas, on the following described   lands:
Commencing at a post marked
"No. 9 Northwesterly Corner Post,"
at Kmbry Road, 80 chains In an
easterly direction along the shoreline; 80 d.aiiiK in a southerly direction; 80 chains in u westerly direction, and 80 chains in u northerly
direction to the point or comn-enos-
ment,  being siihmarlne lands  In  lhe
Delta   Municipality,     New   Westminister     District,       Joining    Nnrther'.'l
Township   Three   (3),     Weit   Coast
Meridian,   Section  Twenty-six   (26),
i in   Vancouver   Land   DUtrict,     containing 640 acres, more or lets,
PAUL  BRIANDT.
VANCOUVER LAND DlVlHION.
New   Westminster  District.
NEWTON NEWS.
There was a large attendance at
the meeting called to consider the
building of a new hall at Newton.
Mr. Davies was called to the ohalr
protem. It was decided by the meeting that the lapd be procured and
building undertaken at once. The
following officers were elected to
servo the remainder of this year:
President, Mr. Killmaii; secretary,
Lew Davies; treasurer, Harry Ro-
hart. It was decided that the new
hnll should be 30x60 feet, two
storey.
There wns a large attendance at
the Methodist service on Sunday afternoon, June 21, the rooms being
unable to hold the people. In future
the meeting will be held In the New-
ton Grove every Sunday afternoon at
2:30 p.m. Rev. Mr. Grant preached
In tho evening.
CHURCH  NOTICES
IIODIES  EN  BOOTS.
METKOVITCH DALMATIA, June
30.���The bodies of Ferdinand and
his wife arrived here today, were
transferred to an Austrian warship
in the harbor and escorted to sea hy
a squadron of fighting vessels. The
warship will reach Trieste on Thursday morning, whence the corpses
will be taken by special train to
Vienna.
ShilohM
Th��   family  remedy   for   Cough)   and   Colda
Small do��.    Small   bottle.    Beet ilnce   Wt
Take Notice that I, Paul Briandt.
I'ji1 the City of Vancouver, In the
j Province of llritish Columbia, en-
I gineer. intend lo apply for n license
to prospect for coal, petroleum and
natural gus. on the following described   land":
Commencing at a poet marked
"No. lo Northwesterly Corner Post,"
at Oliver Rond. 80 chains In an
easterly direction along the shoreline; 80 ohalns In a southerly direr-
Itlon; 80 chains In a westerly direction, and 80 chains in n northerly
i direction  to the point of i immenre-
tnent, being lubmarlni lands in the
Delta .Municipality, New Westminster District, joining Northerly
Township Three (3). West Coast
Meridian, Sections Twenty-five (25)
and Thirty-six (36) In Vancouver
Land Division, containing 640 acres,
more or less.
PAUL BRIANDT.
Anglican. ^^^^_^_
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at 11 a.m., second fourth
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesday
evening, Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle,  M.A.,  vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor���Rev. D. O. Macdonald
Ladner���Sunday school. 11 a.m.;
evening aervlce, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladle*'
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school, J
p.m.; aervlce. 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.3(
p.m.
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sunday school, 2 p.m.; staging practice
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will be held every
other Sunday, beginning with Sunday, November 14, 1909. Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school,
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
a.m. Rev. Father W. Chaput, parish
priest.
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; class meeting,
before   the   morning   service   every
soclation.���Wm.   Kirkland,   pr-sii.
dent;  A. deR. Taylor, secretary.
Delta Agricultural Society.���D. A.
McKee, president; A. delt. Taylor
secretary.
License Commissioner.���Reeve A. D.
Paterson,   Councillor   S.   Morley]'
J. Harris, J. McKee, J.P., and _,'
L. Berry, J.P.
Member of Parliament.���J. n Taylor,
New  Westminster.
Member of Local Legislature.���F, J,
MacKenzie, New Westminster.
Boat Mailings���SS. Sonoma leavei
Ladner for Steveaton at 8.30 a.m.,
12.30 p.m., and 6.30 p.m. connect-
ting with the B.C.E.R. car.i. Ferry
boat leaves Ladner lor Woodwards at 7, 9 and 10 a.m., 1.30,
3.30 and 6 p.m., returning leaves
' Woodwards at 7.30, 9.30 aad
10.30 a.m. and 2, 4 and 6.30 p.m.
