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The Delta Times Jun 7, 1913

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Array Volume 7
In Splendidly  Contested Game Sapperton Defeats Beavers by Small
Margin���Score S-0.
$1.00 A YEAR.
In holding the strong Sapperton
aggregation to two lone tallies in
their exhibition game Tuesday evening the Ladner Beavers more than
satisfied their most ardent supporters hy the performance. Sapperton
were champions or tne Royal City
intermediates last year and have suf-
fered only one defeat so far this
Thought He Was Point Grey Detective, and Insisted on Working
At the Job.
EBURNE, Point Grey, June 5.-���
Medica) Health Officer Hall examined Wm. Dawson, a remittance man
living at Eburne, yesterday and pronounced him insane, recommending
his removal to the provincial insane
asylum. Dawson lives in a cottage
near the Swift-Canadian Company's
abbatoir, and has been the victim
of hallucinations for some time. That
which brought him within the police drag net was a persistent belief
that he was a Point Grey detective.
With the regulation step he paraded up and down Fourth street, examining doors and windows to see
that they were secure, and performing all the functions which he
believed belonged to a full-fledged
detective.       Constable     MacDonald
His Lordship  Reiterates His Determination    to Build   Anglican
Cathedral in Vancouver.
The accurate passing of the visi-1 took hini in tow, beguiled him    to
tors was a revelation, but the more
���speedy   work   of   the   local  athletes i
offset this advantage to a great ex- i
tent.    It is extremely doubtful if any
Bcore  would have resulted as owing
to   the   late   start   the   finish   was!
played   iu   the   gathering    darkness, j
Sapperton  scored   twice  in  the  last!
quarter,   the  Beaver  defence  losing
��igbt of the ball.
Interest  in   the  league fixture  on
Friday evening has been stimulated
by this game, and everything prom-j
ises toward a record breaking crowd
VANCOUVER, June 5.���The Rt.
Rev. Adam Urias de Pencier, M.A.,
D.D., lord bishop of the diocese was
elected president at the meeting of
the syuod of the New Westminster
diocese yesterday in St. Paul's
church hall. Tb other officers are:
Honorary clerical secretary of the
Synod, Rev. Havelock Beacham, Ii.
A.; honorary lay secretary of the
synod, H. Newmarch; chancellor of
the diocese, Mr. A. Dunbar Taylor,
K.C; registrar of the diocese, Mr.
Walter Taylor; treasurer, Mr. A.
MoCreery, B.A.; bankers, Canadian
Bank of Commerce; auditor, Mr. J.
F. Helliwell; legal assessor, Mr. Gordon E. Corbould, K.C; Bishop's
Commissary in England, Rev. Canon
R.   Rhodes  Bristow,  M.A.;   organiz-
port     rnnniTi am    t    ���   o ing secretary in England, Rev. Joee-
POKT     COQUITLAM,   June   2. ]yn jj  -p  Perkins   M A
The first steps towards the establish-i Executive committee ��� Clergy:
ment of a city sewerage system have Rev. c. C Owen, Rev. G. C. d'Easum,
been inaugurated by the city council  Uev. h. Edwards, Rev. J. Hinchliffe.
Kerrlsdale,   and  placed  him  beforeI
the medical health officer.
Dawson is a well educated man.
Little is known about his past. He
has made his home at Eburne for
about a year.
Revs. C. W. Whittaker and D. G. Mc
Donald Are Speakers at Regular
W. O. T.  U.  Meeting.
The Standing of Pupils in Different
Grades for the Month
of May.
Entrance Class���1, Roland Lanning; 2, Violet Hoey; 3, Russell Ladner.
Fourth Class���1, Marjory Mason;
2, Viola Richardson, 3. Eva WH-
when the blue and white clashes with   f'ttlnB ?8 �� board  of health,  when   Laymen:  Messrs. J. R. Payne, Frank
it was decided to put in a large box j. Burd, W. L. Keene,    Charles   F.
drain from the Commercial hotel to  Sprott
the red.
