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The Delta Times Nov 22, 1913

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
LADNER, B. 0. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1913.
$1.00 A YEAR.
YOUNG COUPLE
QUIETLY WED
31,..   Frank   Smith   and   Miss   Ruth
Cederberg Married Thursday
llefore Friends Are About.
Two well-known Delta young people, Mr. Franik Smith and Miss Ruth
Cederberg, step-daughter of Mr.
Harry Trimm, were quietly married
at eight o'clock Thursday imornimg in
Ladner Presbyterian -church In 'the
presence of only -their immediate
relatives- The ceremony was performed by 'Uhe Bev. J. J. Hastie. Mr.
Hairy Smith, brother of the groom,
tos beel man, and the bride was attended by her sister, Miss Olga
Cederberg, The wedding march was
played by Mr. J. J. Hastie.
The young 'people left at 8.30 on
tho steamer New Delta for Seattle,
via Vancouver, for a short honeymoon jtrip. On their return they
will reside at Westham Island. A
handsome twio-deck bride's cake,
beautifully iced, and* made by the
bride's motiher, wild 'be dispersed to
Mr. and Mrs. Smith's many friends
on their return 'to Delta.
The bride has been a favorite'
anion- the young people of the community, and on Tuesdfcy afternoon
her friends gathered together at the
home of Mrs. Paul Swenson and gave
her a i>re-n-uptial shower, consisting
of useful kitehenware of every sort.
Mr. Smith was for some years
employed with the old Smith grocery
and bakery, and is now with Mr.
Smith's successor, Mr. E. L. Berry,
in a like position.
WINS IN APPEAL.
Supreme    Court   Reverses    Ladner
Judgment Against Mayor Baxter
in Delta Trespassing Case.
In the Supreme Court at Vancouver Thursday, Mayor Baxter won his
appeal ifrom the judgment of Magistrate McKee in the case against him
for trespassing on the farm of Mr.
A. i-_. Craw.ford, Delta, by shooting
without a -permit Irom th. Delta
Came Protective Association. Mayor
Uaxter was fined J10 and costs In
the Ladner court, but was not satisfied that the municipal law would
hold water, so appealed to 'ho Supreme Court to test its validity.
MB. RICH WINS APPEAL.
NEW FERRY IS
IN COMMISSION
First Regular Trip From Ladner to
Woodward's   Landing   Made
Thursday Morning.
ALL READY FOR
PLOWING MATCH
Handsome   Cups,   Big  Prize  Money
and   Wide   interest   Guarantee
Best Event Ever Held
Thursday morning the new Lad-
ner-W-iodward's Landing 'ferry beglin
its regular schedule service, starting
on its first trip from Ladner at seven
in the morning.
Two teams, an automobile and
three or fiour foot ipassengers were
on board, Mr. D. A. McKee, presi-
dent of the Delta Board of Trade, j
claims the distinction of driving the
first team on to the first ferry to |
cross the Fraser from Delta. At one
o'clock, Mr. R. Alexander went across |
It will he of interest to Delta residents to learn that In the case of
H. N. Rich vs. North American Lumber Company, to recover $230 for
some shingle bolts logged from lot
���12,   Section   3,   Township   5,   Delta
municipality, Mr. Rich has won out ,.-. _^^^^^^^^^^^^
on his appeal to the Court of Appeals. I ��� ne flrst wa8��'n lload of milk,
The appeal was from the judgment i ****c-1 was taIi;en from Woodward's
of Judge Mclnues, who dismissed the ; ���-aluIin,S direct to Vancouver by auto
action. j truck, Mr. Alexander returning Iignt
 .���   at two o'clock.    He will  make the
trip dally, taking over his collected
________-^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K��d and returning from Woodward's
Sir Donald MacMaster Says Movable I witlh emPties.
Court Scheme of Haldane's Is       !     Tne Mme-table .for ithe service for
Impracticable. |tne Present is:  From Ladner, 7 and
. n 19  a.m.  and   1   and  6  p.m.       From
LONDON,   Nov.   20.���Sir   Donald  Woodward's Landing, 8 and 10 a.m.
Macmaster, M.P., in a letter to the and 2 and 7 ,p,m.    The trip is mnde
Morning   Post,    takes   exception to'in less than 20 minutes.    Parties of
OPPOSES SUGGESTION.
KXCEED AVERAGE.
Biihmond Gathers ln Fifty-five   Per
Cent. By November! 6, States
tbe Clerk.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island. Nov. 18.���
Approximately fifty-five per cent, of
the 1913 general and special taxes In
R.hmond had reached the hands of
Cli rk G. C. Wlllson on November 6,
according to a statement submitted
ai the municipal council meeting
y. terday, This record Is better
than the average. Tho extended rebate period doea not expire until De
-ember 15, before which time receipt
of a considerable portion of the taxes
remaining unpaid is anticipated.
The total taxes for the current
year amount to $77,6-4.70, of which
1-3,830.64 have been paid. The
assessed taxes by wards together
v.ith Uie sums paid aro as follows:
Ward 1, total $4868; paid $3,-
475.85. Ward 2, $4826.30; $2185.60.
Ward 3, $6460.20; $3863.92. Ward
4. JS481.70; $3773.07. Ward 5,
111,864.80; $5361.62. Special rates,
loans, total $27,400.93; paid $16,-
E43.6S. Steveston maintenance bylaw $946.30;  $584.10. School, $12,-
*���'."; *?4467.55. No. 7 road canal
JC59.06;  286.16.
the suggestion recently put forth by
Lord Haldane that judicial committee should be a perambulating court.
He says that the proposal is Impracticable, because the proposed
sectional courts would be subjected
to damaging local clal ms from
which an Imperial tribunal sitting at
Westminster would be exempt, and
also because there would be the
danger that the influence and prestige of the whole court would be
injured by the Dominions having
the feeling that the sections of the
Judicial committee would be weaker
than the tribunal at Westminster.
CALGARY STOCK SHOW.
tea or more who wish to spend the
evening in Vancouver can by arrangement secure a service from Woodward's Landing at midnight. An
auto stage meets the ferry at Woodward's, conveying passengers to the
tram line at Fraser avenue. The
accommodation is fifteen people and
the charge Is thirty-five cents each
way.   The ferry is free.
The steamer Scan-Ion had a good
deal of diffieu-lty in making the landing Thursday on account of a high
wind and the awkward situation of
the landing between the big store
and McNeely's wharf, but it is expected that with practice and further
knowledge of the lay of things in
r..,,-,.,---    .-.       ���_     -., ��� the narrow channel the captain will
(.AI.--ARY, Nov. 2 2.���The next make ltamradih-te landtags. If these
Alberta Winter Fair, including thej.ar- f-n,nd not fo be feasible it ls
Provincial Fat Stock Show nnd Dairy, ���-ohable the landing will he extend-
find   Paul-try shows,  will  be  held  at;ed ,���-���--(.- i0Ult  -n,-0 the channel.
\ lotOTia   Park,   Calgary,   November .
25 to 28. The prize list, which is
now- ready, .may be obtained from
E. L. Richardson, Calgary. In addition to the 'prize list of last year
there have been added a dairy com-
petiti'on and a class for dual-purpose
cows. In addition the Canadian Pacific Rai 1 wax^Do.nlrrtment of Natural
Rea_(i*lW��lH-o-ugh Dr-..-J_ G. Rutherford, superintendent of the Agricultural and Animal Husbandry Branch,
have donated $430 which amount has
been   added   to   tihe  carload   prizes.
All that Is needed now to make
the seventh annual plowing matches
to be held under the auspices of the
Delta Farmers' Institute the most
.successful contests ever held In Delta
Is good weather. All arrangements'
are practically complete; there are
five handsome cups to be competed \
for; and the collections for prize
money are larger than usual. Best
0. all, there is wide interest in the
events.
The matches will be held ion the!
Stokes farm, just about a mile east (
of Ladner on the Trunk road, and !
the programme will start ait ten .
o'clock in the morning.
After the day in the field the contestants  and   spectators  will  gather
together in the Delta Hotel, where a'
banquet  is  to   he  served.      This  is I
perhaps the most Important event of
the day,  for it  will  bring together,;
under   pleasing   circumstances,   men j
from all part? of Delta.    The match
pre--ram me follows: i
Class 1���Narrow cut plows.
Class 2���10 or 12-inch plows.
Class    3���30    or    12-inch    plows,
green class.
Class I ���10 or 12-ineh plows, boys:
under   IS   years.
Class 5���10 or 12-inch plows, with
skimmere.
HORSEWOMAN INJURED.
Miss   Pooley,   of   Victoria,   Sprains
Ankle Badly in Alighting From
New Ferry at Ladner.
Miss Violet Pooley, of Victoria, a
well-known horsewoman and golf
champio<n, daughter of the late Hon.
Lhas. E. Pooley, met with a painful
-cclderot while alightin'-r from the
new ferry at Ladner, Thursday. Miss
Pooley slipped on the landing float
asd sprained her ankle bad!/, .-���'he
v as one of a party who came across
from Vancouver to ride with the
Drag Hunt,
OLD RESIDENTS
TO VISIT SWEDEN
Mr. Paul Swenson anil l-'amily Leav
ing for a Year Among Relatives
in Their Native Land.
NEW OUTBREAK.
nt
Are
Miirtiii
Or-
Moors   Attack    Division
River���Two Cruisers
dared Out.
MADRID, Nov. 18.���Reports of a
fresh and serious outbreak in .Morocco were received today at the war
department, The Moore attacked a
detachment near the Martin river and
were repulsed. The Spanish losses
are officially given ae two dead and
thirteen wounded.
Another engagement occurred at
Jebelnild at which the Spanish troops
lost one killed and three wounded
Reports from Alhticenas, on the Atlantic coast, Indicate :a great activity
on the part of the native- The government has ordered two cruisers to
patrol tho coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Swenson,
aocom-panied by their two sons and
two daughters, leaves today for a
'trip to Sweden, the parents' native
land. The family will spend a year
abroad, vi sit Ing with relatives and
friends.
Mr. Swenson Is an old resident of
British Columbia and for a number
of yean* lias heen manager of the
British-American cannery at. Canoe
Pas?. The family home is ou Westham Island.
Tbe children, all of whom were
bom here, have been hooking forward with pleasant anticipation of
this promised journey to the old land
of which they have heard so much.
GIVEN  AUTHORITY.
COST  $400,000.
NEEDS  IMPROVING.
EBURNE NEWS.
Y S. W. IN THROES.
Strikes   Vow     Include     Harvesters,
N Ileal  Handlers. Coal .Miners
nud   Longshoremen.
