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The Delta Times Nov 30, 1912

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
IM
��� ���
Volume 7
"1i<___yn^i
LADNER, B. C.    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1912
$1.00 A YEAR.
IMPORTS
STOCK
Hon.  T.   W.   Patterson,   of   l-adner,
Imports Tldrteen  Head of
Pedigreed Cattle.
Delta live stock was this week
augmented by the arrival of thirteen
head of pure breed cattle from Manitoba for Hon. T. W. Patterson, of
Ladner. Tbe cattle include Clydesdales, which were purchased from
Sir William Van Home, of Winnipeg; Shorthorns, which were pur-
chased from Mr. Emert, of Winnipeg, and cows of the Aberdeen Angus
stock, which were purchased from
Mr. McGregor, of Brandon. The
block was carefully selected by Mr.
James Yule, of Winnipeg, for Mr.
I atterson.
Every animal is pedigreed and iu
buying from such well-known stockmen, Mr. Patterson was assured of
getting only the best. Mr. Emert
made winnings all over Canada for
Shorthorns, exhibiting as far west as
Calgary and as far east as Toronto.
Mr. McGregor is considered the beat
breeder of Aberdeen Angus cows In
Canada and Sir William Van Home
is noted for his numerous winnings
with bis Clydesdales.
The stock landed in good condition
and should tend to better the stock
in Delta, as they were imported for
breeding purposes. The animals Include the following:
Clydesdales.
Moy Jess, imported; No. 22109;
sired by Haplands Pride; dam. Je9S
MacNalr. Champion at Regina, Win-
nlpeg and Brandon fairs in 1911.
Polly of Selkirk, Imported; No.
26477. sired by Scottish Crest; dam,
Polly Wilson.
One foal filly, sired by Lord Ard-
v,ell,  imported;   dam, Sylvan Queen.
I.ady Alderman, Imported; No.
28632, sired by Alderman; dam, Bud
Royalist.
Pearl Queen, imported; No. 28411;
si nil  by Pearl Oyster.
Downiehllls Pearl, imported,    No.
28410; sired by Pearl Oyster.
Shorthorns.
Cry's Star 6th, sired by Oakland
Star;   dam, Ury' s Star 5th.
Oak Bluff Bell 3rd: sired hy Oakland Star; dam, Woodhlll Belle 2nd.
Violet  Lassie   5th;   sired   by   Diamond Cup;  dam, Violet Lassis.
Aberdeen Angus.
Erica Ellen; sired by Enig; dam,
Erica of Maple Hill 3rd.
Benefactor (male); sired by Le
Roy 3rd of Meadowbrook; dam, Bonnie Bouquet 6th, imported.
Queen Mother McGregor (female); sired by Black Ito; dam,
Queen  Mother Johnson  4th.
(ilencarnock Ruby; sired by
Golden Gleam; dam, Rounthwalte
Ruby. ���
LIVE STOCK
EXHIBITION
Short   Courses   Arranged   to   Take
Place in Ladner���Lecture on
Poultry Monday Evening.
An Important event to farmers and
stock breeders will  take    place    in
I.adner   on    Monday   and   Tuesday.
.Mr.   N.  A.   McDiarmid,   secretary  of
the   Delta   Farmers'   institute,   is   in
receipt of a communicatioi) from Mr.
Wm. J.  Bonavia, of the  Department
of Agriculture, Victoria, to the effect
that   short   courses  have  been   ar-
I ranged to be held in  I.adner.      On
! Monday, December 2nd, at 2.30 p.m.,
! a live stock demonstration will take
place at the farm of Hon. Thos. Pat-
; terson.       In   the   evening   an   lllus-
| trated lecture on poultry and forage
crops  will   be  held  in   the   McNeely
Hall, commencing at 7.30  p.m.    On
! Tuesday   morning   at   10   o'clock   a
poultry    and    other    demonstrations j
I will be held  or a demonstration  in
veterinary science.
j     The  live  stock  branch, consisting j
Iof Messrs. W. T. McDonald, H. Riv-e.;
j J.  R. Terry  and  H.   E.  Upton,   will j
I be present together with  Mr.  H.  L.
j Blanchard, of the Western Washing-]
I ton Experimental Station.    Dr. S. P.
1 Tolmle, Dominion Live Stock    Commissioner, has also promised to be
present if posaible.
MEMBER PROTEST
RETURNS UPHELD
Mr.  P. ,1.  MacKenzie,  M.P.P.,  Will
Make Another Trip to Victoria
in lot-Tests of Perry.
PLOWING
MATCH
Mr. P. J. MacKenzie, Provincial
member for Delta riding, returned
from Victoria this week where be had
-one to take up with the government the matter of obtaining a ferry
service from Ladner to Woodwards,
via Woodward's Slough, and also the
Westham    Islanders    Successful    in j Everything  in  Readiness  for  Great
Protesting   Westminster  Cup Anuual  Event on Wednesday,
Tie Game With Rovers. ���   | December Oth.
The protest of the Westham Island | Everyone is looking forward with
soccer team against the Rovers of j interest to the great annual event���
Mew Westminster, last Saturday, veas the plowing match���which takes
upheld  at  a  meeting of the  league! W(.dnesday, De-ember 4thi
in   Vancouver   on   Monday,   and   thei "
gurne was ordered to be replayed. at J* B* Burr's farm on Crescent
The Rovers played Tomlinson. who; Island. The directors have been
it was stated by the Westham Island   working  hard  and  everything  is   ln
for    the    popular    event.
matter of opening up the River road officials had played in a game lr>! rpaninPSS
from Burrville to Ladner. Unfor-ithe same cup tie series for the
tunaitely, Hon. Thomas Taylor, min- Hibernians, so although the West-! The directors wish to thank the mer-
ister of public works, was absent and ham Island team lost in the semi I ('hants and citizens who have so
these two questions will have to be finals of the cup series they still! generously contributed to the prize
left over until Mr. MacKenzie again ; have another chance and" they are | list in such a manner that the suc-
visits Victoria, which he will do In confident of turning the trick when i
the  near  future. ' they again meet the Rovers. j
He obtained, however, the promise;     At Moodv Square, New  Westmln-
of  the   department  to have  an   en- ster,  last   Saturday,  the  local team |
were defeated   after  a  hard  contest j
by three goals to one
gineer inspect and report on the
matter of straightening out that
piece of the road at the south end
of the Fraser River bridge at New
Westminster,' which now constitutes
a dangerous curve, into direct communication   with   the   Pacific   High-
^^^^^^^    a manner      ^^^^^^^
cess of the event is assured.
The plowing match is held under
the auspices of the Delta Farmers'
Institute, who have this year endeavored to make the affair more
The Islanders secured their first j interesting and a blgger success than
and only tally after about fifteen fever* In hi�� l le-v h"ve J���Meed��d,
minutes of play, after a nice run ! f��r notonly Is the prize; list larger
down the field, which somewhat sur
DELTA WINS
FIRST PRIZE
Mr. Asahel Smith Carriee Off First
Honors   for   Best   Display   of
Potatoes at Portland.
NEW LIVE ST-QCK COMMISSIONER
���mmmmm���nmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm��� prised the backs of the opposing
way. This will require the doing team. The Rovers soon evened up,
away with two bends of the railway, however, and just before the whistle
approach of the Port Guichon line: blew for half time. Tomlinson for
of the G.N.R. The engineer will the Rovers, the protested player shot
also report on the advisability of a fast one past Palmer,
building a new road up the face of. Palmer, the goal tender for the
the hill on the south side of theislanders, played a splendid game
river near the bridge to take the during the second half, allowing only
place of the present dangerous grade | one to get by him. saving some al-
EXTEND
THE TIME
Counofl  Deride to  Extend  Time of
Bel ���nt-- on Taxes to Dec. '7���To
Purchase Furniture.
It wa3 decided at the meeting of
the Delta Muulcipal Council last(
Saturday to extend the time for the
rebate on taxes until December 7th. j
The original date up to which thej
M hate would be allowed was No-,
vember   15.
All the members of the council,
were present at tbe meeting, which;
was a short one. The council will,
meet again on December 14th at two
o'clock   p.m.
A letter was received from the
Pulon of B.C. Municipalities, asking
for the annual subscription, which
will be forwarded.    The fee is $15
An extension of time was granted I
tiie   Mosher   Timber   Company   on
which to remove the timber off the1
northeast    quarter    of    section    12,
township   4,
A petition was received from W.
A Pride and others, asking that the
road east of the St. Mungo Cannery
be opened up. The road foreman
was requested to estimate the cost
of tho work.