Taken individually each member
of the Ladner aggregation played
splendidly. Rudie Kittson scintillated at point and was ably supported by Dennis and Clarke. Burr at
centre played bis usual steady game
while S. Honeyman aud Harry Smith '
were the pick of the home.
Lack of combination in attack was
the main cause of the local defeat,
the  home  division   bunching  in   the,
the back ditch road with contribu
tory smaller drains running from
several streets in that vicinity.
The cost of these improvements
will be in the neighborhood of $5,-
000, for a portion of which amount
the property owners affected will be
assessed under the local improvement system. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Asked regarding the life of a cedai I \V. Norman Bole)
box    drain    placed     under ground        There  were    twenty-nine
Delegates to the General Synod:
Revs. H. Edwards, C. A. Seager, H.
Beacham, H. C Lewis Hooper, E. R.
Bartlett, G. C d'Easum, (substitutes
Revs. .1. H. Hinchliffe and C C.
Owen). Messrs. A. McCreery, A. D.
Taylor, J. R. Payne. Frank J. Burd.
W. L. Sprott, George Cowan. (Sub-
sttutes:   Messrs.  H. Lister  and  Mr.
other. Time after time the ball was
worked up toward the Sapperton
goal, but in Patchell at point thc
Beavers ran up against au insurmountable   obstacle.    With   a   trifle
PATERSON, N.J., .Tune-'4.���Alex
. ander Scott, editor and publisher o
I the Weekly lssie, a Socialist publication, stands convicted here today o
{ aiding   and   abetting   hostilities     to
| the  city  government  in  connection
l with the strike    of    Paterson    silk
workers.    He will be sentenced Fri
5.0uaLmo"?.*!.^t^u.Lh.^der.',ng,or!,e an"' City Engineer"B-ttaerThougSrSTeyI centre-," churches'and 'other "bui'ld-
  '"'   " would last for at least twenty years Ings and five missions    within    the
and  probably longer. ! rural deanery In which services were
According to  the engineer     this I held, according to the   report   pre-
city stands in the somewhat unique! sented.     In the deanery there were
position of being able to have three twenty-four church    buildings,    but
more- experience the Beavers should i different systems of sewerage owing only  six  rectories.     Twelve  of  the
show up  well  with any of the city j t0 its peculiar position, that is pro-! parishes were self supporting.    The
aggregations and  visits  from  other ; viding  sewerage  would  be  allowed : baptisms for the year were 539, flfty-
clubsare anticipated. : to be dumped into the Fraser river1 e'Bht less tnan last yea-T^ the confir-
A   feature  of   tbe   game   was   the: opposite the city.   One portion would' mations   215,   twenty-two  less  than
dean manner in which it was played, j require pumping steadily, one only1 last, year;   the_ communicants  538 i.
M.   Palmer  as  referee   handing  out   half the time and one would oper ' "      *
only   one  penalty,   Sapperton   being   ate successfully by gravity alone.
found  guilty of an  infringement  of	
the rules.
Owing to  the late arrival  of  the
Royal   (.ity   representatives,   due   to
a mistake ln transportation arrange-
utBUtS,   the bail   *a��   ii-it   faced   till
after 7.30 p.m., and ouly ten minute
quarters  were  played.    This resulted in an extremely  fast pace being
net at the start, which was sustained
throughout.     Sapperton  commenced
with a bombardment of  the  Beaver
goal, but the defence relieved splendidly.    The accurate passing of the
visitors   puzzled   the   Ladner   hunch
for  the  first  few  minutes,  but  the
superiority of the locals in speed was
soon apparent.     As they became ac-
-ustomed   to   the   style  of   play   fo'-
lowed by the Sappertonians, the La i-
ner attack got a chance to show their
billty   and   the   ball   travelled   with
Inning rapidity from goad to goal
Kuli   attack   was   repelled   and   the
quarter   ended   scoreless.   Sapperton
having slightly the better of the ex-
i hanges.