MEW SOUTH WALES, Australia,
���'���iv. 19.���New South Wales is in
1 throes of strikes. All branches
" work are being suspended. The
"��� irkers in the rural districts
throughout the country are delay-
"- lhe reaping of the harvest by
^fusing fo work except for more
1 "���""'>' and under an eight-hour day
schedule,
Tlie wheat handlers, meat workers
"id coal miners are idle. The waterside workers are refusing to
handle the cargoes of steamers running between Australia and New
Zealand,
EBURNE, Point Grey, Nov. 17.���
Mrs. Rose, of Buckberry road, entertained recently in honor of Miss
Mary Ard McKenzie, superintendent
of the Victorian Order of NurBes in
Canada. ���
Last Thursday evening the local
Epworth League was addressed in
the Methodist church by Rev. Peter
Kelly, an Indian missionary. His
The freight on sheep and swine j recital of experiences among the
will be paid by tho Sheep and Swine1 rodmen of Northern British Colum-
p-etxdPt*-*' Association, and cattle arejbia proved intensely interesting,
transported for the uniform f��� of j The Marine Garage Co., has tak-
j "3.00 each. Wri'te the secretary fori en over the business of Mr. C. Lock
! all particulars not given in the ad-: on Eburne avenue.
i vertisement (that appealed in lastj Mr. E. Burnett, of Fourth street,
: .vpek's issue. Was a first prize winner at the Ter-
 ���  jminal City Kennel Club's show. He
I   NEW  WESTMINSTER MARKET,    j exhibited  a  young wire  haired  ter-
Bad weather evidently kept many ] rier.
| farmers away from the New West- j     The Eburne minstrel troupe kept
; minster citv market Friday, for the I a   large   audience   in   the   Granville
! offerings  were  smaller  than   usuai. ! ball  in a mirthful mood last Tues-
' Particularly was this true of meats, i day evening,  when their second an-
There   was   only   one   beef,   a   bull, fnual show was put on.      The enter-
which   sold   at     nine     cents.     The j tainment was divided into two parts,
steamer Transfer  brought   in    two  The fi ret   being   regulation   songs,
veals;  the Fort Lang.ey, one;   and j jokes and dances, and the second a
the     Chilliwack   train,   one.     They   concert. "Snooky Ookums," as sung
sold at  from   16  cents to  17  cents. I by   Mr.   A.   J.   Stewart   and   chorus,
Hogs sold at  12 cents to 13 cents,   made a distinct hit. The second half
only   very  choice  bringing   the  iat- : of the programme contained the totter price.   Eggs opened in the stalls  lowing numbers:   Quartette. Messrs.
at 70 cents, but by 10:30 had drop-' Black,   Roche,   Steuart   and   Thorn-
This Is   Indicated  by  Figures   Pnb-j
lished by Dominion Seed
Laboratory.
A striking example of the necessity of improvements in the methods
of cleaning Timothy seed can be
seen in the following figures which
are published by the Dominion Seed
Laboratory, Calgary, where a number of samples were tested for farmers and merchants.
The samples in almost every case,
were  of   exceptionally  fine   quality,
and had they been properly cleaned I
would rank amongst the first on the,
market.
The suitability of many parts of'
Alberta and British Columbia for
growing Timothy for seed is unquestionable, and it is the 'intention of
the Government, through the Seed
Branch, to assist farmers in their
methods of handling and marketing
their seed.
Last year the Dominion Seed Laboratory at Calgary examined 317
samples of Timothy, of which 155
were received from farmers, 135 of
these came from Alberta, 11 from
British Columbia, 8 from Manitoba,
and 1 from the United States.
Of 317 samples received 278 were
examined for weed seeds and graded
as follows:
This Is Sun. Public Works Department Has Expended This
Season.
VICTORIA, Nov. 20.���In road improvements in the districts largely
comprising the Lower Mainland, the
Provincial Department of Works
during the past season has expended
in the neighborhood of $400,00u, according to figures obtained from the
department here. This twtail comprises the expenditure in the Chilliwack, Delta and Richmond road districts, which include the Lower Mainland and a portion of the Fraser Valley. Account is not taken of the |
special sums voted for the construction of Kingsway between Vancouver and New Westminster, which
were put through on a special vote.
The $400,000 total comes from the
departmental estimates.
In order to provide 'or Aimer
maintenance, incidentally giving
work to' many laborers during the
slack season, ten per cent, of the
appropriations for these districts will
be kept back by the department and
will remain unspent for the present.
This step, it is believed, will prove
a wise one lu view of the expectation
that many persons will be out of
work during the coming winter in
the towns an'd cities of th.i Lower
Mainland.
A feature of the roadwork in thi?
section  has been  the  large amount
of     iuae;i-danii;:iiiR     and     I a'.elliug     ^	
done. For country roads if Is real-1 Bridgeport townsite so that auto
ized that macadamizing is an excel- ] trucks would hnve access to the com-
lent way of providing durable high- I pany's mill. The executed agree-
ways. Tliis policy has been tollowed ment establishing the boundary be-
very largely in the Delta road district  which  includes  Delta, l.an^Iej
Richmond Council Empowers Him to
Cancel Licenses Without Option of Appeal.
STEVESTON, Nov. 17.���Whether
the chief of police should have full
power to cancel pool-room licenses,
with no appeal to the police board
allowed, was a point threshed out
at the council meeting yesterday afternoon, tha power finally being
delegated to the chief.
The pool-room by-law, in a draft
form submitted by Cowan, Ritchie &
Grant, municipal solicitors, waB un -
der consideration. Councillor Henry
Fentiman thought if the police chiei
had arbitrary power to cancel a
pool-room keeper's license, the operation of the by-law might In future
years become unsatisfactory. The
idea of Reeve Bridge was that, in
any event, the proprietor could take
the matter up with the council, and
If he possessed further tho right of
appeal to the police commissioners,
the latter would be continually bothered with complaints. When the motion endorsing tho clause was put
Councillor Fentiman was the only
one to vote against.
"If this clause proves unsatisfactory," saide Reeve Bridge, "we will
amend the by-law."
The by-law submitted denied
minors, under thirteen years, the liberty of poolrooms. The opinion
was that this age was much too
young, and by a unanimous vote the
limit was made eighteen years. The
by-law waa given three readings.
There was little other business to
come before the council yesterday.
The Pacific Rolling Mills were given
luthorlty   to   repair Basil   street ln
Extra No.
No.
No.
No.
Rejected
7
23
99
54
95
tween Richmond and Burnaby was
received from Arthur G. Moore, clerk
of the latter municipality.
PRICES TREND UPWARDS.
Black, Roche, ^^^^^^^^^^^^
ton: contralto, Miss Peace; concertina. Mr. Eadie: song, Mr. Thornton;
magic, H. Lawrence; violin solo, A.
J. Steuart.    This week the show will
ped  to 60  cents.    Butter sold    at |
40   cents.     Dressed   chickens     sold j
readily at 25 cents, and hens brought
22  cents.    For young pigs  $6  was
asked   for  six-week-olds,   sucklings
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    i bringing from $4.50 to $5.    Apples I	
ui     r,     ,  ~    , , .     , , i were the only fruit offered, and the   ____,,     __.���    _,       . ���     .
. ,     , f!ra.i. Klrkland entertained I prloe was *,liB0 a box for fair qua!.  Dominion Department Has Inaugur-
a number of her young Delta friends  jty I       r'tCfl Extensive Plan of Re-
I'ATI-RTAINS FOR FRIENDS.
INLAND FISHERIES.
Friday evening at the big Kirkland
homo, just acroes tihe ibrddge on West-
win Island, in honor of Miss Clara
locking���New Hatcheries.
OTTAWA, Nov. 20.���An extensive
LACROSSE DANCE FRIDAY.       ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
R  - ���   ���  - ���        Preparations are being completed,   programme of re-stocking the inland
���      n, who leaves today with her  wh-chi ac-(*ed to the interest that is I fishe-ies  of   Canada  has   been   in-
parents tor an extended trip to Swe-  fcej_K taken in thc comjng event, will ,augi.-ated by the Fisheries Depart
Hie evening was spent
a'nl 'l;ii:ring, the gues'ts
j!i'iiisi.|ves immeneely on
'a-iiii'iit  floor.
make the annual ball of the Lower I men; During the past year five
in cards jcraser yaliey Lacrosse League one new Ish hatcheries have been es-
''"J"'''"S of the very best public entertain- tabllshed and two others are being
the   big  metlts 0[ (ile season.   The members  panned.
Iof the different clubs in the league i The department has just been ad-
, have many friends, and are asking vised that the work of arranging
I them to turn out In a concerted en- for next season's hatching has been
! deavor to make this year's dance completed, millions of spawn being
the best of a series of splendid an- i rovlded for.
nmil balls. 	
l\   NHW  ROME.
BOTH  IN  GOOD  SHAPE.
I Premier  and   Lender  of  Opposition
Will   Enter   Xew  Session   in
Fine Fettle.
Mr. Alex. Paterson and family
moved Into their new home on Inverholme Stock   Farm, Thursday. ^	
This residence, just completed, is I OTTAWA, Xov. 20.���Word has
one of the finest in Delta, a two-.been received from Virginia Hot
storey structure of splendid nrchi-j Springs that Premier Borden has
tecture, and is equipped with the|been greatly benefited in hea'.th by
moot   modern   in  (plumbing,   heating, his outing.
Samples containing more than 80
noxious weeds seeds or a total of
over 400 of all kinds of weed seeds
per ounce are rejected, and are prohibited from sale, under section H
of the "Seed Control Act."
Lambs quarters is by far the most
prevalent weed seed found in Western grown Timothy, occurring in
204 iof the samples. Rough cinque-
foil is next, being found in 138 samples. Other common weed seeds are
worm-seed mustard, gentian, yarrow, blue-eyed grass, pepper grass,
tower mustard, evening primrose,
western false flax, ball mustard,
curled dock, and catohed fly. Many
of these weed seeds could be easily
removed from Timothy by an ordinary fanning mill, fitted with the
proper sieves.
Farmers having Timothy seed are
Invited to send samples to Seed Laboratory, Calgary, for grading or to receive Information as to the proper
sieves to be used for cleaning their
particular seed.
Sample baps in which seed may
be sent, as well as further panticulars
in regard to taking and sending samples, may be had by sending a request to the above address.
Twenty-five samples of seed will
be tested free of charge for any one
party, after that 25 cents a sample
is charged.
and Surrey municipalities. The provincial 'department operates a large
quarry at Vedder Mountain and arrangements have, been made for the	
I* C. Eienrl-e C ..m-pany to prooure spe-1 	
cial cars for -the distribution of Tiie Department of Labor Index
crushed rock wherever required. The number of wholesale prices stood at
provineiaJ authorities are now alsoi 136.8 for October, 1 !* 1 rs, ae comln a poei'tiioa to sell rock to Diunloi- pared with 136.0 in September, and
-pal-ties in that district at cost prices. I 135.0 for October last year. Corn,
One of the chief ideas in starting | peae, Ontario barley, hay and bran
is quarry was  not to provide opiio-1 were  higher,     but   wheat,   flaxseed,
sit ion to private concerns, but to help
the miuuiciijal districts and, of coursa*
the government's own road super,n-
tendents In getting cheap crushed
rock. A steady supply from the
q'j.'iry is now assured.