Councillors Brown and Patterson
with the clerk were appointed a committee to purchase the furniture for
the new municipal hall, which will
be completed within two weeks.
Division   of   Work    Formerly    Performed by Dr. Rutherford Permits Closest Attention.
OTTAWA, Nov. 29.���John Bright,
of Myrtle, Ont., one of the best
known stock breeders ln Canada, has
been appointed Dominion Live Stock
Commissioner to succeed Dr. Rutherford, who resigned last spring. Dr.
Rutherford was Veterinary General
as well as Live Stock Commissioner,
but upon his leaving the service it
was decided to divide the positions
in order that the closest attention
might be given to the work of each
branch. Dr. Torrance, of Winnipeg,
was appointed Veterinary General,
and now Mr. Bright takes the position of Live Stock Commissioner.
Extensive Experience.
Mr. Bright is a live stock breeder
with extensive experience. He has
been intimately associated with most
of the leading live stock organizations of Canada, and in connection
with them has held the highest and
most important offices; he is thoroughly familiar with the live stock
interests of Canada, and has been
frequently called upon to act as judge
of live stock In provinces other than
that of Ontario, and his advice on
live stock matters has frequently
been asked by Ministers of Agriculture ln the Dominion.
It may also be noted that when
a delegation of the most iVomlnent
live stock men recently waited on
the minister, urging the appointment
of a Dominion Live Stock Commissioner, they stated that the appointment of Mr. Bright would be thoroughly satisfactory, as his long experience as a practical live stock man
and his thorough knowledge of the
live stock Industry generally well
qualified him to fill such a position.
on the Scott Road.    ^^^^^^^^^
"Should the report of the engineer
be satisfactory," states Mr. MacKenzle, "I do not think that there will
most sure goals by his excellent judgment.
The league  championship  will  be
       , decided  in   Vancouver  on  Saturday, j _^���_���m^^^^^^���i^^
be    any    difficulty   In   securing   thei when the Rovers go up against  the S* w*  Fisher, I.adner:  G.  W.  Brew
necessary amounts to complete the| Thistles, as the race is now' between'ster' J^061;  c* A* McKlllop, Lad
but the number of entries received
promise some keen contests in the
different classes.
The match is scheduled for nine
o'clock in the morning, and the programme will occupy the greater part
of the day. In the evening a banquet will be held in the Delta Hotel.
Howard Brothers, of Ladner, will
dispense the music.
The following merchants have
kindly contributed to the prize list:
A. N. Yorke, Ladner; Ladner
Trust & Investment Co., Ladner;
Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson, Ladner;
two   works.'
ANOTHER
PIONEER
these two teams.
RURAL
DELIVERY
Jasper Nicholich Passes Away at Age! Proposed   New   Mall   Route   Would
Of 73 Years���Resident of Delta
for Past 20 Years.
Another   pioneer  of  Delta   passed
Encircle Delta Via Ladner and
Adjoining  Roads.
away and wis laid to his last rest-; island,   is
Mr.  Wesley  Dorland,  of  Crescent
ner; J. Reagh, Ladner; B. H. Weare,
Ladner; H. N. Rich. Ladner; Royal
Bank of Canada, Ladner; Howard
Bros., Ladner; Ladner Hotel, Ladner; V. Taylor, Ladner; Delta Hotel,
Ladner; Clements & Lambert. Ladner; F. Cullls, Ladner; W. H. Taylor, Ladner; The White Store, Lad-
nef; Weber & Day. New Westminster; Denny & Ross, New Westminster; A. S. Mills, New Westminster;
Mr. McDonald, New Westminster; I.
L. Duncan, Ltd., New Westminster;
H. C. Chamberlain. New Westminster: Annandale Supply Co., New i * . _r���,H" .
Westminster; Johnston's Shoe Store.' Case of accident
To Mr. Asahel Smith, of Ladner,
belongs the credit of winning for
Delta and British Columbia first
prize for the best display of potatoes
at the Pacific North West Land Products Show, held at Portland. Mr.
Smith by his victory wins the silver
cup, the blue ribbon and the $100
cash   prize.
The Culver Non-Irrigated Products
Association of Oregon took second
honors and Mr. J. T. Hillsboro, of
Oregon, captured  third  prize.
As a special Inducement to Mr.
Smith to enter an exhibit of potatoes, the management of the exhibition offered three special prizes, adding a cash prize in each case, which
would in a measure reimburse competitors for the heavy expense they
are  under  in  entering.
Mr. Smith arranged an excellent
exhibit of thirty different varieties,
contained  In  thirty  different   boxes.
Mr. Smith was largely responsible
for the gathering of the exhibit
which carried off the famous Still-
well trophy, and this is only another
evidence of, not only the superiority
of Delta potatoes, but also of Mr.
Smith's  ability  as  a  grower. *
At the Spokane apple show also
another victory for British Columbia is reported. Mr. M. Stewart, of
Snmmerland. with twenty entries In
the five box and one box classes,
carried off thirteen first prizes and
four seconds, also winning first
prize in the "Foreign Country Special."
ROYAL GEORGE AFLOAT.
New Westminster; D. S. Curtis, New
,  responsible  for  a  move j Westminster;    Acme   Clothing   Co..
Ing place this week, the death takingj whicj, will give the district of Delta|New Westminster; Thos. Freeman,
place on Monday, November 25th, a dally collection and delivery of New Westminster; James & Mc-
of Jasper Nicolich, of Port Guichon, j maii *n the near future. The pro- Ciughan> New Westminster; Andrew
at the age of 73 years. posed  new  rural  mall  route  which clauBelli   New  Westminster;   Braek-
The funeral was held on Wednes-Il8 27  miles  long  will  encircle  the man_Ker Milling Co., New Westmin-
day from the family residence to the Delta  via  Ladner,   Crescent  Island,    t       j   B   Gray   New Westminster
pXdrachapetaofflcC.XedteIt-theRser: T����� ^ ^V,?,?"' Tni8 w^1^* &�� ^w W^miu.t^/"'-''- J.
ffiSTthftaS aandha6t "the ^SSU " W,tb Trapp ���_ Co   Ltd., New Westminster;
graveside ���t^tv *?_���i��-  tut -p    _������������-,-,_,-��� B1"   InSles  Co ��� New  Westminster;
^Deceased waB well known In the wZtimlPag'that he would����r2com- ga" & T'"8' Vanco��ve^ *������ &
Delta, where he has lived for the! ffl tt��l eftahlUhmenT 0 a���" ?��we-_ Vancouver: C. E. McKee's
oast 26 vears He was a native of n a ,, estaDllsninent���ot a '��'���" Shoe Store, New Westminster; H.
past ib years, ne was a native ot,mall delivery, wherever a petition R ... N Westminster* T ruffm-d
Austria, and came to Tacoma, Wash- aaa nrpsPnted if it could be ahown "ya"'_i;ew vyesiminster, i. uirrora,
Inetnn    thirtv  veam  airo    where   he  ._       _[     _. . . V a -mi    New   Westminster;    M.   J.   Phillips.
Uved for our. years He has been : that.,the *}*?* ������rei w,a8 8U"1- New Westminster; Nels Nelson, New
uvea .or rouj years. He nas been clentiy Bettled and the service prac- Westminster* fi S McT-triHp P���n
engaged  since   moving  to   Delta  as Unable.    The  entire service  is   free ^,M,��n McBride,   Port
a boat builder and ship carpenter.      j t0  patron9i   who  are  required  only,uu   non'
He has been falling for some time t0 purcha8e maii boxes, which are
and his death, although regretted, furnlshed by the government at ac-
was not unexpected. | tua,   cost���three   dollars,  the  other
He   leaves   to   mourn   nis   loss   a Me8 be,      met by the Domlnlon
widow and three sons, all of whom'
THE VOICE OF HOCHELAGA.
live in Delta,
NEW WESTMINSTER MVRI.E1'.
STEVENS  ACQUITTED.
A further weakening in the price
0, eggs was noted at til9 rcgu'l r
weekly New Westminster raa'ket on
Friday. The best wholesale price
obtainable was 50 cents a dozen,
while In some cases the price went
as low as 45 cents a dozen. Retail
prices averaged 50 and 55 ce its, although ln some cases vendors asked 65 cents and a few sales were
made at the latter price. These
same vendors asked 70 cents a drztn
last week.
Butter was offered at -0 -ind 4 5
cents a pound and a few s.iles were
made in small lots.
There was some fine pork offered
wholesale at 14 and 15 cents a
pound and at IS and 20 cents a
pound retail.
| Chopped suet was offered at 15
��ents a pound or two pounds for 25
; cents.