Sapperton opened the second quar-
ter   with  a rush,  but good   work of
'he locals kept the goal  safe and a
Ducklings were plentiful at the
weekly market in New Westminster
Friday morning and commanded excellent prices, 30 to 35 cents per
pound, being obtainable. Broilers
were again in evidence, but as increased supply weakened the market
the price ranging    from    $3.50    to
an  increase of 956.      The    Sunday
I school scholars were 2729,    an    increase of 196;  teachers 263, an In-
i crease of 45.
In Vancouver the amount contributed by the parishes for parochial and extra parochial work was
about $.��9.r,00 for the year. The income of St. Seorge's cUti;-.'.* but
year was $6000. St. Mary's church,
Kerrlsdale, was about to open a new
$9000 church, Trinity during the
past year had opened buildings valued at $11,000, St. Mark's had built a
church hall costing $5000. In the
report of the rural deanwry It was
recommended that a new parish
could be made up from part of Central Park and part of Cedar Cottage.
In the treasurer's report it appeared that the amount contributed to missions last vear amounted
to  $8772.56
Powerful evangelistic addressee
were delivered by Revs. C. W. Whittaker and D. G. McDonald to the
ladies attending tlie regular W. C.
T. U. meeting, held at the home ot
Mrs. H. Willcox, on Tuesday, June
3rd. Suitable hymns were sung and
the usual devotional exercises carried out. Mesdames I). B. Grant, G.
Sheldrake, II. Willcoek and C. VV.
Whittaker were delegated to attend
the annual general convention to
take place in New Westminster, June'
16th to 19th.
In   the   absence   of  the   president I
the  vice-president.  Mrs.  E.  Hutcherson,   occupied   the  chair.       Mrs.   R.
Stokes rendered  the solo,  "We may
work,  and  toil  and  care."
Rev. C. W. Whittaker, in a striking address, remarked, "The great
success of the Women's Christian
Temperance Union lies in the fact
that it was horn upon its kieei." A
minister once said to a stonecutter,
"I wish 1 could work upon stony
hearts as you work upon that stone."
"Perhaps you could, if you worked
more upon your knees," wa3 the reply. The moral was obvious. If
you wish success, a soul unspotted
from the things of this world, you
must fight inconsistency. Be charitable, lend a helping hand. Fight
against saloons, but remember the jjut
man behind the bar has a soul that
Christ died to save. Be careful
about your own home life. It has
been said that the greatest reform
leaders lose grip on their own boys.
We are fighting against principalities
and powers and our forces should
present a united front instead of
which they are often split into integral parts. The women of British
Columbia have no vote, but should
remember that home influence Is
more powerful than the ballot. You
should work to get those in power
who would rule In righteousness.
China offers a fine example of temperance work in the banishment of
the opium traffic. Like the old
Scotch lady who gathered fragments
of glass that the children's feet
should not be cut, may we so work
that the world may be won for
v'h.ist   and  inteiup-.anci-  ban.shed.
Upon the conclusion of Mr. Whit-
taker's address, Mrs. W. A. Kirkland contributed a solo, after which
Rev. D. G. McDonald spoke.
He was glad that he was a native
of the prohibition province of Prince
Edward Island. Great work had
been done there; where seventeen
policemen were needed now six did
the work. Jails were practically out
of business. The scripture he had
chosen was Paul's words, "Help those
women     who    labored     with    me."JFor
Senior ,.rd���1,
Harold Siddall; 3,
Junior 3rd���1
Jean McDiarmid;
Roy  Deane. ^^^^^^^
Second Reader���1, Harold
ning; 2, Walter Lanning; 3,
stance Francis.
Senior First Reader���1,
Nicholich; 2, Irene Baker;
jory Lanning.
Junior First Reader���1
Leonard; 2, Doris Jordan:
2nd Primer���1, Florence Robinson; :', Smile Blouln; 3, Ernest Lassiter.