Recently an account of general
work done on roads in the province
indicated that the total expendiuire
had gome over the $5,000,000 mark.
The figures given below deal only
with the three road districts of Chilliwack,    Delta   and    Richmond,    al-
west'ern oats and barley were lover.
Cattle '-nd beef were higher, but
bogs and hog products contirncd to
decline. All dairy products w.-;o
higher except cheese. Fresh Catia-
(fctan fnuiWe and potatoes advanced
but Imported fruits, beans, onione
and canned vegetables were lower.
Record prices for Jute and the highest price for cotton since lfill raised
the level of textiles. Copper, brara
and lead were up, but steel, tin,
quicksilver   and   silver   wero   lower.
']
niiil other a-npolntmenls.
PAV  TAXES PBOMPTI.V.
Municipal   Olerh   McDianmid   re-
i ports  that   Delta   tax   OO-Ieofcioi-fl   to
I Saturday   litwt,   the   limit   of   time  tojl'ubs
Isectire discunt.  were pretty well up.
jto    the   average.       Delta    residents'
1 practically   all   paid   up,   the   delin-
| quents being nearly all outside land
I holders.
Sir '',ilfrid Laurier is nlso in -rood
I health and spirits.    The next public
appearance ot the leader of the Op-
I position   'will    be   at "Hamilton   on
November 26, when he will address
lhe   Ontario   Federation   of   Liberal
"XTRAXCK CLASS MON DAV.
The entrance  class  authorised   at
] the last meeting of th;* Delta School
' Board will he opened in i.adiler High
; School   Monday.    Tlie   directors   de-
been i fire  .pupils   to   note  that   the   class
in  the   morn-
���'UTAIN CAMERON.
"nander (>f tlhe i-M-fated Wex-
��r th ,'h ���8 eupiposed to be one
"in-on       PS upsi(le  *-0W1-  in  I-ake
to
I WILL SHIP V-0GETABLB9 NORTH
A   new   vegi-tnhle  dryer   lias     i-----m-mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
! added    to   tin-    Duiiiesiiay    Packing opens ail   nine o'clock
Company'* ptanij   and was operated _ng.
for the tret time yesterday. A. X. Maxwell, of Port Hammond,
Tbe company is preparing a Inrgo;hr.- accepted  the position of master,
sh-pmetut of processed vegetables for! and It is expected that he  will have
ithe Alaska market. ia class of about thirty al the outset.
REPORT IS OVERDUE.
Technical   .Education   . .Commission
Chairman Has Drawn $100 Per
Month Since 11)10.
OTTAWA. Nov. 20.���Tne Ottawa
Evening Journal complains that Dr.
J. W. Robertson has not yet completed the report of the commission
appointed by the laU government
in 1910 to inquire into the question
of technical education,
At tho last session of Parliament
an interim report w-as presented
containing recommendations, incliui-
Ing one suggestion that thefederal
government should grant three millions per annum for the encouragement of technical education. A more
extensive report was to follow, but it
lias not  yet been completed.
The Journal says Hon. T. W.
Crothers has sent an ultimatum to
Dr. Robertson in regard to the niat-
I ter.
"Up  lo  date the commission  has
I cc*-t"   100.000."    adds    tbe    report,
1 "and as chairman Dr. Robertson has
drawn   hi-     salary    of     $400     per
mon'h right along."
though these figures aro included inlBroome were steeply up.    Hope nnd
i tli--   ptovlncia]    total.       One  of  thej raw    rubber    dlaclined.        In   r.-;i
' chief items in the D-.Ha district was i prices, meats, eggs, milk and butter
the appropriation of $60,000 on the I were higher, but there was a genera]
.1 ���'��� 'i ' -ii intei provincial highway, j decline in potatoes as the crop came
A good deal of macadam and grade jon tlle market. Beans, 'lour, rolled
improvement work has been carried oats and sugar showed weaker ten-
out on this road during the past sea- dencles, while evaporated apples and
son. Apart from ibis highway, the'coal were upward. As atoove stated,
sum of $34,000 was appropriated; the general effect, of the month's
for the twenty-four roads Improved changes w-as to send (he level die*-
In Delta during ilie summer. Theltinctly lii-her,
money was spent  with tbe exception
; of the lo per cent, saved for maintenance, and the work was all completed in good shape, according  to
. departmental reports.
In tbe Cliilliwack district $99,001
was set apart for the Improvement
of forty-two roads. The largest appropriation was $25,000 for that
section of the famous Vale road running through t-he district. Ther*.
was  also  an   appropriation   of   51'.-
��� 000 for the Matsqui and Mount Leli-
I man road.
it was in the Richmond -li- ���    .
: er, I'��������� '  the most m     .        ;
expended by the department. In
all, Shout $200,000 went Into road i
around   Vancouver    and    the     io ���
| shore.    Some   of   the   larger  appropriations,  from  which  about 80  p?.-
cent,   was  devoted   to   the  cons-tru- -
Hon   iu:l  improvement   work  dur!n*j|
the  summer,   wero:   Burnaby.   $83,-
'500; West Vancouver. $25,000;
North Vancouver. $20,000; Rich-
is  ml   Municipal   . .    $20,000;    Gib-
' son's Landing and >��� ��� hell road, $25,-
1000;   Squamish   real.   $16,000
The  authorities  havi-   dee'deri   -i
; keep back ipproximateiy $50,00-1 iii
the Richmond road distrlol for win-
tar work under ; ad Sup< ri ��� dect
McBride,  who  was a visitor in  Vic-
! toria yesterday, coMulttng with thi
j departmental heads.
CAPTAIN AVBKiHT.
Captain of the James Oarruthers
��� he  large*   fn he I
.],;-,    ��� ......     -,���:,       ���      .    - a
ever seen _.. _.	
\'i
��� ud
I
- i
n
I
SI
ai
| 31
eo
:��r
let
if
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m[
Ell
B. THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER "_>, m-
Dr. F. F. Wesbrook Talks
of Methods of Disease
Control and Evolution
"To Impute sacrilege to those who the addition of another set of vari-
dc-Bire to increase and prolong the ! ables. We are forced, however, into
period of man's efficiency without I fresh complications by having to
realizing the sacrilege which blames: consider the rights of the individual
ABDICATION IS
NEAR AT HAND
Ferdinand, of Bulgaria, Believed to
Be About to Surrender His
Throne,
Providence for disease that human
foresight can prevent, and death
thai human effort can postpone, is
tt)fa too-l'rei|iient characteristic of the
un progressive."
Thai is .; pregnant sentence culled
In.' , the address delivered by Dr. F.
)-'. Wesbrook, President of the British  Columbia University,  before    a
in the light of society's needs, and
man versus mankind adds almost an
illimitable set of permutations and
combinations to our problem."
After referring to the various
step? thnt hnve been taken to safeguard defective children at the public expense, he said that all of them
were definite interferences with the
held  in   Victoria   under the' liberty of the individual for the betterment ol  the mass.    The compulsory  betterment  of    the  individual
was  justified   because  it  raised  the
J public efficiency, and    therefore became a public concern.    Where   the
line was to be drawn in this regard
it was not for him to say, and he
! dc ubted if two people at the present
. time held the same view on the mat-
- tor.     He   was   convinced,   however,
brook traced tho history not only of ; (]iat  while their  problems  were not
ran'tiiii
nusnii-es of t)*e I'liiversity Women's
Club. This was the first public appearance Of Dr. Wesbrook in that
city, and the occasion to meet him
wns taken advantage of by about
250 people. The subject of the doctor's address was "Modern Methods
of   Disease  Control."
In  the    course    or    the  address,
which  lasted  for an hour,  Dr. Wes
certain discuses, but also of their
relation to public health. He emphasized the necessity of special
training in health matters, and expressed the opinion that tbe day
tyas dawning when scientific methods scientifically applied would hold
sway. Repudiating the idea that the
health oT the individual wns an individual affair, he pointed to the steps
simple, their solution was not hopeless.
They were in great need at the
present time of properly trained
public health officials. They had
been slow to recognize the need for
special training. "We are proud to
show visitors that our most imposing and best buildings are for the
training of our children, yet we en-
I
BERLIN', Xov. IS.���King Ferdinand, of Bulgaria, who arrived today in
Coburg, is passing through such a
crisis, -according to well-informed circles in Coburg and Berlin, ithait 'his
abdication of the 'throne in favor of
his son is possible and even probable.
Austrian statesmen are doing their
utmost to discourage his proposed
surrender of the throne, because they
consider the young crown prince is
likely to be influenced by the element
friendly to Russia.
King Ferdinand at the same time is
receiving little encouragement in
Germany. Emperor William and the
German government have expressed
themselves openly as friendly to
Greece. !
The Bulgarian   Legation  here has
issued a denial of the reports that he!
Intends to ijuii  the tin one. but  the!
denial is regarded here as merely perfunctory.
thnt bave already been takeon to es-|t-Ugt the training of them to those
taldish a communal health. He also ��� wi10 are school teachers pro tempore.
ridiculed the idea of panaceas, and j anu whose ultimate graduation at
suggested that a much saner view of tiie altar, at the bar, or in business,
disease nnd ita prevention was be- | being constantly in mind, is apt to
In*.- arrived at through the results of i iower pedagogic efficiency." Would
scientific research. the  people  who  demanded  the effi-
Science Needed. c*ent service be    ready   te pay the
An excellent conception of his at- | prjce? he asked,
titude toward public health may be j     Health departments of the future,
gathered    rom  the  following quota-   he gaid  and other ofticial and volun.
tion:       We must realize tha   health agencies  for   promoting   public
ls conserved by the application of Uealbh must secure the co-ordinated
precisely the same physical nnd bio- , ,        f  various of  physi.
c.gu-nl  sciences which    have led to | ,    d ,��� diver9e ,*n0Bi
the  commercial  and  social   develop- |    . econorajstSf of socia*  workers, of
FUNERAL OF  MRS.  HARRIS.
ment, and added so much to man's
pleasure and comfort." Speaking of
the faddist, he said that it was im-
posslbli for him to understand that
there wns no royal road to the prevention of disease. He enthused
over the announcement of some
hitherto unknown cause of disease,
or of some new theory. Tlie eagerness on the part of the public to be
deceived in this regard, he said, was
evidenced by their support of mag-
ezines and neswpapers which furnished impossible and misleading
news items concerning health and
its  preservation.