The potato market shows signs of
improving.    The  prices  remain  the
,same at from $12 to $15 a ton or
I 75 cents a sack.
FORMER SENATOR.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 28.���Porm-
sr United States Senator John P.
���i .loneB ls dead here today after a
'eng illness.    He was  83  years old.
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.���Daniel
Ransdell, sergeant-at-arms ln the
senate since 1900, died here today
at Garfield hospital. He was a native of Indiana.
Mr. Stevens, of Surrey, Not Gnilty of
Perjury Charge���Jury Out Only
Ten Minutes.
"Not guilty" was the verdict in tho
Stevens perjury case, yesterday afternoon after but ten minutes' deliberation. That the decision of the jury
was a popular one was shown by
the outburst of hand-clapping following the release ot tbe prisoner, which
came from the score or more of the
friends of the Surrey man who had
listened  to  the  evidence.
Mr. Stevens, when put on the stand
government.
MUJHOIPALITY LOOSES FIGHT.
VANCOUVER, Nov. 29���An effort
was made by the municipality of
Delta to re-open the fight for a better road ln a portion of the River
road, before the Dominion Railway
Commission at their sitting in Vancouver on Thursday.' This was a
matter that haB been more or less
before the commissioners for several
years and an effort was made to get
former rulings rescinded. It was declared tljat, while the G. N. R. bul\t
a portion of new road as ordered by
theh board, lt was a bad job. The
chairman ruled that the board could
not  do nothing as the municipality
Was Taken Off tho Rocks at High
Tide on Saturday���Little
Damage.
QUEBEC, Nov. 25.���When Pilot
Rioux of the Royal George sent a
wifeless message ashore some days
ago that the steamer would be floated off on the 24th inst., he evidently left a margin of twelve hours in
^^^^^^^^^^ as the tide would
be high at 5.42 a.m. on that date.
As a matter of fact, she was floated
off at 4 o'clock, half an hour before
high water on  Saturday afternoon.
As to the damage the Royal
George sustained, Joseph Begin, the
veteran diver, says vessels much
more damaged have been floated'
above and below Quebec, brought
back, and either permanently or
temporarily repaired and sent across
the Atlantic.
DELTA
ACREAGE
Sells   for   Large   Sum���Two   Large
Deals in li-triil Acreage Total
Over $175,000.
yesterday morning, did not attempt
to hedge In the slightest degree, relt-1
eratlng   every   statement   made  by'ha(1 'ailed to file its protest until too
him  at  the civil  action,  which r."'1- ."������.*��*.i.'.*A*��*'i.-.*iii.r.A�������
suited In the Information being laid
against him by Mr. John Wolf, another  Surrey   farmer.
Shortly after noon, Mr. W. O. McQuarrie, counsel for the defence,
began his address to the Jury, continuing after the noon recess, speaking for over an hour. He told the
jury that the case was one which
should never have been made out In
the first place. The prosecution was
"brought by Wolfe for hip own ulterior motives, brought because he
had a case pending against the
municipality of Surrey and desired
to discredit the evidence of Stevens."
He went on to state that lt seameS
to him that Wolfe had committed
at least a thousand perjuries In the
present case. He then called attention of tho Jury to what he termed
g had three years
late, although h" 	
really to act.
In the petition of the Delta Board
of Trade, complaining against the
way trains were run between Guichon and Vancouver, and the inability
to compete in the fruit and vegetable
trade with American competition
from across the nearby border, the
O. N. R. was given fifteen days to see
what it could do to better conditions,
with the warning that the bad conditions "would have to be fixed."
Rorden  Government  Receives  Overwhelming Majority From Populous Quebec Constituency
OTTAWA, Nov. 29.���The Hon. j Two large deals in Delta acreage
Louis Coderre, Secretary of State,! were consummated during the past
has carried the division of Hochelaga ' week, the total figures amounting to
by a  majority of 2.20C,  winning  in' over   $175 000
every part of the riding. He alsoi The _a'_ne. syndicate who pur-
caused the opposing candidate to lose l chaat>& the property of Reeve Ben-
his deposit. This Is more remark-|son !agt JulVi ,.iosod a deal wtlh Mr.
able as, the result of the election . j McCallum and Robert Esplen, of
being a foregone conclusion, the poll _������������ island, for the purchase of the
was not fifty per cent, of that in
the riding at the general election I
of September 21, 1911. The Hon
Mr. Coderre Increased his majority
by nearly nine hundred. A striking
illustration of the power of the new
minister is shown in the voting of
the French part of his constituency,
which a year ago gave majorities
Ir. favor of Mr. Rivet, then the Liberal candidate. At this election
they gave Mr. Coderre splendid majorities.
 Government Endorsed.
^Not"only is the**result a tribute
to Mr. Coderre, but it is a justification of the government's policy since
it came into power. The Premier
has steered the ship of state in such
a manner that French and English
agreed in still further strengthening
his  hand.      The  main   part  of  the
-""_-,_ I Property, which comprises 4 7;' acres
for a sum of over $140,000. The
Ladner Trust and investment Company put through the deal. This
company purchased the property
from Reeve Benson, and disposed of
lt to a syndicate of Ladner investors,
who ln turn have disposed of the
property after five months at a good
profit.
Another deal of considerable Interest was closed when Reeve Benson purchased 80 acres of the Sheldrake property for a sum said to
exceed $30,000. This property waa
known as the H. Vasey estate, who
sold it four years ago to Mr. G. Sheldrake.
SNOW IN DENVER.
DENVER, Nov. 28���Thanksgiving
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ day here was marked by a heavy fa'l
discussion turned on the naval issue. | 0f gIl0Wi the weather this afternoon
While there was no definite plan of j
action to discuss, the opponents created one, and endeavored to excite
the voters against the government on
that score. Tho debate really turned
on the principle of Canada assuming
responsibility for defence beyond its
own shores. Tho majority given to
in every part of
the constituency is a clear indication that the whole of the people
are willing to act generously in the j
matter of national duty
��  a EXHIBIT OF POTATOES THAT CARRIED OFF HONORS AT THE
PORTLA \D SHOW
at least one other witness to show
that what the accused had sworn to
was false.    Tbe only reason that he
had not taken the case from the Jury
at the conclusion of the caSe for the
crown was because Wolfe's statement. .
.... ._,, _._ ���_ haQ   ln   a   Ben8��   beea   corroborated \ H16   new ^ minister
the"clo8e"conus.on"between^MV.' an_I,b>" that of hl8 wire, to the effect that
Mrs. Wolfe and Mr. Saunders.   There her husband  did  not drive  or even
was   no   evidence   In   this   case   that'own a balk>' horso sm'h ns suggested
the   prisoner   bad   wilfully  and   cor-lb>' Stevens In  his evidence given at
cuptly  perjured  himself.    He asked! the   civil   action   Instituted   by   Mrs
them to consider the two men, the|Wol,e  a8a'nst   the  municipality  of
Informant, and the man whose liber-, Surrey.
ty was in their hands, and to bring I     On   the   side  of  tbe  defense,  Mr.
in a verdict on acquittal. i Stevens'  statements had  been  borne _
In addressing the jury, Mr. Grant out by two witnesses, and if the jury!^,*,-**- of"forest land that have been
was very brief. He pointod out that;blleved either of these two then th**-j--{t over aft-r th_ sllrv',.y ���- timber
they had the word of Wolfe backed1 second was entitled to an acquital. i*mits. cruising parties for the pro-
by his wife against the word of Mrs. Wolfe has a second civil suit vlnclal government are now out
Stevens. If they believed Wolfe, i for $10,000 damages pending against j measuring up the timber in numer-
tben the accused should be found; the Surrey municipality, of which |ous Irregular fringes of timber land
guilty whereas if they believed; Mr. McQuarrie is the solicitor. IE at Pender Harbor, I'owell Lake. Gor-
Stevens, tho case should be dismissed Is alleged that the poor condition don Pasha Lake, Deep Bay. Decep-
by an acquittal. |of  a  bridge   on   one  of  tho   Surrey tion  Sound.  Redondo    Island.  Point
Mr. Justice Murphy pointed out roads was responsible for the accl-lGrey and Green Point Rapids. Tlm-
that In order to prove a perjury j dent, while Mr. Stevens with others ber Inspector McKay states that so
charge, one witness was alone Insuf-jtestified at the previous hearing that!soon as the cruiser's reports are re-
ficient to convict.    The crown must | the horse was balky and had backed ceived,  the  timber  will  all   be  put
being cloudy and disagreeable.    The
temperature was 51 above zero.
CRUISERS    OUT.
VICTORIA, Nov. 20���With a view
of disposing of all    the fringes and
produce one witness corroborated by'off the bridge.
| up for public sale.