1st Primer A���1, Ernest Kirkland;
2, Katie ,Tan*i!e?on: 3, Martha Alei-
1st Primer B���1, Annie Fong; 2,
Clarence Lassiter; 2, Harold McKlllop.
Carrie   Eyton;   2,
Leonard Grant.
Thomas    Foster
2, Alex.  Eyton;  3,
3,   Con-
8,  Mar-
3.  Alan
Under the Auspices of Delta Driving
Park   Association���Elaborate
Programnte Arranged,
Many enjoyable functions have
taken place ou June 26th in the
Delta, but the elaborate preparations
for this year's celebration make* it
apparent that 1913 will be aa improvement on all previous effort- of
the Delta Driving Park Association
to cater to the amusement of the
I public. An energetic committee has
task  of  preparing  for the  car-
I've noticed  when a fellow dies, no
matter   what  he's  been���
A saintly chap or one whose life was
darkly steeped   In  sin���
His  friends  forget  the  bitter  words
they spoke,   hut yesterday,
And  now  they   find   a   multitude  of
pretty things to say.
I  fancy when  1 go to rest some one
will  bring to  light
Some kindly word or goodly act long
burled  out  of sight,
if it's all the same to you, just
give to me instead
The  bouquets   while  I'm  living  and
the knocking when I'm dead.
Don't    save    your    kisses  to   impart
upon my  marble brow,
While   countless    maledictions    are
hurled upon me now;
Say just one kindly word to me whil-*i
I mourn here alone,
And don't  save  all  your eulogy  to
carve  upon   a  stone.
jWhat do I care if when I'm dead the
Bloomingdale Gazette
Gives  me a   write-up  with  a  cut   in
mourning borders set;
It will not flatter me a hit, no matter
what is said.
So kindly throw your bouquets now'
and  knock  nie  when  I'm dead.
The report mentioned  the  alloca- j Women   were last  at  the  cross  and
'tion  of    the  following    grants    for! first at the tomb on the rosurrecttcm
| church and parsonage buildings and ,moru.     In our churches we find often
purchase of sites:  Whonnock  $500; jthat a large per cent, were  women.
'Coquitlam $200; Newport $250; Lil-jA   minister   once   said   that   he  had
Tt may be fine when one is dead, to
have foikc  talk -jo.
To have the  flowers 'come In  loads
from relatives you know;
It may be nice to have these things
for those you leave behind.
But just as far as I'm concerned, .
really do not mind.
I'm quite alive and well today,  and
while I linger here,
Lend me a helping hand at times���
give me a word of cheer,
Just  change   the  game  a  little   bit; !
just kindly swap the decks,
1   will  he   no  judge of  flowers i
when I've cashed  in my check-. ���
nival and many innovations are anticipated.
From early morn till long past
midnight the programme provides
some feature. Franklin's ten-piece
band has been engaged and will discourse musical Items throughout tbe
day. June 26th is eagerly looked
forward to, and though no longer a
legal holiday, few, if any, residents
of the Delta will refrain from participating in the annual celebration.
Upon the arrival of the New Delta
at 10.30 a.m., a baud concert will
take place upon the wharf for half
an hour. Following this all hands
will adjourn to the lacrosse field,
where the Ladner Beavers aad
Eburne will tangle in an exhibition
game. Eburne are recognized as a
superior hunch of lacrosse exponents,
and great interest is being evinced
in this game following the splendid
showing made against the Sapperton
aggregation. The band will continue to favor the spectators with
selections at intervals.
A brief respite is afforded in the
official programme for lunch, and
in the afternoon the main attractiou
-will be found in the annual meet of
the Delta Driving Park Association.
A short but classy programme of
races has been drawn up, and attractive purses offered. Some excellent
racing is assured and in those with
sportive instinct dominant the picture of thoroughbreds struggling for
supremacy, enthusiasm will be roused. The band will be in evidence
throughout the afternoon, playing
before and between races.