Speaking or Friedman, Che distinguished German who came to America some time ago with his tuberculosis theory, nnd    was    so  severely ;
criticized In the press, Dr. Wesbrook1
en id  that   the   fragmentary  informa-'
tion available concerning his work in |
the   production   of   therapeutic   sub-
Stances from  a strain  of  tubercular
statisticians, of    engineers,    of dentists,   hispital  superintendents,  bac-
; teriologists,  pathologists,    chemists,
[ meat, ruillc and food inspectors, phys-
; ical trainers, inspectors of industries.
| teachers  of    persona!     and     public
| hygiene;     also    legislators,  lawyers
i and even    policemen,    must    be impressed  into  the  service.     Efficient
cllficers in all departments should be
, trained   at   the  public  expense,  and
when   trained     their    compensation
should   be  derived   from   the   public
chest.
Will Maintain Bursary.
Miss Cann, of the High School,
presided, and after introducing Dr.
Wesbrook to the audience, intimated
that it was the intention of the University Women's Club to maintain a
bursary open for Victoria girls who
should continue their studies at the
University.
Hon. Dr. Young. Minister of Edu-
bacilUB derived  from  the  tissues of | cation,  expressed  his great pleasure
a turtle, had been used as the basis
of most extravagant claims by sensational   newspapers.     He   preferred
to wait the arrival of the reni scientific data in this case, and would, in
the meantime,  decline to  be easily
convinced   that   a   remedy   had  been
discovered  for tins dread disease.
I.i  1 ������ i   rd    ' i transmissable    dls-
���       his  whole address    was confined  to the    living    Issue���he de-
lai   ! thai an ong the first things to
he  understood  was a  knowledge of
the   ;:-" micr ib<     virus,   or
other cause of the disease,    it was
at hearing the address of Dr. Wesbrook, which he declraed emphatically to be the best he had heard on
the subject. He was glad to think in
this connection that in British Columbia an attempt wns being made
to work out his theories ny insisting
upon the inspection of loeging and
railway conutruction camps and otherwise. Tie wns in the unfortunate
position, however, of not. yet having
Buoceeded in convincing the individual that the infection oi the individual meanl the epidemic in the mass.
With  regard to the statement    of
" ���-������������    try   to   know    how     it   repro-   Miss   Cann   concerning  the   bursnry.
duceii. where and how II completed
its life cycle, harmful and other Influences to Its life, and so on. Also,
to know and to recognize the gate-
he said It was a splendid effort on
Hip part of the club, and he congratulated the members heartily upon
it.    It  was the first step of the kind
wins in he body by which pnrticu- thut had been taken, and he ficeti-
1,-ir infections entered wns very im- ously added that in this regard he
portant, II tin attempt tn close them hoped the Infection of the individual
wns   in   prove   successful. j would ultimately affect the mass. He
Mnn Is Worst Offender. ! moved a hearty vote ot thanks to Dr.
of  rill   the  livlne  carriers  of  dis-1 Wesbrook  for his address.
ease he characterizes man ns the
Worst offender, it Is t.cw well known,
he said, that human b<' ig might
harbor nnd transmit llvir*; virulent
bacteria without themselves si owing
any ill effects. Tie cited seve'-al Instances of this complexity To nuote
ni-;.in ih - doctor's words: "This
game of life is so full of hazards that
wp need not wonder al the Interest
and enth la m displnyi d bj : Iip scion! Ific physician. Man vers-: i microbe, 0-* more correctly, man versus
environment, would surer* seem to
be Bufflcently    complicated  without
Dr. A. Robinson. Provincial Superintendent of Education, seconded the
vote. In doing so he said that the
position of Dr. Wesbrook In the new
university of the province was the
highest In the country, political or
otherwise.
The vote wns carried with acclamation.
Among the audience were a number of High School students and Mc-
��� 11 itudents, 'ind at the close. Dr.
Wesbrook insisted that they remain
In order that he might bpcome acquainted with tbem.
IMMIGRATION SHOWS
NINE P.C. INCREASE
New    Arrivals    During    First Seven
Months of Fiscal Ycm* Totalled
827,918.
OTTAWA, .Vov. 2').���There was
an increase of 1) per cent, in the
n tmber of uew arrivalB in Canada
during the first seven months of the
! seal year, April C October. The
t ita] Imral ;ration . i that period
was 327,913.
Of th ��� al        1,868 came from
tl,,. Is i 1        ,80,33     tl om     Un
united   .suites   and      11^.7 1.",   from
othi r  counti es     During   the  a a
period last  year the figures    were
i0,8 11;   . 18.4D7,   100,140  and 82,
��� art i  '���' Bpecl Ively
For the month of October alone
there has been a notable decrease
in the number of arrivals, the total
being -7,192 as compared with 80,-
C 40   for the same period  last year.
The decrease is. no doubt, partly
��*!ue to the fact that, owing to present conditions, the immigration department is not encouraging artisans
\o come to Canada.
MAV   BIV   'PHONE   LINK.
! Washington Government Said io Re
(Oiisiderin; Ownership <>f Tele-
graphs  Also.
WASHINGTON.    Nov.     18.��� The
United States government is said to
bo much closer to  the formal adoption of a policy of government purchase   and   oper-ation   of   telegraph
and   long   distance .telephones   than
Is      general y     realized.     Although
President   Wilson   and     Postmaster-
i General  Burleson are reluctant even
I to discuss the question at this stage.
| it   is  Bald   that  they  are  entertain-
j ing a proposal to start the new policy
by  the   purchase  of  interurban  and
I long distance telephone lines.
WII,I, KEEP OWN FOSSILS.
OTTAWA, Xov. 19.-���Hon. Louis
Coderre, min,ster uf mines, has decided to put an end to the exportation by Americans of fossils, discovered in Canada. During the past
year American scientific associations
have been making remarkable discoveries of the remains of prehistoii"
animals, particularly dinosaurs, in
the valley of the Red Deer river,
Alberta.
Last Respects Paid Respected Resident of Langfej-���Rev.    Dr.
Dunn's  Appreciation.
(From The British Columbian. I
The funeral of Mrs. Martha Harris was held on Saturday afternoon
from the family residence to the
Fort Langley cemetery, and although the weather was tempestuous there was a large attendance, not a few having come from
New Westminster and Vancouver.
At the Sperling Methodist church
services were conducted there by
Rev. Robert Wilson, of the Milner
Methodist church, and Rev. Alexander  Dunn,  D.D.
On the request of Tlie British Columbian, Rev. Dr. Dunn, who hae on
several occasions infornfed this
newspaper of his willingness to furnish to our readers any particulars;
calculated to throw light upon the
life in the back woods during the
_arly days, has supplied us with the
following substance of his remarks
at the service:
it is 30 years since the deceased
Mrs. Harris, widow of the late Henry
Frederick Harris, came from Nova
Scotia to Fort Langley. Her husband and eldest son had come the
previous year, and had built their
log house. At that time there was
no road from Fort Langley to this
part of the municipality (near
Sperling) just the old telegraph
trail, and a rough enough one it
was. Today, at least during the
rainy season, it would probably be
condemned as dangerous, if not impassable. To Mrs. Harris, who had
come from a thickfy settled neighborhood, where there were good
houses and good roads, on her way
to her new home, the prospect was
not bright or attractive. And when
she reached her destination the outlook did not improve. In those days
it was the female portion of the
population that suffered most inconvenience and from the lack of
decent roads. Men furnished with
long gum boots could wade through
mud and water, but for females the
task was well nigh beyond their
power?. Indeed, they seldom attempted it unless absolute necessity
compelled them. Still country life,
during the rainy or winter season,
in homes where '.here were young
people, and where these homes were
conducted after the manner suggested aud enjoined in scripture,
where children obeyed their parents
and where parents provoked not
their children, where both parents
and children tried to contribute to
each other's happiness in al; legitimate ways, were not gloomy or repulsive. Long winter evenings,
after all necessary duties were done,
were actually enjoyed and looked
forward to. The home of the Harris family was a happy one. When
young people are led to take pleasure in home recreations they so;dom
seek questionable recreation abroad.
But when parens compel their young
people to remain at home and then
enforce- a rigorous course of dis-
cipline, debarring the mirth and
amusement which the young heart
craves, the result is almost inevitably ruinous. To many, in these
days of tram travelling and motoring, Lhe quiet unexciting lite led ty
the late Mrs. Harris would be unbearable. To her it gave no ground
cf complaint. She had learned to
Le content. She was happy in her
home and with her family, and in
the enjoyment of God's mercies,
temporal and spiritual. Many think
that If they were in some other
place than the one they are now In
they would be quite contented and
peaceful; Others think that if they
possessed something (riches) which
they do not now possess, they would
be at perfect peacp. And still others
imagine that in the future, when
they have a certain work done, or
a certain business transacted, they
would enjoy perfect rest and satisfaction, it i3 all a mistake. In
every place, whether we have much
or little, In every period of our life,
there ls always something to cause
trouble and anxiety. The peace of
God, which passeth a',1 understanding, is the nearest approach to perfect peace and perfect joy on earth.
DELTA DIRECTORY
Delta municipality is situated al
the mouth of the Fraser River iu tin*
finest agricultural district In B.C
The chief interests in thc Delta art
farming, dairying, fruit culture,
market gardening, sheep and horst
breeding. There are also salmon
canneries in the Delta municipality.
There are shipping facilities by rail
and boat to the markets of Canada
and the United States. -lie crop
yield is the largest per acre in Canada, and the sheep and horses breo
are the finest in British Columbia
Along the south bank of the Fraser
River there are splendid sites foi
industries.
Board   of   Trade.���President,   D.   A
McKee; secretary, S. W. Fisher.
Justices of Peace���H. D. Benson, H.
J. Kirkland, J. McKee, E. L. Berry,
Police  Magistrate.���J.  McKee.
Medical Health Officer.���Dr. J. Kan
Wilson.
Coroners.���Dr.  A. A. King and  Dr
J. Kerr Wilson.
School Board.���S. Wright, chairman;
C. Davie, A. deR. Taylor, J. McCallum, W. R. Ellis, N. A. McDiarmid, secretary.
Farmers' Institute.���T. T. Harris,
president; N. A. McDiarmid, secretary.
Delta Farmers' Game Protective Association.���Wm. Kirkland, president; A. deR. Taylor, secretary.
Delta Agricultural Society.���Dr. J
Kerr Wilson, president; A. deR
Taylor, secretary.
Member of Parliament.���J. D. Taylor
New Westminster.
Member of Local Legislature.���F. J
MacKenzie, New Westminster.
Boat Sailings.���S.S. New Delta leavei
Ladner every day for Steveston at
8.30 a.m., 12.30 p.m. and 6.30
p.m., connecting with the B. C.
E. R. cars. S.S. Transfer leavei
for New Westminster daily, excepi
Sundays, at 7 a.m.; returning
leaves New Westminster at 2 p.m.,
reaching Ladner at 5.30 p.m.
Railways.���Great Northern leave?