REEVE WM. MERRYFIELD.
Who Will Again Re a fuiiilidm* for
Mtttsqiii Reeveship.
' |
J I
1 THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30, i|)i2>
MORE SENATORS FO'.t B. O.
Is Demand  for  Senator Rostock  in
Senat-e���Debate   on   Address
Continued.
OTTAWA, Nov. 28.���In the Sen-
late yesterday the debate on the address  was    resumed   by Hon.     Mr.
FISHERIES BOARD.
Established    by    Oriler-in-Council���
British Columbia Gets Three        I
% Members.
OTTAWA, Nov. 22.���The Fisheries
Department has made  an  important.
forward  move in the passing of
CONTESTS FOR  REEVESH1P.
i Mati-ui Reeve Merryfieid Is Again
a   Candidate���Reeve  Dick
Retires.
fcASHIWl'OM ftTA'J-Jfi
N'OKTll   YAKIMA,  Nov.   28.���Ne-
gotiaiions   for   completing   the     development   of   7500   acres   in       the
Wenas Valley were closed here with
the filing of a trust deed  with the
county   auditor,   given   by   the   Yakima Highlands Co. to the Fidelity
Trust  Co.,  of  Tacoma.     The  entire
project  will  involve an  expenditure
of  about   1(700,000.    About  half of
has had his attention  drawn to ihe, he will not again be a candTdlte." He  this atom has already been spent in
lack  of  progress,  especially  on tho has served for several years as coun-  Purchase  of   land  and  in  construc-
Atlantic  Coast.     Apart   from     fish j cillor and a year as reeve, alwaya .-tion    work'    The company had 700
breeding,  the  fisheries branch    has with ability and alive to the intdi-
..       ,-_--,,,    ���-���,-,, ���j    w��� -,-������-- i confined   its  operation  to  providing I ests of his municipality, and   hie re-
being largely    exploited    by People | and enforcing regulations regarding i election, if he accepted nomination,
??* ?f %2S.%l!!,J5! -tiitl.   eertafc "sheries, whereas officers oflh*8 many frlentls say, would be aa-
S._?wiim��. ��, Xl %!-��f^Jf_T��?���5 'the department have represented   to j 8ured  but Mr. Dick thlnkB lt i8 now
EEuJ���*!�� in'.��! JK?2K! ?n   the minister that encouragement can  oniy juit t0 hlB own interests to re-
Ie_aUJL.t,b,an 'Vfew  Jelrs  aao  the ibe given a"d ^J,?������"1 TNiT!tlre from municipal politics with ita
.....    y^.r.!  as? .t,ne , be done under efficient organization. I engroB8*ng   demands.     The   Mission
(From The Britlr.h Columbian.)
On the second Monday in January
an  the    municipalities    will    hold    the
Lou"*_heed" Government" leader   whoii order-in-councll   authorizing   the   es-  nominations  for  reeve  and council-
mtoS'cTZZon*��je _vfo��   tablishment of a Fisheries Board oi  lors   and candidates    are      already
an era of Drosoeritv    which he be-   an   advisory   character.     Hon.     Mr.  making their announcement. , ,
Bev^CanaZns generrily were un-  Hazen  since his accession  to  office      In Mission Reeve Dick states that
able to appreciate.    It was more appreciated by people    from, the outside and the result was that the pos-
aibilities of wealth    in Canada were
the world.
man who predicted a billion dollar The method selected Is to    get    in
trade would have been laughed at; touc,jj wltn those engaged in the dif-
yet, Canada's trade    will    this year ferent branches of the fisheries and
reach that total.    The United States tne marketing of flsh by appointing
trade did not reach  the billion  dol- a -p|s]lery Advisory Board to be com-
lar mark until 1875, when it had a poBed  in  p!irt of cerla*n  officials ol
population   between   forty-five     and the government and in  part of per-
flfty million. An examination of the Rnns  representing  those  engaged   In
figures revealed tbe fact that In no
country bnd growth been so rapid
as In Canada.
Hon.   Mr.  Lougiieed   said  that  so
great   had   been   Ihe  success  of  the
tbe industry. The number of the
non-official members will be thirteen,
distributed as follows:
City Record states that it is understood that ex-Reeve Cade will again
be a candidate. Mr. A. M. Verchere,
whose name Is mentioned, states that
acres under cultivation last season
Construction work, to be completed
within the next two months, will
irrigate 1800 acres more during the
coming season. The whole 7500
acres, it is expected, will be under
water in  1914.
Recommend Changes,
SPOKANE, Nov. 28.���Declaring
that the loss of life in metal mines
through accidents was greater than
the loss in coal mines, the report
of the committee on the bureau    of
aid given to provinces for the promo-  and fis*j merchants and canners. N-.w
iiu'iit-u no  iuuuw = . I reeveshin
Nova Scotia-Three: Representing *        , Merrvfield 8tated
banking  vessels,  inshore    fishermen
he has not yet decided to run again.! mlaeg    pr68ented   to   the   American
For Ward 3 counclllorshlp, Mr.    T.   mlning COngress Tuesday urged  ad
Thompson states he ts in the field. , ditlonai research by the federal burin Matsqui. ' eau for the protection of life in the
In Matsqui municipality there    is   metai mines,
likely to be a keen contest for the , Kiiled By  Auto
To  The  British  Colum- |     SEATTLB>  Nov_  28.__Ma- Zeeve,
The Royal Banh ol ca Wa
Incorporated 18419.
Capital Authorized      ��25,000,00o
Capital Paid Up    ��ll,500,00o
Re����*    i-   $12,800,000
Aggregate Assets,   One  Hundred and Sevent-Five Million
Dollar*.
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every depositor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financial
affairs.
HAVINGS  BBPA.RTMKNT
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards.
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May 31st ana
November 30th each year.
H. F. BISHOP. MANAOBR LADNER, B. C.
tion of agriculture that the government  would  probably     increase  the
grants  this year.     It   was to be re-1
gretted that in Canada, where agri- i
cultural possibilities    were    greater
than in any other    country    In the
World,  the provinces    gave so little j
attention  to  agricultural  education. I
The  great  support  went  to  institu- |
tions of higher education which turned out consumers Instead of producers, while with arable land enough to
raise food for the whole of Europe,
Canada had    to Import    foodstuffs
from  as far away  as New Zealand.
An effort should be made to divert
the youth of Canada from the effort
to acquire classics to the cultivation
of the soil.
Speaking  of  Ibe   navy,  Hon.   Mr.
Lougheed said the premier's visit to
Britain Inst year had been commented upon in a friendly way.    He was
not open to criticism for not having
made  in   England  an  announcement
of the naval policy.    The chief constitutional    course    required him to
formulate that programme    in Canada.       Sir George    Ross    yesterday
seemed to expect  that  Premier Borden   should   bave   stepped   into   the
Admiralty Office with  a cheque for
ten, twenty, thirty or forty millions,
ask them to cash it and go and buy
a  few   Dreadnoughts   with   the   proceeds.     That   would   not  have  been
a feasible  or proper  course.      The
proper one was that which was followed.    The Naval  Bill would have
already been before parliament if it
had   not  been   delayed   by  the   prolonging of the debate on the address
in the Commons.   When the bill was
brought    down he believed    that lt
would be found    satisfactory    to a
great majority of the Canadian people.    And the condition  which  accompanied lt would be ample.
Senator Dandurand.
Senator   Dandurand   said   he   did
not   know   what   mandate   the  Con-
aervatlves  felt  they    had     received
from the people ln  the last election
on  this  question.     If could be better told   when   the  bill  came  down.
The  Conservative   party  split     over
the proposition that in time of stress
the  Canadialn  navy  should  go     to
the aid of the British  fleets.
The night of the election both
horses ran into the same stable.
The government was informed of
their conflicting elements. The present prime minister sought to realize
all he could from tho strength of
the Nationalist allies and their propaganda In Quebec. This bad to be
taken Into consideration in determining what mandate the government bnd bepn given In the late
election for a nivnl policy,
Senator Bostock.
Senator Boslock expressed tbe
profit and pleasure the people had
derived from the visit of the Duke
and Duchess of Connaught last summer. In British Columbia, nature
had. as the speech said, given the
husbandmi-n an ample return, but
the producers found difficulty in
getting them to tbe proper markets.
Some attention sbould be given to
this. Senator Bostock noted that
the speech Indicated Intention to appoint additional senators from Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and Alberta.
I but no mention was made of a pro-
'posal to Increase tbe senatorial representation from British Columbia,
though there bad been a great Increase in the papulation of thai
province,
Hon. Mr. Lougheed Interrupted to
say that there was statutory authority for the appointment of two additional senators from Manitoba.