On Sunday leave Ladner at 9 and
10 a.m. and 1.30, 3, 6 and 7 p.m.
and half an hour later from
Woodwards. The S.S. Transfer
leaves for New Weatmlnster dally,
except Sundays, at 7 a.m.; returning leaves New Westminster at 2
p.m., reaching Ladner at 6.30 p.m.
Railways.���Great    Northern    leav*.
Port Guichon dally for New Wen
minster and Vancouver at 7 a.m.;
returning,    leaves    Vancouver   tt
2.30 p.m., reaching Port Guichoa
about 6.30 p.m.      B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, E. Stirling, superintendent;   Vancouver   to   Eburr.e
and   Steveston���Cars  leave Granville  street  depot   (at  north end
of  bridge   over  False  Creek)  to
meet New Delta at 8.30 a.m. and
3.30   p.m.   and   leaves  for New
Westminster via Eburne at 8.00
a.m. and 3 p.m.    Special car for
Bburne at 6.00 a.m.    Cars lean
Steveston at 6.30 a.m. and hourly
until  11.30 p.m.    Sunday service
���First car leaves either terminus
at 8.30 a.m.; hourly service thereafter until 11.30 p.m.
Post Office.���Hours,   8   a.m.   to  1
p.m.    Mail   for   Vancouver  ciosei
at 12 noon; for New Westmlnstei
and up river points at 6.30 a.m.:
closed  all  day Sunday.
Municipal    Council.���Meets   In   tin
Munlqipal   Hall,   Ladner,   on   tb*
second   and   fourth   Saturdays la
each  month at 2 p.m.    Reeve A.
D. Paterson; councillors, Jas. Savage, Joseph Harris, Seymour Httff,
Sam  Morley,  Chris  Brown;  clerk.
N.  A.   McDiarmid.
S1NOPHI8   OI*   OOAL   MINING
RBOULATIONS.
Coal mining rights or the Dominion, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta,   tho   Yukon   Territory,  the
Northwest Territories ana in a por-
'ion  of the  Province of llrinsh Columbia,   may  be  leased   for  a term
of   twenty-one   years   at   an   annual
rental of $1 an acre.    Not more than
86(0 acres will be leased to one applicant. HH
Application   for  a  lease  muit be ..4
made  by  the  applicant  in  person to r"1
the Ageut or Sub-Agent of the district In which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the l��n(l
must be described hy sections, or
legal subdivisions of sections, and
In unssrveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the
applicant himself.
Each application must he accompanied by a fee of $6, which will h*
refunded If the rights sppllcd for
sre not available, but not otherwise.
A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mlns
shall furnish the Agent with sworn
returns accounting for the full minn-
tlty of merchantable coal mined end
pay the royalty thereon.    If the cosl
Su"ndav"Vohh_^'""t ,,ervlce every | mining rights are not being operat-
evenrdya3,SunSay!h Epwor" \��^^.'^ ""urn. .hould be furnished
every Wednesday at 8 p.m.
Wellesley Whittaker, pastor.
Ht Andrew's Presbyterian
League
Rev c
at least once a year, ^^���^^^^���i
Tbe lease will Include tho coal
mining rights only, but the lessee
may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights mar ���'���
services   next   Lord's   Day   at   never available surface rights may I'1
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night aer-l^n'^ered  necessary for  the  work
vices on  Thursday evening  at  7 30 llnK of 'be mine at tha rate of $10.01
oclock;  Sunday school at 2 30 n m '��n ����e
Rev. J. j. Hastie, minister
Any corrections in above names
0-r '">���*. should be sent to the of Nee
of the Delta Times. Ladner, B C
The Delta Times ls published every
Thursday from the Times  Build
Ing.  Ladner.   B.C.    J   "
managing-director.
ts* i o.
Por full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or fub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior
       N.B.���Unauthorised publication or
D. Taylor,'this advertisement will  not be paid
for.���30610.

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