Port Guichon dally for New Westminster and Vancouver at 7 a.m.;
returning, leaves Vancouver at
2.30 p.m., rea.hlng Port Guichon
about 6.30 p.m. B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, E. Stirling, superintendent; Vancouver to Eburne
and Steveston���-Cars leave Granville street depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek) at 6.30
a.m. and hourly until 11.30 p.m.
Special car for Eburne at 6.00
a.m. Cars leave Steveston at 6.3C
a.m. and hourly until 11.30 p.m
Sunday service���First car leavei
either terminus at 8.30
hourly service thereafter
11.30 p.m.
Post Office.���Hours,   8   a.m.
p.m.    Mail   for   Vancouver   	
at 12 noon;  for New Westminste
and up river points at 6.30 a.m.;
closed all  day Sunday.
Municipal Council.���Meets in th*
Municipal Hall-, Ladner, on the
second and fourth Saturdays in
each month at 2 p.m.    Reeve, H
D. Benson; councillors, A. D
Paterson, W. A. Kirkland, Hanford Lewis, G. Dennis, Chris
Brown;   clerk,   N.   A.   McDiarmid.
inf Ropi mwh of tmu
Incorporated 18��i>.
Capital Authorized     ��,���.
Capital Paid Up       " ' S*?��M*
Host       ������  Jl^OOO
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five   M-w
Dollars. millon
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to male
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention tn hi. .ery (i-!*
affairs. "s f "-"iclal
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and nn
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, 0n Mav -m !ar4B-
November 30th each year. -  olst "nd
H. F. RISHOP, Manager. LADXer, B.C,
a.m.;
uutii
to    .
closet
SYNOPSIS   OF   COAI,   MIXING
Rl-JGL'LATIOXS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one years at an annua!
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2u(i0 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant in person to
tbe Agent or Sub-Agent of the district In which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land
must be described by sections, or
legal subdivisions of sections, and
In unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the
applicant  himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a foe of $5, 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 the mine at the
rate  of  five  cents  per  ton.
The person operating 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 arP not being operated, such returns should be furnished
at least once a year.
The lease will Include the coal
mining rights only, but the lessee
may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be
considered necessary for the working of the mine at the rate of $10.00
an acre.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary ot
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W.  W.  CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of
this  advertisement  will   not he paia
for.���30G00.
McLELAN LUMBER CO.
Carry in stock a full line of
ROUGH AND DIMENSION LUMBER
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
LADNER, B. C.
Box 1332
*************************
**+***************)
DELTA   HOTEL
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
L.ad nor, B. O. Phone 2
Sample Room. Prompt Service
Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable
-���wmw*>wwm*Hw��*>w-i-Hw<^*Hw<*^
LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Door6, T urnings and House Finishings.
Phone R14 Eburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow.
Studebaker-Cole-Indian
1914 STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES
"Four" cylinder, 5 passenger WAGNER ELECTRIC STARTER
AXD LIGHTING SYSTEM, demountable rims, left hand drive
centre control and many onher improvements $1550.00
"Six" cylinder. 7 passenger. WAG-XKR ELECTRIC STARTER
AXD LIGHTIXG SYSTEM, demountable rims, left hand drive,
centre control    $2150.00
1914 COLF AUTOMOBILES
"Four" eyiHnider, 5 pass-eager, DEl.co ELECTRIC STAfl
AXD LIGITTIXG SYSTEM, demountable rims, left hand d   ���
centre control $2750.00
"Six" cylinder, 7 pnE-in.f-r, DELCO ELECTRIC STARTER
A.\'i> LIGHTIXG SYSTEM, demountable rims. left hand drive,
centre control    $3500.00
1914 INDIAN MOTORCYCLES
7  models,  38  Improvements,  ELECTRIC  STARTER,  Ed
lights, Corbln Brown Speedometer $285 OO TO $460.00
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE
M. R.WEL.S & SON
I-ox ._. Eburne Station. Phone Eburne 17.
Garage uml Salesroom, MooHoiniii Avenue.
Uhe *Delta U
imes
81.00 A YEAR
U. S. A.   .    .   $1.50
fay <*/>/<���
jfa'vance
ROSS RIFLE FACTORY,
Shilohm
The   family  remedy   for   Coughs   and   Colds
Small  dote.    Small  bottle.    Best   since   1870
Electric Restorer for Men
Phospkonol *<--itorM cvci-mv�� in the body
" ty its proper tensirn ; restores
vim aad vitality. Premature decay sn-i sll sexrai
weakness averted at once. Pltoaphonol vili
make yen a new man. 1'tice f3a box. or two !-���
H, Mailed to any a,ldr-~< ThoScobell Drag
, Co.,8t. Catharine*. Oit. (
OTTAWA, Xov. 20.���lt is stated
tbat the Ross Rifle Company of
Quebec is preparing to erect a factory near the new Connaught rifle
ranges, eight miles wost of the Capital.
The Delta Timee u published ever;
Saturday from the Times Building,
Ladner, B.C. J. D. Taylor, ma*
aging-director.
Anglican.
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at 11 a.m., Becond 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.
I'astor���Rev.     D.  G.     Macdonald
I.adner���Sunday  school.  11  a.m.;
evening   service,   7.30   p.m.;   prayer
nutating, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; mis-
j sionary nic-ting every first Wednes-
I day under the auspices of the Ladles'
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school, 3
p.m.;   service,  3  p.m.;   singing prac-
i tice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.3C
p.m.
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sua-
'day school, 2 p.m.; singing practles
! and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will be held every
'other  Sunday,  beginning  with  Sun
day, November 14, 1909. Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school.
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 P-""1-'
a.m. Rev. Father W. Chaput, pansn
priest.
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day st U
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; class meeting.
before the morning service ever)
Sunday; Sabbath school at 10 <"���";
every Sunday; Epworth r.ea_"e
every Wednesday at 8 p.m- Rev-
Wellesley Whittaker, pastor.
St. Andrew's Presbyterian-
Services   next   Lord's  Day  :il
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night iservices  on  Thursday evening at <���
o'clock;  Sun-day school at 2.30 P-��-
Kev. J. J. Hastie, minister.
Any   corrections   in   above
names
or times should -be sent to the ofli"
of the Delta Times, Ladner. IU-
MAKE BUSINESS Tllll'-
PORT  MOODY, Nov.  l��*r*lSfJ
P. D. Roe and Mr. Robert Abernew
left on Friday last on a business *. ���*
to  Moosejaw,  where tbey ha-e   *
tensive interests.    They expect
bach by the end of next weeK. li'
S.VTl
RDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1018.
THE DELTA TIMES
Mrs. P- 'Cullls visited Vancouver
ou' Wednesday.
Mr   D.  Woods,   of  Vancouver,  is
nandins a iew ^a'18 on 'tne Del)tia.
���\IiBS tier-tie Berney iis spending a
fortnight visiting J-rlends 'in Vancouver.	
Mr and Mrs. D. McGregor have
been'spending a Dew days visiting
friends in Bast Burnaby.
jl,-. F. G. Bell, manager of the
Brunswick cannery, paid a (business
visit to Vancouver, TiMireday.
Mr and Mrs. H. J. Kirkland left
m Thursday ito ape-nd the winter
lu Long Beach, Cal.
Dr. C'lememt, of Vancouver, spent
,, few days liere -this week with his
father,  Mr.  Geo.  Clement.
Mr. Sain Morley 'made a trip to.
( ,uver on business Tueeday, re-!
turtiii'B Wedneaday.
Two kittens recemtly acquired by
G,o. Turner, jr., and domiciled at
-]���. "packing plaint, have been christened "Spud" and "Onion."
Mrs. Whitworth spent a couple of
days in Vancouver this week.
Mr. A. N. York paid a business
visit to Ctoveniale on Tuesday.
Mr. A. Clausen, of New Westminster, -spent a few days here the beginning of bhe week duck shooting.
Mr. W. Ansel,] .has imported two
fine drakes of .tihe Pekin breed to
improve his duck farm.
INVITED TO
USE CONSULS
Canadian   Manufacturers   Urged   to
Address Enquiries to British '
Consular Agents.
The Ladies' Guild of Al! Saint's
church held this -week's regular meeting at  the home of  Mrs. W.  Pyke.
Miss J. Allen is spending a few
weeks on the Delta the guest of
Capt. and Mrs. Herrling.
Miss L. Scott left on Tuesday to
*pend a time visiting friends in Vancouver.
Tlie Lowe brothers, of White
Horse Alaska, sipent two or three
days oft his week in Delta, buying
torses for shipment flortih. '
Mrs. C. O. Lambert entertained a
number of friends at her home on
Wednesday. A very enjoyable evening was spent.
The Methodist Sunday school
children are busy practicing their
Christmas cantata, "Foxy Grandpa."
to be given December 23.
Mr. and Mrs. A.-deR. Taylor were
across to Vancouver Tuesday to visit
with their son Eric, who that day-
celebrated  his  eigihteenrbh   birthday.
The Venerable Archdeacon Heath-
cote preached at the morning service
in AM Saint's churoh Sunday last on
the subject of missions.
Under the auspices of the Mettuod-
is: Ladies' Aid, W. Hicks and company will give a grand concert on
Monday, December 1, at 8 p.m.
The mil ni cipality is .putting a
dressing of crushed rock on Westham
street, a needed improvement for
w*iich residents on the street are
duly thankful.
Mr. D. Oliver returned home on
Saturday from Clayoquot, B.C.,
where he spent the summer as manager of a cannery plant.
Mrs. T. Holbrook and Miss M.
Mason, of New Westminster, spent
a few days of this week visiting
I   litta  friends.
Pastor Macdonald, of tihe Ladner
Baptist church, will preach Sunday
evening on the subject, "Will those
who die unsaved have another
chance?"
OTTAWA, Nov. 18.���An urgent
invitation to the manufacturers and
business men of Canada to make use
of the British consular offices
throughout the world in the securing of trade information was delivered by Mr. J. Joyce-Broderick, former British consul at New York in
an address to the Ottawa Canadian
Club on Saturday. Mr. Broderick
has been promoted to the position of
consul at Amsterdam, Holland, but
before taking up his new duties, is
making a tour of Canada in the interests of the service.
He commented on the fact that
during the years he occupied the
New York post, enquiries had been
exceedingly rare. The idea had then
occurred to him, in view of the arrangements made by Hon. George
E. Foster with the British government, that it would be a good thing
to personally deliver the invitation
to Canadians to make use of the
British service. The British government consented to his doing so.
Mr. Broderick predicted that Canada would shortly become a manufacturing country in the main and
pointed out the great assistance
which he said could be rendered by
consular agents in bringing manufacturers and business men into
touch with the great foreign markets.
ENCOURAGE MIXED FARMING.
Mr. and Mrs.  S. W.  Walter,  Mr.
.:.il  Mrs.  Gifford,  and  Miss  .Minnie!
Teller  motored to  Vancouver Wednesday  u/fterivoon,  returning Thurs-
.  i rearing.