Saskatchewan and Alberta, but unfortunately, no such provision for
British Columbia and to obtain such
authority Imperial legislation would
be required.
Mr. Bostock said be thought that
the Imperial parliament would not
hesitate to grant such legislation If
Canada asked for it. He was surprised that the matter had not been
arranged by Premier McBride and
Attorney-General Bowser when in
Ottawa recently. Senator Rostock
urged aid for highway development.
Brunswick���Two: One representing
the Bay of Fundy and' one the Gulf
pien. Prince Edward Island and lhe
Gulf portions of Quebec���One.
Prairie Provinces���One each. Brit-
tish Columbia���Three: One for the
canners, one for the salmon fishermen and one for the deep-sea men.
The official members will be the
Deputy Minister, Superintendent of
Fisheries, Assistant Superintendent
an expert in fish curing and handling
and the Commissioner of Fisheries.
There will be three committees who
usually will meet semi-annually before the opening and after the clo'se
of the season. The board will meet
one a year.   The Atlantic Committee
_,__,_ ..  ,, , ,    ,      ...   20 years old, was killed at 7.30 on
that, after carefully considering the �� eyen        when   he
request of a large number pf rale- w,tQ a'telephone pole whlle ridlng
payers, he had consented to accept hi_ motorcycle at Boylston avenue
nomination for a sixth term as reeve and Bogton _treet Zeeve,_ -ku���
of this thriving municipality. * wa-  crushed   and  he  died  before  a
Mr. Merryfieid, while fully Intend-  physlclan reached him.
ing to retire at the end of the present i ����� _
year, felt It would appear ungrate- I Ma* chan8e Election Laws.
ful on his part to refuse the request! SEATTLE, Nov. 28.���Complete
of his many friends who had so faith- , revision and change of the present
fully stood by him In the past. Mr. election laws are provided for in a
Merryfieid has done his best during bl" by Thomas F. Murphine, Pro-
the many years of office to advance eressive member-elect of the legislate Interests of .his municipality, and ,ture*
the  continued''confidence  shown  in I Wants Phonograph,
him year after year is proof that hls ' WALLA WALLA, Nov. 28.���"In-
endeavors in this respect have been troduction of the phonograph Into
appreciated. His many supporters | the public schools means the ulti-
are united  In  the belief that their jmate    routing    of ragtime,-declared
will  convene  in  Ottawa    the    first.* popular reeve will again easily head ; C.   R.   Frazier.     superintendent    of
Tuesday  in  April  and  October;   the l the poll in January and be thus plac- i schoo's at Everett, before the county
Prairie Commitee on the second, and |ed in a position to guide as success- [teachers today.
the British Columbia Committee on i fully as in the past the destinies of
the third Tuesday of these months. | one of the best municipalities in the
Members of the board will receive per | Fraser Valley.
diem allowances, but not salary,    its
functions will be advisory, and it is
expected that as a result of Its advice
an advanced policy can be adopted.
The appointment of members will
be made ut an early date.
SALMON PACK.
AIDS TO AGRICULTURE.
BRIDGE  UNLIKELY.
VICTORIA, Nov. 22.���Although It
has been suggested* that the provincial government and the G. T. P.
Railway Comapny should join in
the erection of a joint railway and
vehicular traffic bridge at Fort Fraser. It is highly improbable that action of this nature will be taken for
some time at least. Traffic necessities of today do not appear to justify this, and it will be fully provided for by the operation of a cable
ferry which It is intended to put in
commission next season.
New  Dominion  Minister of  Agriculture Aims to Build Up Industry
by Practical Assistance.
(From The British Columbian.)
Hon. Martin Burrell, Minister of
Agriculture, as a fruit grower en a
large scale first in the Niagara district and later in British Columbia,
has naturally taken a keen Interest
in the fruit industry. For a number
of years there has been an agitation
for better inspection of fruit for the
domestic market. Fruit for the export trade was carefully Inspected,
but the domestic trade was left to
the tender mercy of the dealer. After
careful consideration a thorough reorganization of the Inspectorial system has taken place. As far aa possible inspection at points of shipment
Is being carried out and thorough
attention is being given to a systematic inspection of all the fruit coming into Canadian markets from the
United States. A great many additional inspectors have been appointed
and a chief inspector placed in charge
of the various provinces. By this
means a lot of good educational work
will be done and there will be a more
thorough and systematic oversight
not only of fruit entering Canadian
markets, but also of that packed and
marketed by the Canadian growers.
The result will undoubtedly prove of
great value both to growers and consumers alike.
Five new chief inspectors were appointed and firteen temporary inspector's were added to the staff for the
fall  rush  of fruit.
New Dairy Stations.
The minister also has been taking
a keen Interest in dairying. During
the past few months a dairy station
has been erected at Finch, Ontario.
It is now being operated as a model
cheese factory and creamery. It Is
equipped with all the latest apparatus
and with facilities for investigation
and experimental work. It 13 the
first establishment of its kind in Canada. It Is hoped by the erection of
this station to effect some improvement in the character of the cheese
factory and creamery buildings In
Kastern Ontario.
The contract has just been let for
the erect,01, of a s.milar station ai
Brome. Quebec, which will relate
more particularly to the butter-making industry.
Dairy Record Centres.
New dairy record centres were organized during the present season dt
the following points: Llstowel.
Frankford, Kingston, Mallorytown
and Farmers' Union In Ontario; at
Way's Mills and St. Prosper, Quebec,
and at Kensington, P.E.I. An expert Is in charge at each of these
centres. A supervisor of cow testing was appointed last spring for New
Brunswick. The organization of
these centres has given a strong Impetus to the cow testing movement.
Improving Sheep Flocks.
Mr. Burrell has given a lot of attention to ways and means of reviving the declining sheep industry.
The Ontario and Dominion Sheep
Breeders' Associations have been cooperating with him. Experts were
sent to British Columbia and the
Maritime provinces, and an exhaustive report was made to the minister
which is being acted on at the present time. As a result of their recommendations sales of grade ewes and
pure bred rams were held this fall.
Everett Gets Big Mill.
EVERETT, Nov. 28.���Everett
gets another large combination mill
through negotiations closed Tuesday morning between John T. Mc-
Chesney, president of the Everett
Total for Fraier River Was But improvement Co. and Fred K. Baker
173,021 Cases as Against of Bellingham.
301,344. i     Completes  14,200 Mile Voyage.
Showing a total of    but    173 921       SEATTLE.   Nov.   28.���After      an
f*1-8 ��S con-Pfedf.witn the m,a!*��* uneventful voyage of 14,200 miles
801.344 cases for he season of 1911 from PhI]adelphlai the stean]Bhlp
the official  record    of the    salmon  Ad   ,   ,  p purchased  a few
pack on the Fraser river was issued h *h   g
by the B. C Packer's Association on Alaska pacific stean.-h, G _>._,..
Saturday  afternoon. ed ft   Q      d Trunk p    ,f,   d   fc
Salmon packers on the Fraser
river point out that the reason for
this decrease is that springs were
not canned ln such extensive manner
Farm Lands
LOANS
RENTALS
INSURANCE
REAL ESTATE
This office  is   an Encyclopedia   of   DELTA  REAL
ESTATE and all matters thereto.
Consult it as frequently and freely as you wish.
The subject is covered cdmpletely.
LADNER   INVESTMENT AND
TRUST CORPORATION, LTD.
LADNER, B. C.
Tuesday.
Seattle Market.
SEATTLE, Nov. 27.���Eggs:
Local
as rast season, while the grades of  ranch, 53; Eastern fresh, 38c to 40c;
fall flsh were not touched at all by! ^fstefn storage, 28c to 30c. Butter:
the majority of canneries, owing to
the fact that the low prices quoted
on the pink salmon ln the Puget
Sound fishing circles undermined
their market abroad.
The following figures    show    tha
comparison between  the catches of
this season and that of 911:
1912.
Sockeyes 108,784
Red Springs  . .   . .   14,655
White Springs  . . .     8,373
Chums 12,961      47,237
Pinks         5741    142,101
Cohoes 28,574       39,740
Washington  Creamery firsts, 36c to
37;   Eastern,   32c.     Cheese:     Lim-
burger, 20c;  Wisconsin,  20c;  Brick
20c; Block Swiss, 22c; Wheel Swiss
23c; Young Americas, 21c.    Onions:
California, 90c to $1 per sack. Pota
toes:   Local,    $13  to  $14  per ton;
Yakimas, $15 to $16;  Sweets, 2c to
2>4c per lb.    Oats:  $28 to $29 per
ton.   Hay: Eastern Washington tlm-
Jf'noglothy. *18 to $19; Wheat Hay. $17:
8'7r-| Alfalfa,  $1  Ito $12;  Mixed,  $15  to
"       '$16;   Straw,  $9  to  $10k
1911
58,487
ALL 18 TRANQUIL.
Grand   Total    ..173,921     301,344
STUART H.
QUEBEC,    Nov.
DUNN.
28.-���The  death
VICTORIA,  Nov.   26.���The  slttia
I tion  at  the      Cumberland    collier;
strike  centre   appears   to   have   los'
Its serious tension    since  Attorney,
General Bowser    took    the    drastii
occurred here last evening at the course of assuming full charge of thi
Chateau Frontenac of Mr.'Stuar^ H. preservation of law and order in thf
Dunn", one of the leading timber town and district, reinforcing Chie'
merchants of the city of Quebec, and ' Constable Stevenson's command b>
well known throughout Canada and | upwards of 100 special officers. Al
the United States. lis now tranquil.
If you want a Suit to outlast all
others, get it made at
HOWARD BROS.
LADNER
B.C.
-LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Saah, Doors Turctnga and Houae finishings
Phone R 14 Eburne
Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
: "The Best Yet"
j NATIONAL CREAM SODAS
Have you tried them? If not give them a trial and we are
convinced you will keep on using them. You can get them at any
of your local stores In tins at 30��* and pails at 25��.
National Biscuit I Confection [Co., Ltd.
VANCOUVER B. C.
Makers of the Famous Halda Chocolates
and    National    Biscuits.
Dairying on Increase.
ELLENSBURG, Nov. 32.���Kittitas
valley ranchers bave spent more than
$125,000 for dairy and stock cattle
ln the last four months, according to
bankers In the valley. It ls estimated
that at least half and perhaps a larger percentage has gone for the purchase of dairy cattle.    Several more
farmers are now negotiating for cattle from, other districts, so that the
total amount to be spent for cattle in
the last six months of 1912 will run
between $160,000 and $200,000. One
man ls now ln another state endeavoring to purchase high-grade cattle.
This tuan expects to Invest at least
$20,000 In stock.
SCHOOL ESTIMATES.
SMIK.OM
jnlckly  stops  coughs,  cures colds, and   heal- ,
the Ibro-t and lungs
98 cento
SOUTH VANCOUVER, Nov. 28.���
The school board last evening revised its next year's estimate providing for a total expenditure of $427,-
000. Instead of $398,000, as at first
decided.
r One of the finest dairy farms in the Fraser Valley,, situated on the Serpentine River. The dam at the mouth of this stream is nearing completion,
giving perfect drainage to this splendid bottom land of 160 acres, 120 acres
cleared and balance can be cleared for $20 per acre.   Good barn.
Per Acre, on Easy Terms
Just half a mile from shipping station and half a mile from Pacific
Highway.
For particulars apply to BOX 217, NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
/-" If-ii '
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30,  1912.
THE DELTA TDIBf
*****
>*****^<'********->******^Ay9^^^^9,.;
. ...LOCAL ITEMS...
%^**************^*^**************^
I
THE   DELTA   TIMES
CONDENSED      ADVERTISEMENT*;
But you can do better at Mc-
Klllops. ., ���*
Mr. N. A. McDiarmid was a visitor
to New Westminster for a few days,
returning on Wednesday.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attention aa If you
picked the goods youraelt from Mc-
KillopB.   **
Tbe regular meeting of Ladner
W.C.T.U. will be held at the home
of Mrs. Lanning, on Tuesday, Dec.
3rd, at  3  p.m.
But you can do better at Mc-
Killops. ������
In a keenly contested football
���������.me at McCallum's field, Ladner,
ill,, Westham Island Juniors defeated
the Ladner juniors five goals to nil.
The Ladner team played seven men
only.
Reeve Benson paid a visit to Vancouver  on  Wednesday.
But  you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Killops. ������
The directors of the Delta Agricultural Society will hold a meeting
in Ladner on Saturday evening.
Mr. H. A. MacDonald, of the Ladner Trust and Investment Company,
made a short business trip to Vancouver on Wednesday, returning; on
Friday.
Tor Sale, For Exchang*. Wanted to-
Purchsee, To Ltt, Lost Found. Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant. 1 cent tier
word. Minimum, 28 cents for any one
advt. These rates tor cash with order.
All Wont Ads. must be in by 2 p.m.
on Thursday.
NEW TEA ROOM AT THE BIG
STORE���Messrs. Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson have opened up a
Free Tea Room for the convenience of holiday shoppers, and invite you all to make a visit ann
try our Special  Blend of Tea.
Visit  McRea's  Pool  Room!     Pull
line' of  pipes,   cigars  and  tobaccos.
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Klllops. **
The friends 6f Mr. and Mrs. John
A. Logan, formerly of Ladner, but
who moved to Howick, Quebec about
a year ago, will be pleased to learn
that they are both well. The Delta
Times is in receipt of a letter from
Mr. Logan, sending his regards to
all his friends, and also a subscription to the Delta Times, aB he states
tbat he wishes to keep in close touch
The Ladies' Guild of All Saints'
church are holding a sale of work in
the McNeely Hall on December 6th
from 3 to 7 p.m. Afternoon tea will
be served at 3.30 o'clock. The
"Scarlet Mysteries" will give a concert and play commencing at 8 p.m.,
entitled "Mixed Pickles," after which
the floor will be cleared for dancing.
LOST���On morning of Oct. 28th, on
road between P. Burns' ranch and
New Westminster, leather valise,
marked P. J. Nicholson, Victoria,
B.C. Finder please return to
Delta Times office.    Reward.
Visit  McRea's  Pool  Room!    Full
line  of   pipes,   cigars  and   tobacc.o3.
tbat he v
with  (he
Delta
Mr. H. A. MacDonald, of Ladner
was agreeably surprised on Tuesday
evening, when in answer to a knock
at his front door he found about
forty of his friends waiting to remind him that Thesday, November
26th was his birthday, and to congratulate him. They took possession
of the house until the "wee sma'
hoors" of the morning, a very enjoyable evening being spent in cards
nnd music and dancing. Mrs. MacDonald was assisted as hostess by
Mis.  Charles  Arthur.
On Tuesday evening the Thank-
offering meeting in connection with
the St. Stephen's Women's Foreign
Mission Society, East Delta, was
held. It was largely attended. Th"
choir gave excellent assistance, and
received much deserved praise. The
offering was $30.45. Rev. J. J.
Hastie, the minister, gave an address
on   "Our  Foreign   Mission  Schools."
LANGLEY���Owner has a few 5 1-4
to 5 3-4 acre farms, 12 miles from
New Westminster, near B.C.E.R.:
rich soil, suitable for fruit and
gardening; wishes to sell at once
and will take one-third less than
price of surrounding property.
Three year terms, no Interest. No
agents. For particulars, apply
Box 2343, North Vancouver.
R. H. WILCOCK will be prep'arecLtr
supply the residents of Ladner
with milk and cream from good
tested herd, commencing December 2nd.
Royal Brand
Dried Breeders Grains
'Every doit; owner should
feed them. Vi t le un for prices
delivered to your nearest station.
The Royal Stock
Food Co.
Scotia and Front Streets
Vancouver, B. C.
WANTED���Painting, tinting and
decorating. Apply Walden tt
Purkey, this office.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attsntlon as If you
picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Killops. *���
The Delta Times ls In receipt of
the de luxe number of the New Westminster British Columbian, issued as
a centennial of the discovery of the
great Fraser River by Simon Fraser
(approximately one hundrf* years
ago. The edition, which is contained in one hundred pages printed
on book paper, is a record of the
progress of the Lower Mainland during the past century. One page is
devoted to Ladner, "Where King
Potato and Potato King Reign."
The edition is without a doubt the
best that has ever been published
in this section of the country, and
Is a credit to the publishers.
Mr. Vernon Taylor is leaving the
, tnployment of Lanning, Fawcett &
Wilson at Christmas, and intends
opening up an electrical business in
the store lately occupied by E. T.
( alvert in the Baker-Williamson
block, Ladner. Mr. Taylor has considerable experience In that line,
having learned the business in Vancouver. A full line of motor boat
accessories and batteries will be kept
in stock besides electrical appliances.
Wiring of houses and all repairs to
electric light fixtures will be attended to by him. The name of the
linn will be The Taylor Electrical
Company.
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Klllops. ������
"Women in Clubland" seems to be
the order of the day. Women's
clubs or institutes are being formed
in all parts of the country with good
results. The Delta women, not wishing to be behind the times, a number
of them met at the home of Mrs.