Bis..   Singh, a Hindu,  was  fined1
?ln and costs in Magistrate MoKee's
urt Thursday for assault upon another Hindu in East Delta last Sat-'
unlay. !
A new species of duck was discovered in the Fraser river at Ladner last week in atowit six feet of
water. It may be seen at Smith's
butcher shop.
Messrs. 0. A. Murphy and "Pat"
M'Rea motored to Vancouver, Thursday, crossing tho Fraser on the first
regular trip of thev new Ladner-
Wcodward's Landing ferry.
Miss Whitworth is in the hospital
in Vancouver, where she underwent
an operation on (her thnoat. She is
doing nicely and expects to be home
today.
For all Building Supplies and Fuel
Oil. apply to the B.C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust Build-
in-. Office phone 826; wharf phone
6 SO.
Reduce your electric light bill one
half and get fifty per cent, more
light by using Tungsten Lamps. A
full stock of all sizes carried at
Taylor Electric Co. *���
Notwithstanding the .great numbers who have shot over Delta fields
since the season opened, the Delta
is still the best cock pheasant section of the Fraser Valley, and sportsmen are securing limit bags in almost every  day's shooting.
Travelling   between   Ladner   and
������on on the steamer New Delta,
surprised   at   the  increase  of
:��� ��� raffle of late.     There has
more   travel   Delta-ward   this
I    than   nt   any   time  since  the
nf  the  pheasant season.
Mr. and  Mm  S.  W.  Fisher made
p I    Vancouver Wednesday, re- j
B   Thursday   morning   on   the!
regular  triip  of  the  new  ferry
Wnodwaril's   Landing to   Lad-'
' -st Saturday Messrs. Percy
1 irlston, of Vaneouver, and Herbert
W Ison and Tom Jordan, of Ladner,
��� ��� he record duck bag of the season, coming in from tihe morning
on the marshes-wi'tih 102 birds.
Mr. H. N. Rich went lover to Victoria Tuesday evening on the steamer
drainer, returning Thursday morula Vancouver. Mr. Rich witnessed the rugby football game be-
iv, i en the New Zealand Maoris and
a ;<   ked Victoria team.
Bargains! From now until the
end of the mouth 25 per cent, off
all Ladies' and Misses' Coats. Don't
miss this. All marked in plain figures. Just deduct 25 per cent, and
get the cheapest roans on the market.
Lanning,    Fawcett    &   Wilson,   Ltd.
Tin- All Saint's church annual sale
01 work will be held in McNeely
Hall. Friday, December 5. The
pro ramme is: Afternoon���Tea at
three o'clock: .fi&h pond. In the
evening, dancing and otiher amusements,    Admission, 25c. **
Air. Arthur Kipp, of Chilliwack.
was in Delta Wednesday and Thursday 'of this week to lease a farm.
Mr. iCIpp, if he can find a suitable
property, will acquire about thirty-
five dairy cows, and go extensively
into milk production.
Nelson Agricultural Association Will
Include Live Stock in Prize
List.
NELSON, Nov. 19.���With the object of encouraging mixed farming
the Nelson Agricultural & Industrial
Association at its annual meeting
decided to include livestock and all
by-products of the farm in its prize
list next year.
Such an extension of the activities
of the fair will make it more easy
to carry to a successful conclusion
the plan to make the Nelson fair
a district event it was remarked.
The plan ls that the various places
in the surrounding country which
now hold local fairs should continue
to do so, but should exhibit the best
of their farm produce at the central exhibition here.
Officers  Elected.
Honorary presidents, Sir Richard
McBride,  Hon.   Martin   Burrell.
Honorary vice-presidents, R. F.
Green, M.P., James H. Schofield,
M.P.P., George J. Bury, W. E. Scott.
President, J. A. Irving.
vice-presiaent,   Wi'ilam  Irvine.
Treasurer, Tames H. Lawrence.
Secretary, George Horstead.
Directors, M. R. McQuarrie, W.
H. Maclean, M.P.P., T. A. Robley,
A. D. Emory, J. E. Annable, Alderman James Johnstone, John Hyslop,
W. G. Foster, Fred A. Starkey, J.
A. McDonald, George Ferguson, W.
S. Riblet, Harry Houston, J. F.
Thompson, Alex. Carrie, Capt. D. C.
McMorris.
Delegate to Provincial Fair convention, J,  A.  Irving.
Commntee to draw up resolutions
to  submit to the convention���J.  E.
Annable, Aid., .lames Johnstone, A.
D.  Emory, George Horstead.
Thousand Dollars Better Off.
For the first time in several year9
the fair had made a substantial
profit, said A. D. Emory, the retiring   president,   in  his   annual   re-
n-t. Tbe year was started with
an overdraft of about $1200 and
outstanding accounts of $1126, a total
deficit of $2100. The association
now has an overdraft of $1100 and
outstanding accounts of $35. the
liabilities thus having been reduced
by $1000.
MORE EXPORTS
THAN IMPORTS
Canada Sent    Out    More Than She
Brought in During the Month
of October.
OTTAWA, Nov. 20.���With the
month of October just closed, Canada's exports were considerably in
excess of imports of both dutiable
and free goods. The exports were
$57,144,000, while the imports of
the dutiable were $35,238,000 and
of free goods $17,143,000, a total of
$52,381,000.
For the month of October, 1912,
the imports of dutiable and free
goods werb $61,054,000, and the e_>
ports $33,785,000.
In matters of exports, agricultural products take the first place.
In the West agricultural exports
were $32,292,000, as against $10,-
772,000 tor October, 1812.
There is also a big Increase in,
the exports of domestic animals and
their products. In October last $6,-
587,000 worth were expended, as
against $4,695,000 for October,
1912.
The imports for the seven months
ending October 31 last, were $390,-
540,000, compared with $386,231,-
000 for the corresponding period of
1912. The exports for the same
epriods were $245,549,000, compared with $196,212,000,
The total Canadian trade for the
seven months or the present fiscal
year was $666,165,000, as against
$607,542,000 for the seven months
ending October 31, 1912.
NO   HARM   DONE.
"Joe Sullivan" and "Shorty Cor-
" had a three-round go in Ladner Monday evening. Honors were
declared even, but while Joe was
slightly disfigured on his appearance
next morning, Shorty escaped witli-
oui a scratch. A meet taw between
:l" pair is -being arranged to take
Place In the Lulu arena early in December.
A Ladner-Woodward's Landing
ferry time card posited in I.adner
post' office, besides giving the regular hours of leaving, has a footnote
which states that by specie! arranije-
ment parties .of not less than ten
people may secure a special evi-nin-
service. the ferry leavin. Ladner at
11 p.m. and re-urning from Woodward's Landing at midnight. Some
readers Of the notice are wondering
what occasion will he likely to call
Delta residents across the water at |
the unseemly 'hour of eleven o'clock'
at night.    .
BETTER TERMS WILL
SOON BE DISCUSSED
MREHAI-S NOMINATE.
81r Richard  McBride Expects That
Commission Will  Sit in  Victoria Shortly.
VICTORIA, Nov. 14.���The "Better Terms" commission is expected
���'' Sir Richard McBride to be sitting
i:i the capital ot the province within
a few weeks. The Premier when In
1 '"'d saw Rt. Hon. L. Harcourt,
""��� Colonial Secretary, and as a rc-
Bul) ��f that interview the latter announced that he would appoint the
''id member of the commission very
shortly,
The Premier discussed with Rt.
-r��ii- J, Burns, the president of the
local government board, various mu-
liclpal matters and gained much
valuable information which, if ne-
" ���"���>!���>���, can be embodied In munici-
Pal legislation in this province.
Mr.  Alex. Hamilton  Named to Contest  Islands  Constituency ln
Party Interest.
VICTORIA, Nov. 20.���At a convention of the Liberal party held
yesterday at Ganges Harbor, Mr.
Alex. Hamilton of Pender Island was
selected by the assembled delegates
as a candidate to contest the Islands
constituency at the forthcoming by-
election rendered necessary' by the
resignation of Mr. Justice McPhillips.
Blockade at    Hell's    Gate    Canyon
Wns  Removed   in  Time to
Save Situation.
That the alarming blockade of the
Fraser river canyon at Hell's Gate,
which was reported to be preventing
the salmon from reaching the spawning grounds, was removed in time
to assure a plentiful supply of fry
for the 1917 run, the next "big
year," is the unbiassed opinion of
Inspector Henry Baldrige, who is in
charge of the White River Eyeing
hatchery for the government of the
State ot Washington. Mr. Bald-
ridge reached the city this morning
after spending two weeks, under the
instructions of the Washington government, investigating the situation
in the canyon, on the spawning
grounds and ac tbe hatcheries.
Mr. Baldridge was seen at the
Dominion fisheries offices here where
he had called to interview Mr. F. H.
Cunningham, chief inspector for the
province. While Mr. Baldridge
showed the usual official reticence,
his report to his government not yet
ready for publication, he was willing
to state that while the serious nature of the blockade had not been
exaggerated, it had been removed
by the local authorities with sufficient promptitude to insure plenty
of spawn for the 1917 run. He
said that the blockade had been productive of no injury while it lasted.
There was plenty of spawn where it
was wanted.
The visitor also inspected the salmon hatcheries at Pemberton, Seaton
lake, Granite creek and Harrison and
spoke in high terms of praise of
the manner in which they were beln-; conducted. He found that 24,-
000,000 sockeye salmon eggs had already been secured at the Pemberton
Hatchery and a million more than
thr t at Seaton. Both these hatcheries were taking between 300,000
the time of his visit. This report
by an investigator independent of
all local affiliations will go far to
allay the fears of the canners regarding the possible injury to the
1917   run  of sockeyes.
Some People
Cannot afford to pay $35
to $40 for a Suit.
We
can   make
you a
Taj
ailor-Made Suit
here in Ladner for
$27.50
upwards from English
Serges, Tweeds and Worsteds. Let a practical
tailor execute your next
order, and your Suit will
look as though it was
made for YOU, and not
for anybody.
Our Suits have the reputation of lasting. We want
to prove this to you.
HOWARD BROS.
TAILORS
Ladner, B. C.
Quick Results
May be depended urqn from
the use of our Want Ads-
The births, deaths, marriages and the other Classified
Columns are usually included In even a very perfunctory persual of the paper.
They are .as good for general
business as they are for
" Help Wanted," etc.
THE   DELTA   TIMES
! CONDBN-HDD     ADVBRTIBEUfBNTS
For Sale, For Exchange Wanted to
Purchase. To Let. Lost. Found, Work
Wanted, ��Ituatlons Vacant, 1 cant par
word. Minimum, 25 cents for any on*
advt. These rates for cash with order.
All Want Ada. must be ln by 2 p.m.
on Thursday.
WE    KEEP    the    Wooden    Button
Moulds.      Howard Bros., Ladner.