Ernest Hutcherson, Ladner, for the
purpose of forming some women's
organization of a literary and social
nature. Hoping that many more
! will be Interested a meeting Is called
| for Wednesday, December 4th, at
3.30,  in  the Odd  Fellows' Hall.
��� PERCY ILUWGWORTK
BRITISH COMMONS CRISIS.   '
figures who took part in the opposition when the British cabinet
was defeated on snap division of one
of the slauses of the home rule bill.
TARIFF CHANGE**.
Are   lulikelv  This  Session.   Judging
rmin Time of  Mr.  White's
Speech.
OTTAWA, Nov. 28.���When the revised Bank Act Is brought down It
"ill be referred to the committee on
banking nnd commerce, nnd arrangements will be made to accord extensive hearings to representatives of
���he financial Institutions and all
ethers Interested ln the bill.
The observations of Hon. W. T.
White, in which he declared strongly for stability of the tariff, are
regarded by business men of the
House ns Indicating little chance of
'"riff changes this session. It Is still
���'' very open question whether any-
"���ing will be done for the steel Interests.
A decision ln regard to this matter, probably will not be reached until
Portly before the delivery of the
Nudget speech.
DELTA   TARMERS'
INSTITUTE FALL
MEETINGS
Monday, December 2, 1912, at 2.30
p.m., stock judging at Hon. Thos. W.
Patterson's farm, and at 7.30 p.m.
a  lecture  in   McNeely  Hall,  Ladner.
H. A. McDIARMID,
Secretary.
FALL AND WINTER SCHEDULE
Beginning September 1.
lADNER and WESTHAM ISLAND
Via Steveston and
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m. and 3:30
p.m.
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m. and 3:30
I p.m. New Westminster passengers
will take car leaving at 8:00 a.ra.
and 3:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to
connect with the boat.
PLAN NEW INDUSTRY.
Victoria Lumber Company Will Instal
Compressed Fuel Plant Near
Gorge Road.
VICTORIA, Nov. 20.���A new Industry will shortly be located ln the
mill district if plans prepared by
Messrs. Lemon, Gonnason & Company, Ltd., are approved by the building inspector. The company contemplates erecting a compressed fuel
factory on lots 5 and 6, of lots 42
and 43, section 5, Gore road. The
factory will be as fire proof as it
is possible to construct it and will
not, the company assertB, be in any
respect a nuisance or menace to surrounding property. The refuse material from the lumber mills will be
used in the manufacture of the fuel,
thus tending materially to do away
with the burners now being operated
by the saw mills. The plant will cost
about $7,000 for building and $20,-
000 for machinery.
ILM)W RIVER���On main
line of Grand Trunk Pacific,
and Pacific & Hudsbn Bay
Railway. It is the desire of
the Railway Company to
make tt one of the most lm
portant towns in the entire
Canadian West. Lots $10
down, $10 monthly; no interest; no taxes. Write today for full information.
Pac. Bond & Land Corp.,
Ltd., 428 Pac.1* Bldg., Vancouver, B.C.
V. Taylor
Has opened a
Harness Business
in Westham Street, Ladner,
(east of the Ladner Hotel) with
a compl te stock of
Harness Fittings
Being an experienced Harness
Maker, V. Taylor can guarantee
absolute satisfaction in all goods
and work, and hopes to be
favored with the patronage oi
Ladner and District.
POOOOOOOO&
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SOD* WATER, GINGER
ALE and all kinds ot
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
"_ocxxx>oocxxxxxxxxxxxxx)OOod
KERBO-tr i^nnuEu - -*
ALBERTA LOAN.
LONDON, Nov. 26.���Hon. A. L.
S'tton states today that the result of
'he new Alberta loan was entirely
satisfactory, considering the present
*;ate of the money market, although
jB per cent, seems a large propor-
,10,' for the underwriters. They
"ere known to be anxious to secure
���" least 60 per cent of the ��250,000.
Shilahm
���I": .f?mi'y   remedy   for   Couch*   and  Colrh
���"������iota com to  little   and does  to macl*!'
AT THE HOTELS.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
ster.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Mr.
Delta Hotel.
S. Ransom, Vancouver.
C. C. Estell, Vancouver.
J.  A.   Haines,  New Westmln-
E. Murchle, New Westminster.
A. L. Lorrner, Vancouver.
T.   Brooke-Smith,   Vancouver.
F. W. Strenker, Victoria.
Thos.  Parsel. Victoria.
I.iiilnrr Hotel.
Mr. R.  McGearge, Vancouver.
Mr. J. D. Cameron, Vancouver.
Mr.   R.   Forrester,   East   Burnaby.
Mr.   W.   Newsome,   East Burnaby.
Mr. Thos. Skinner, Vancouver.
Mr.   F.  Smith.  New  Westminster.
Mr. S. Jones. New Westminster.
Mr. G. H. Holmes, Vancouver.
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. C. R. Blunden.
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladles'
Circle,
Crescent Island���Sunday school. 2
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; Binging practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30
p.m.
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sunday school, 2 p.m.;  singing 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.;
low mass the following Monday, 6
a.m. F. Kientz, D.L., parish priest.
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; class meeting,
after the morning service every Sunday; Sabbath school at 10 a.m. every
Sunday; Epworth League every evening at 8 o'clock*. Rev. C. Wellesley
Whittaker,  pastor.
St. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'clock; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. J. Hastie, minister.
The White Store
LADNER'S LOW PRICE MAKER
It's the quality that distinguishes our goods from the multitude, and it's the quality that the majority of the people want,
and it's the business of the  majority   we  want.
When you look through our stock and see the selection
we carry, then you will feel that you have reached the place
where you can  get the right goods at the right price.
Christmas Goods Are Arriving Daily
A call from you will be   appreciated.    You   are   under   no
obligation to buy. t
Special tdr one week only���Ladies'   Suits   and   Coats.
Ladies'  Suits in navy, blue, black or mixed tweeds-
Regular price,  $25.00. This week    917.00
Regular price,  $22.00. This week    $15.00
Regular price,  $20.00. This week    ��f:l.oo
Regular  price,   $17.50. This week    $11.00
Regular  price,   $15.00. Tbls week    910.00
WALTERS
PHONE 39.     WESTHAM ST. LADNER, B. C.
Annual xmas Drawing
$IOO   IN
I
A  Coupon Ticket  with every 25o  purchase.    Be
sure and secure Prize List.
A beautiful Calendar, entitled "A Friend in Need,"
given to anyone returning Prize List between Dec.
15, 1912, and January 15, 1913.
FISHER'S DRUG AND BOOK STORE
S. W. FISHER, Phm. B��� Prop.
POTATOES
VoTiX STORED
In Our Frost-proof Warehouse at
Drake and Homer Sts.
VANCOUVER
Or Market Square
NEW WESTMINSTER
will be money-makers three months from now. Our warehouses are
absolutely dry and frost-proof. Consign your shipments direct to na,
and send us the shipping bill; we will do the rest, and you will
have no worry.
HERBERT P. VIDAL & CO.
New Westminster. Vancouver.
Great Northern,    R. C. Electric anil Canadian Pacific Trackage.
SYNOPSIS OF OOAL MINING RBGU-
LAT_0_*JS.
Coal mining rights of ths Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and ln a >ortlon of
thc Province of British Colu.obla, may
bs leased for a term of twenty-one
years at an annual rental of $1 an
acta. Not more than 2.5*0 acres will
be leased to one applicant.
Application foi a lease must be
made by the applicant ln person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent ot the district la which the rights appM.ri for
sre situate*.
In survejed territory the land mast
be described by seotlons, or legal subdivisions of sections, and In unssr-
veyed territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of IS which will be
refunded If the rights applied for are
not available but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of tha mtne at the rate
of flve cents pmr ton.
The person aperatlng the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not bftng operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The )e��se will lndi.de the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purciase whatever
available surface right* may be considered necessary for the working of
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an
acre.
Por full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior. Ottawa, or tp any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORT.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorised publication of
this advertisement win no�� be paid far.
no ra io go out or ladner
to purchase your Christmas and New Year presents.    Call  and
inspect our  splendid  assortment   of  Jewellery   und   Cut  (ilusx.
Fancy Jewellery of every Description���Ladies' and Gents'
watcheg In gold, gold filled and silver cases, diamond rings,
lockets and fancy pendants. See our splendid line of gold
brooches. 30-hour, 8-day Westminster chime aud 400 day
clocks.    Big   Den   and   Baby Alarms.
JUST ARRIVED
a fine assortment of rich cut glass, silver and electro plate, at
right prices.    Violins and  Mandolins repaired.
M.L&B.H., WEARE
LADNER
BC.
Any corrections in above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times, Ladner, B.C.
The Delta Time* U pub!!*-**-*
Saturday from the Time* BuUi_aft
Ladner. B.C. 1. D. Taylor, aaav
a-ginc-dtraetor.
-VX/*^K-'-'-K*<''X^Xy/*'/'>W^>''^^:*-M*��' *******************
*   Delta    Hotel |
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, B. C. Phone 2
All Modern Conveniences, Newly Furnished.  Well  Heated, Sample Room.    American and European    Plan.       First-class    Cuisine.
Prompt Service.
I ;     Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Kates Keaeonable.   J
McNKEIiY CONCERT AND D-U.GH BALL. t
\ NUT AND LUMP OOAL FOR SAMS. 4
%V^imt$***p*******,**********%**%t<in**%**k**9********
^^A^Axy*******************^^"**^^^^^
LADNEO^-^
Corner Westham and  Delta
favorite Resort for Automobile Parties
H. W. SLATER, Prop. ��
a************* >********************+*��****************+
X
,
���i THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY,  DECEMBER 30, l**-���-.
Eras*"*-'
fflB-wxs:*
SANTA CLAUS' HEADQUARTERS
Timely Suggestions For Christmas Shoppers
GIFTS TO SUIT THE MOOD, THC
NEED AND THE TASTE Of EVERY
MEMBER OE THE FAMILY :::::
Shop Now! The Christmas spirit is in the
air. The world's unselfish time is upon us.
We respectfully invite you to make our
Store your Store for your Holiday Shopping
STOCKS ARE NOW AT THEIR BEST
DON'i fQRGtT OUR BIG ANNUAL XMAS DRAWING.   TUN VALUABLI! AND USEFUL PRIZtS GIV��N AWAY
Commencing on MONDAY, DECEMBER 2nd, we will give a Ticket for a chance in the
Drawing with every 50c. purchase. Drawing will take place Christmas Eve, as in former
years.    Following   are  the  Prizes   which will be on Exhibition  in our Show Window:
first Prize-Oak Hall Rack - Value $30.00
Second Prize���Large Turkish Chair
(Leather)   -   -   -   -Value (23.00
Third Prize���Case of Dessert Knives
and Forks   -   -   -   -Value $23.00
Fourth Prize���Dinner Set (97 pieces)
Value $15.00
Fifth Prize���Brass Kettle and Lamp
Value $7.50
Sixth Prize���China 5 o'clock Tea Set
Value $6.00
Seventh Prize���Fancy Work Basket
Value $5.50
Eighth Prize���Axminster Rug - Value $4.50
Ninth Prize-Umbrella -   -   -Value $3.00
Tenth Prize���Leather Padded Poems
(Longfellow) -   -   -   -Value $1.50
KID GLOVES-LADIES'
Guaranteed Kid Gloves, all shades, at  $1.25
Ladies' Extra Fine Kid Gloves at      1.50
Ladies' Driving Gauntlets and Lined Gloves at $1.50 to 3.50
Men's Lined and Unlined Gloves from   1.00 to 3.50
Boys' Lined Gloves    75c, to 1.25
FANCY GOODS, Etc.
Toilet Sets, Brush and Comb Sets, Manicure Sets. Jewel
Cases, Leather Goods, Hair Brushes, Brass Goods,
Gillette Razors, Shaving Sets, Mirrors, Ladies' Handbags  from  $1.50 to $15.00
SHEET MUSIC
We carry a complete Stock of all the Popular Songs and Instrumental
Hits; also nice line Song and Instrumental Folios at Special Prices.
FURNITURE
Useful Present* for the Home
Easy Chairs, Rockers, Tables,
Music Cabinets, Desks, Book
Cases, China Cabinets, Vacuum
Cleaners. What would be nicer
than a New "White" Sewing
Machine? Get our Prices on
Sewing Machines.
GRAMOPHONES AND
V1CTROLAS
We are Delta Agents for Victor
Gramophones and Records.
New Victrolas at
$20, $32, $50, $65, |$ 100
STATIONERY AND] [BOOKS
This is a Department we are strong in.    See the fine line
of Christmas Papeter.es we are showing from 25c. to $3.00
Fountain Pens from ,��-00 l" ��3-50
We have everything found in an up-to-date Stationery Department.
BOOKS. -Visit our Book Department.    We have Books suitable for all.
Picture Books from 5c* to W.OO
Hoys' Annuals, Special, at ...........Sl.BO
Storv Books from ���������������* 25c. to $1.00
Reprint Copyrights containing all the Latest Popular Books, Special,
at	
65c.
ANY WOMAN ADMIRES A GIFT OF LINEN
Fancv Hand Embroidered Linen, Cluny Lace, Fancy Battenburg, Tray
Cloth Runnel's, Dres-ter and Stand Scarfs, Pillow Sham-, larce stock
Pillow Tops, Stamped Linens, Laundry Bags, etc.
HANDKERCHIEFS
We are showing a Lovely Range of Fancy Handkerchiefs,    '
Lace and Embroidery  Edges, etc., from 10c. to $1.50
Fancy Boxes Handkerchiefs, Plain Linen Initials for Ladies and Gents,
Silk Initialed, etc.
PARENTS, BRING YOUR CHILDREN
TO TOYLAND
Remember that Toyland is full of delight for the little ones. Dolls
of every description, and all that pertains thereto���Lively Games,
Realistic Animals, Toy Railways. Motor Cars, Steam and Electric
Engines, and a thousand and one devices for juvenile entertainment too
numerous to itemize. Parents in quest of gifts for children should not
miss a visit to Toyland. Santa Claus will be here from now until
Christmas to meet all his young friends.
CHINAWARE
See the lovely stock of China and Glassware we are showing���
Chocolate Sets, Tea Sets, Cups and Saucers, Bread and Butter Plates.
Fancy Ornaments, Fern Pots, Jardinieres, etc.
CUTLERY
Carving Sets, Scissor Sets,  Pocket Knives, Table Cutlery of all
kinds, Nut Cracker Sets, Safety Razors.
GROCERY DEPARTMENT
New Peels and Fruits, Nut, .nd Raisins bought specially for Xmas
Trade. Fresh Groceries arriving daily. Shelly's Bread arriving fresh
from Vancouver daily.
CONFECTIONERY
Try a Box of our Stuart Assorted Cadbury Chocolates, specially
put up for us.
Fancy Boxed Chocolates from 25c. to $3.00
Xmas Stockings from 5c. to $1.50
Get our Prices pn Nuts, Raisins and Candies of all kinds.
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
No trouble to find Suitable Gifts for the men here.
Fancy  Armbands from 10c. to $150
Neckties from 25c. to $1.50
Fancy Suspenders, Tie and Socks to match 75c. to $2.50
Fancy Mufflers,  House Coats.   Fancy  Vests,  Sweaters,   Sweater
Coats, House Slippers, Pyjamas, Hosiery, Gloves, etc., etc.
CLOTHING
What would be nicer than one of our High Grade Suit's or Overcoats?
Men's Genuine Scotch Tweed Suits in all the new shades
and latest models   $15.00 to $25.00
Navy Serge Suits $15.00 to $25.00
Overcoats. Presto Collars, etc., from  $10.00 to $20.00
Currie's Raincoats $10,00 and $15.00
Boys' Suits and Overcoats, Children's Reefers, Raincoats and Raincapes
SHOES
A nice Pair of Shoes or Slippers make a seasonable gift. We
are showing a fine range of
Shoes suitable for all.
Ladies' Evening Slippers a
Specialty.
Natty House Slippers for the
whole Family.
KNITTED GOODS
We have an elegant range of Ladiea.'  and  Children's Sweaters,
Aviation Caps. Toques, Shoulder Shawls, etc., Boys' and Girls' Jerseys.
See the beautiful range of Motor Scarfs, Knitted Mufflers, etc.,
in Silk and Wool.
UMBRELLAS
An Umbrella makes a most appropriate gift.
We have a large stock in well-assorted Handles,  Best
Quality Covers from $1.00 to $6.00
SMOKERS REQUISITES
We have a fine stock of Case Pipes, also Cigar Cases, Tobacco
Pouches, Cigar Holders, etc. Best grades of Local and Imported
Cigars, in 25 and 50 Boxes, for Gifts
Goods That Satisfy!    That's What You Get When You Buy Here
COMMENCING MONDAY, DEC 16th, STORE WILL REMAIN OPEN EVENINGS
LANNING, FAWCETT & WILSON, Ltd.

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