LOST���48  lomg-wooled sheep.    Notify J. Ellis, Ladner, B.C.
The Ladner - Steveston
Perry Service
WINTER SCHEDULE
Beginning Monday, September 16,
the steamer New Delta will run ou
her fall and winter schedule, as follows: Leaves at 8.30 a.m. _iia 3.30
p.m. Vancouver passengers can
make connection by talcing the 8.30
a.m. and 3.30 p.m. cars at Uran-
ville street station. New Westminster passengers should take the
Eburne cars at 8:00 a.m. and 3:00
p.m. and the Steveston cars at
Eburne.
W. MUDGE
Highest Prices for Live nnd Dresse*"
Poultry,    Fresh Eggs and    Produce.
Consignments Solicited.
Oity Market, Main St..    Vancouver.
PIANO, in use for a rew months,
must sell quickly; leaving district.
Write to Mrs. Moore, Box 866,
Vancouver. B.C.
T. I. ELLIOTT
Successor to P. C. Clark
Horseshoeing
��� AND ���
General Blacksmithing
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of  Soda  Water,
Ginger  Ale,  nnd  all   Kinds  of
Summer  Drinks.
Your Patronage Solicited.
____^_E__S_fi��
REV. IIKNPKKSON ABROAD,
ASHCROFT, Nov. IP.--~T!i Rev.
I S HW-dereon, M.' ��� of ::: Vn-
���riv's ohurcfh, X' ���' Westminsti r il.
��� ,.,���.,���,.- iry of * - ���"' Service and
Evan-elism, will d-el'ver n le ture
uii-"pi ihe auspices i I the Methodist
and Preebyterla- ob.urc_.oji in A--U-
r.j-oft tliis evea_lus. Mr. Henderson
reeogmizefl aa being one ol tne
heat preachers ait. the rents', and is
particularly   anxious   In  Bee   n   good
HIGHEST   BRIDGE.
Structure   Across   Bulkley   Hi ver   at
Huguilgnte Is 250 Feet Above
the Water.
SMITHERS, B.C., Nov. 17.���What
is probably the highest suspension
bridge in the world has just been
completed across the Iiulkley River
at Iiagwilgate. It is 250 feet above
tho river. Moreover, it is one of
the biggest single spun suspension
bridges In tho world, its tone span
being 451 feet long. With the approaches, it has a length of 600
feeit.
Aside from the work of the Grand
Trunk Pacific, thi.i bridge is Mia big-
gust engineering project ever undertaken in the Northern Interior of
Rritish Columbia. It was built by-
George Cradock & Co., of Wakefield,
England, and is the b'gges. bridge
ever built by that firm.
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated 11*id.
We are prepared to Install single
line or party line phones at short notice. Long distance in connection with
our service. Apply to
A. Dell. TAYLOR. Sec.
Poultry Wanted
Best Prices Paid.
PACIFIC POULTRY SUPPLY.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Drill hall, Victoria, B.C.," will be
received until 4:no p.m., on Thursday, December 11, 1913, for the con.
struction of a Drill Hall at Victoria,
B.C.
Plans, specification and form of.
ccntract can be seen and forms o��
tender obtained on application to the
office of Wm. Henderson, resident
architect, Victoria, B.C.; on application to the Postmaster, at Vancouver, B.C., and at this department.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless made on the printed forms supplied, and signed with their actual
signatures, staling their occupations
and places of residence. ln the
case of firms, the actual signature,
the nature of the occupation, and
place of residence of each member of
the  firm   must  he  given.
Baoh tender must be asooinipanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bunk, payable to the order of the
Honorable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent, (10
p.c.) of the amount, of the tender,
which will be forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter into
a contract when called upen 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 bind if-
self to accept the lowest or any tender.
Bv order.
R.   C.   DESROCHERS.
Secretary.
Department of Public Works.
Ottawa, November ll, 1913.
Newspapers will not be paid for
this advertisement if they insert It
without authority from the Department.���49438.
itilSH NATIONAL FORCE.
PARTED BV THE STORM.
James  Glen,   second   mate  of
Volunteer Body  Will  Be Organized
to  Uphold Authority of the
Crown.
DUBLIN, Nov. 20.���A movement
has been started to organize an Irish
national volunteer force, to upliold
the authority of the Crown and government in Ireland on the same lines
as the L'.ster force which Sir Edward Carson is organizing.
The two leaders in the movement
are Sir Roger Casement, who is well
known [or his investigation into the
Putomayo atrocities, and Captain
1 White.* son of tlie late Field Marshal  Sir George White.
Captain White, who went through
tlle South African war with distinction, has resigned his commission
iu the army in order to organize this
nationalist force. He intends to start
by recruiting men now on strike
lure.
LADNER INVESTMENT AND TRUST CORPORATION
LIMITED.
Authorized Capita]   $880,000.00,
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE       STOCKS AND BONDS
II. A. MacDonald, Managing Director,
I.HANS
the
crowd of men  present.    His lecture  Wexford,   whose   body   was   washed I
will be illustrated with lantern slides; ashore   near   St.   Joseph's,   and    hisl
ind 'he  will   describe  the  work  the | wife, whom he was to have rejoined
churches  are  doing along  the  lines! In Scotland next month     The photo-
of sod U service and evangelism.        graphs were found on the body. |
Smilom
quickly  Btopg   coughs,
tlic thro.-.: and luncs.
cures   colds
and  heal*
as cents
S.-l-'E IX THE HARBOR, BUT A   BIT   FROSTED ���  One   of   the
freighters which was reported as missing, arriving in the harbor at Sar-
nia, Ont. The vessel Is covered with ice, and the captain reported that
for days she had  a fierce bat-tie  ��ith the winds und  waves.
n[
ll
SI I
ail
3.1
���ol
��r|
""I
���lil
ml
Ell
J- THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER oo  I0l3
COMPENSATION
SATISFACTORY
WASHINGTON STATE.
But Richmond   Dairymen Still Feel
That Tbey Are Laboring Under injustice.
MOUNT    VERNON,    Nov.    19.��� .
Mount    Vernon business   men    and
manufacturers are making a concert- j
ed effort to have    terminal freight
rates re-established at this point. At]
a meeting of the Mount Vernon Com-
mercial Club a committee consisting
Of Jr E. Perin, G. B. Grace, James i
Kean and Warren Shea, was appoint- !
ed to devise   a plan   of   campaign. I
They will report at a meeting Of the
���   ��� j club this  week.     It is pointed out'
--,.-������   ��-,_�� #--_-,   ��-,.   n      ! that this city is losing ground aa a;
EBl-RNE, Point Grey, No*., "������manufacturing point because of al-
Successful in its    appeal    to    Hon. j leged discrimination on the part of
Price Ellison, minister of agriculture, i the  Great  Northern   Railway  Com-1
for  an   increased  compensation   for ; pany. j
condemned tuberculous    cows,    the i Kxten<1 Car UaeB-
lower Mainland   Cream   and   ���\^$^��^l��?S!^
Shippers' Association is not yet quite; t0 put three propositions before the \
satisfied   with   the  state  of   affairs,   voters to be passed upon the special
and at the instigation of the Rich-1 bonding election to be held Decern-I
mond   Dairying   Association,   stated I ber 30.     The first will be a proposi-
Mr.  W.   E.  Buckingham,  Of  Sea  Is-I tlon   to   issue   $87,000   in   bonds  to
laud, to The British Columbian yes- j build  the  much discussed tide-flats
terday,   a  mass  meeting  of  Fraser car line; the second a proposal au-1
Valley dairymen has been called tojtbroizing the council to build a mu-
be   held   in   New   Westminster  next i nlcipally-owned car   line   from    the
Friday afternoon.     Hon. Price EUI- ; tide flats and clear out Sixth avenue
son, members of his department, and ' to  Titlow's  Beach,  and  the third  a
the    government    inspectors,    have ' proposal to issue $150,000 in bonds
been requested to .mend this meet- i to build both the tide-flats line and.
ing to go thoroughly into the tuber-   the line to Titlow's Beach,
culo&is test question with the dairy i General Laws Puzzling
"'"r '������*��� saaraa? < ���rKKSft-*. ft. is=a
...;,1(lt,;e ! going  over  tomorrow   when  almost
gation a very
stated Mr. Buckingham
compensation he lias now promised
will be allowed us is as much, we
recognize, as could reasonably be
expected, We still feel, however,
that it is an injustice to British Co-
all the game commissioners of Wash
ington will meet here for the express
purpose of arriving at a uniform and
definite understanding of this much-
tnlked-about law.    The meeting was
to a tuberculin test when Washington dairymen, who do not, are allowed to ship in their milk to our
market. It is true, as was pointed
out to us at Victonfa by the Minister,  that municipalities and cities
iumbia dairymen  ,o have to submit   �����g^/��U^ tU�� offic,e ��f State
Game Warden Darwin. It is contended by game wardens or the various parts of the state thar the present game laws are so befogged by
amendments and the like that it Is
impossible to enforce the law to the
IPtt i ,      , ii�� i       ��iiii('\ij',ti'ii'.t      min      viui>-*j   | ,     _ , ���"
have the-power to pass by-laws regu- satisfaction   of   the  people of  the
luting the imported milk, but nunc , statet.
have  passed  such  by-laws  or  seem i Bubonic Plague.
Inclined to." SEATTLE, Nov.  20.���Dr.    B.    J
Mr. Buckingham outlined the (lis-   Lloyd, of the United States    public
cussion which took place at a meet-1 health service, has been ordered by
the government    to    visit    Tacoma,
ing of the Richmond Dairying Association bold last Friday evening,
which was well attended. The tuberculosis test is a matter of much importance to all of the members, and
several have been heavy losers recently by reason of its opi ration.
Two Re:i Island dairymen, who have 11
had a total of over forty head condemned, placed their case bi fore the
meeting, and as the destruction or
these cows, many of whom were apparently healthy, would mean n
-...- financial loss, it was decided
to make an effort to have Hon. Trice
Ellison look them over before the
Inspectors' mandate wns followed
nnd they wore slaughtered. If Hon.
Price Ellison is able to attend the
Xew Westminster meeting, Mr.
Buckingham will meet him on his arrival in Vancouver and take him out
to Sea Island.
The opinion was expressed that the
government veterinarians should be
asked to vindicate their test before a
mass meeting at New Westminster.
Subsequently a resolution to tliis effect wus passed and Mr. J, W. Mc-
Ginness, who wns acting as secretary, wns instructed to ask the officers of the Lower Mainland Cream
and Milk Shippers' Association to
call a meeting to be held in New-
Westminster on Friday afternoon at
1:30 o'clock. Yesterday morning
word was received from Mr. Thos.
D'orster, of Glenn valley, president,
that he had called the meeting.
The compensation which will In
the future bo paid owners of condemned cattle will be in accordance
with the following extract from the
memorandum drawn up and presented to the minister of agriculture by Messrs. Thos. Forster, .1. \V.
Bi rry and W. E. Buckingham:
"We would suggest that the actual value of the animals be the
maximum valuation, and that compensation should be based on a
maximum of two-thirds of this
value.
"We would suggest that the valuation should be made as follows:
The animal should be valued before
being killed by ft competent valuator and that sha be carefully examined after being killed by the
veterinarian, and in view of her gen-
Everett  and  Bellingham ito    confer,
with the authorities regarding means i
ot   protection   against  the     bubonic
plague.
"It is discouraging," said Dr.
Lloyd, "when we are doing all in our
Nowor to stamp out the disease here
to see contiguous cities taking no
steps in the matter. That the rats
of Seattle are inoculated with the
plague anr laboratory Investigations
have proved. The government is
spending $1400 a month in Seattle
to prevent a spread of this disease,
Oilier cities should join us in the
work."
Thinner Shingles Manufactured.
BELLINGHAM, Nov. _0.��� Thinner
shingles will be manufactured hy the
mills of Whatcom County in the future, in order to get out a product
���that will compete with the British
Columbia mills, now that the tariff
has been removed on this class of
building material. The thinner
shingles will mean that more
shingles will be cut from a log and
the bundles will be lighter and the
freight will therefore be less.    It is
-,; ved a saving i-i both mater
and freight charges will put the product of the local mills on a more
'���<iual basis with the British Colum
bia mills. The raw material is
cheaper on the Canadian side and
the foreign mills are by this means
enabled to put out a cheaper product
tlian the local mills under their old
Style. The Commercial Shingle Company, of this city, is leaddnig in the
movement for a thinner shingle.
Hog- Cholera Slumped Out.
OLYMPIA, Nov. 20.���Though 100
head of hoirs are reported to have
died from hog cholera during the
past few weeks in one herd In Clallam County, Dr. H. T. Graves, of the
Department of Agriculture, who has
just returned from Chimaeum, expresses the belief that 'the response
being made by the farmers to the
orders to innoeulate all their hogs
will result in the ultimate stamping
out of the disease.
Will Aid  Canadian Board.
OLYMPIA, Nov.  .0.���Traffic Expert Owen O.    Calderhead,    of    the
state public service commission, has
against the Canadian Pacific Railroad Company relative to the system
of determining 'transcontinental
rates.
i'HILLIWAck, Nov. 20.���Already
ti,Oon,000 salmon eggs have heen
collected for the Harrison Lake
Hatchery In the. salmon traps at the
outlet of Cultus Lake. Thc eggs so
far collected are sockeye, but the run
of this family of the salmon tribe is
��� bout over and cohoe eggs are now-
being collected,
The traps at Cultus Lake are under the management of Mr. Robertson, of Harrison Lake Hatchery,
and are one of the best spawning
grounds and sources of supply for
tbat Institution. Every year millions
of eggs are collected there and before the closing of the Bon Accord
Hatchery at Port .Mann. Mr. Sword
got his largest supply there.
��� MIJIKM-MUII,, I ���
eral condition she he flnallv valued. ,
"He would suggest that some com- lef* for Ottawa, Canada, where he
petent and practical dairyman be I wil1 Pive expert testimony in a case
appointed valuator in conjunction I of the Canadian railroad commission
with the veterinary department.
"We would suggest thi.t the staff
be Increased, an that the work be
done as expeditiously as possible,
"We would suggest thnt the department endeavor to make it rom-
pulsory that all cattle advertised for
sale by auction be tested."
As valuator the Minister of Agriculture has already appointed Mr.
Charles Beck, a cattle buyer of Vancouver.
In Richmond not all the farmers
are opposed to the present operation
of the compulsory tuberculin test.
Mr. Buckingham stated that the
principal opposition encountered by
himself and colleagues emanated
from other dairymen,
RETJBBR E. TRVAX.
A  new  picture of Mr.   Trnax.  the
Llberil candidate who won the election   in   South   Brum.     He   KOt     a
majority of 125  over the Conserva-
,    , ��� , ,.-,-,     it,re candidate,  Wellington   Oarartll
A rr labia branch regn).*.'i mrrm l��iln.   I hue   -,..        ,������,    ���,������,v,������   ���,   ,,, ...
Bill*, ��raa*.c��Hin��lT pnwor/nl ta r��s��Uli>c* the' lhn ,ast member Of the constltll-
renerati-e )w��rn��i- nl tho ltj-��l�� sTiiam. Refuse ency was J, ,T, Donnellv. now R sen-
ill cliaap iinitaliuns. Hr. de Tan*a ire 3.1IJ at j ..*or jj��� 1. C*nnRcrvitlr_ -nr! ho
���..nh���:.rthreel'-r��(9.   Mailed to any acMre.-..      " , '    . j**     J    '-0nSCn atl" e    an<1    he
in* soobei* Urog ��">��>- at. catiiaxiu- ,.'""   I had  103  majority.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
Santa
wmm%mWmWkWmWmmWmWamamWmmmm
Gays' Headquarters
a .<���.'___
Bring the Children
to Visit Santa
1 His Toy
Grotto
And See the Wonderful Electric Train
In Operation In Our Window
Santa Claus Has
Established His
Official
Post Office Here
Our annual custom is to give a big Xmas drawing each year,
having originated this idea some ten years ago. We intend giving
away ten (10) valuable and useful prizes this year, and will commence giving tickets with every 50c purchase on Monday morning, December 1st. Drawing will take place on Xmas Eve, as in
former years.   Below are the prizes:
First Prize, Sewing Machine (guaranteed for 10 years) value 960.00
Second Prize, 97-]>ieee Dinner set, value  920,00
Third Prize, Motor Washing Machine, value SI8.(10
Foubh Prize, Hall Stand (Golden Oak), value  915.00
Fifth Prize, Easy Chair, value   90.00
Sixth Prize, China Salad Bowl (hand painted Limoges) value .SI.(in
Seventh Prize, Axminster Rug, value   $8.00
Eig-hi.li Prize, Umbrella (lady's or gent's)  value   92,00
Ninth Prize, Work Basket, value    $2.00
Tenth Prize, Book of Pto-ems, value   Si,7.,
No Employee or Member of His Family Allowed to Compete for Prizes.
SANTA CLAUS' GROTTO
Is ready with thousands of wonderful things to please
the children. It's like wondeiland. There are Dolls,
Mechanical Toys, Musical Instruments, Toy Beds,
Washing Outfits, Pianos. Trains and thousands ot
other things too numerous to mention.
We never had such a showing of toys as this season's display, f>r instance:
F?\
"kT
Dressed Dolls from
Autos from   	
Mechanical Trains from
Electric Steam Train  . . ,
Mechanical Toys	
Steam  Boats from   . . . .
. . .10c to 96.00
. .16c to 92.80
. . . 88c to 98.00
$1.00 to $20.00
. . .18c to $2.80
. . 28c  to $8.00
Animals from   28c tx�� $2.80
Building Blocks from ISc to $1.28
The Model Builder from . . . .$2.00 to $lo.oo
Tea Sets from  20c to $2.00
Games from  18c to $8.0O
Doll Carriage from	
. . .$1.80
to 95.00
Picture Books from   	
 8<-
to 98.00
Tex}* Pianos from	
 38c
to 98.00
Toy Cannon that shoot . .
 75c
Toy Horses from	
 un
to $11.00
to $8.00
Fancy Goods
Department
Man-ion re Sets
Comb aud Brush Sets
Music Cases
Shaving Sets
Perfume Sets
Atomizers
Collar Cases
Note Paper in Fancy Boxes
Hair Brushes from 351- to $1.00
Silverware and
Brassware
Brass Jardinieres
Fern  Pots
Hanging Ferns
Brass Trays
Table Gonigs
Brass Kettles, etc., etbe.
We have a lovely display in
the new "Da Hose" and other
patterns.
Chinaware and
Glassware
Our China Department is one
of our leading departments.
We have a 'k-rely display of
Hand-painted China.
SPECIAL.
See the range of 97-piece
Dinner Sets we are showing at
a bargain price $12.00
Groceries
Fresh Fruits, Nuits and Candles, Mixed Peels ready ground,
Fresih Turkls/h Figs; all strictly
fresih goods.
See our Special Boxed Hon
Bons In ft lib., 1 lb., and 2 lb.
boxes.
Fall stock of Pipes In cases,
from 50c to $5.oo
Cigars lit Fancy Christ inns
Boxes,  Tobacco,  Pouches,  etc.
Men
Men'
Men'
Men
M-en'
.Mon
Men
Men
Aleu
Mem
Men
Men
lien's furnishings
Ties in  Holly Boxes.    Special   	
Kim   Silk Tics from ..,',,25c
Fancy Arm Bands .from *it<
Fancy Suapemdera In .boxes         '   '/joe
Kni'tted Silk  Mufflers   '.'.'.'.'.'.50c
Drees Gloves, lincMi  ''   ,91,00
silk Handkerchiefs, Initiated   '
Linen Handkerchiefs, initialed       '..'.'.'.,
Homme Slippers from   75,,
Pyjamas  from    $2.50
-Souse Jackets from '.98.00
High-grade  Sweater Coats    $2.50
he -inert stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing, Hats a
Ve ever shown.
. . 35c
$1.5(1
$1.50
$2.00
$3.00
$3.00
. ,60c
. . 35<-
$2.50
98.80
98.50
98.00
Shoes
Ladies' Wear
See the "Lily" Kid Glove (all shades).    Special at 01.00
Other lines, all guaramteed, at $1.25 and $1.50
Ladies' Evening Shawls and Motor Scurfs in a large range of
styles and colors.
Fancy House Slippers from    $1.00 to 92.80
Ladies' Knitted Ties, all colors at gfa, 35c and 50C
Ladies' Knitted Mufflers, in all colors, from   "���"*���'
Ladies' Handkerchiefs, fancy embroidered, from .  15c to 92.00
Hand  Bags from    $1.50 to 918.00
Fine Lisle and Silk Hosiery from   :{5i- to I.-I2.00
Fancy   Silk   Waists,   Kimonos,   ms.     Fancy   9Hk   Underskirts-
Fine lange of Ladies' and ���C.iiidi-en's Coats and Ilalncoats.
8 ������'^
111 - *��l l{ okmamaAa needs hebwi we w*__l stjkbem* pwabe roc
How about a \ ictor  Victrola?     See the new  Victrola   10   -.1  siniiiiii      rt-d   -   i        . ^,
other talking machine has ihe lone of the Victor, tli. n  vnu have the��Lhtatl,l'*__?___   i i-    ^''   Vi',"rol*-S   from   $20.00   up,     No
r:,���e-e   >���'���*   gifts  ear,.     We   wii,   l,e  pP-ased  to   lay  ���^A^iS y^^yrryy^aa,^'
Lsnning, fawcett I Wilson
L.IIVII

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