The day's proceedings will culminate in a grand ball to be held in
McNeely Hall. The 26th of June
dance is recognized as one of the
most successful of thc season, and
this year should prove no different.
Franklin's five-piece orchestra will
provide the music and the ubiquitous Chas. Parson swill be on hand
to manage the floor. With such an
attractive day's enjoyment scheduled
the 26th of June, 1913, should'prove
one of the most successful of the
many Delta gala days.
-Mr.     R. I
Iu a fast and well fought game
|the Westham Island juniors defeated
ithe youthful Beavers in their match
' at   Ladner   on   Wednesday   evening.
$5.50  per dozen  according to size. L^   (pondi-*ona--,   $500*.   Bradner, only two women in his congregation, Polly,  fisheries'agent  at'Steveston!
The final score was 6-
Both teams
Hens were quoted at $12 to $13 per
dozen and ducks at from 22 to 25
cents per pound. Dressed poultry
remained stationary at 30 cents per
pound.     Eggs showed a tendency to
ng dong battle ensued, the Beavers strengUi,en as the supply appears to   ���00; < t    }^   tmA   ���
showing to great advantage In th
open. In the scrimmages the superior system of the visitors dominated and useful knowledge was imparted In this direction. Fast lacrosse featured the second quarter
ind the score sheet was still untouched at half time.
The third quarter was a repetition
of the second, each team momentarily assuming the upper hand. In-
lividual rushes by Honeyman and
Smith roused the spectators to a
high pitch of enthusiasm, and a goal
-.-as clamored for. The systematic
asslng of the Sappertonians was
more effective and the guardians of
the I.adner citadel were worked
ivertime keeping the ball out.
I'hree-quarter lime found the teams
-.UU battling lor a tally.
The last quarter was played In
-eml-darkness and the accurate
���hooting of the visitors' home division proved effective, two shots finding a resting place in the I.adner
net.       On   both   occasions,   however.
be falling off. Retail prices remained steady at 36 cents per dozen"" while wholesale figures advanced
from 2S to 30 cents. Butter continue:* al frt !-i 36 'o 'in cents with
no sign of change. Cut carnations
and stocks were displayed in the j
Moral section and a good demand pre-
Acnes. North Vancouver, $500; total
The loans were: St. Saviour's Vancouver $1000: St. Mary's. South Hill.
$000; Burquitlam $900. st. Agnes,
North Vancouver, $600; total $3100.
These reports were carried:  also the
stated yesterday    that close    to one lpIay.ed
hundred provincial licences had been
I issued thus far  this season  by him.
j the applicant-  In  most instances being  Japanese.      Licenses  have   been
j issued steadily  but  not  rapidly,  and
.1  ,i.-.._.in_ ......  ..._ ._..  ..._..-    j there is expected to be an excess of
No failure with God.     He never fails | business just   before  the season
$200; Lynn Valley $50; Sullivan orjbut he was addressing those in a
Hall's Prairie, $300; Rosenale. $250; ��� penitentiary. Women's cause was
Merritt, $250; St. Agnes, North Van- 'worthy of sympathy. He exhorted
couver. $400; St. Marys Kerrlsdale 'them to labor on for advancement
��600;     North    Bend     fconditional) |and  al] should  be  laborers  together
with  God.    Dent.:   "One shall chase
a  thousand and  two ten   thousand.
velled.     Cabbage,    cauliflower  and
tomato plants for bedding out were
eagerly sought, tomato plants fetching _,"i cents per dozen, other varieties two dozen for 25 cents. The
meat and flsh market remained
steady while no appreciable change
was noted In the vegetable section.
The attendance was up to the usual
high standard.
1 following:   Loan  of
he goplkeeper was unable to locate ; Garret
the ball,    One shot  particularly was
unearned, the goal being scored from   \V. Patchell
I hirty yards out.
The game concluded with the
score of 2 to 0 iu favor of Ihe visitors, and though beaten by a slightly
superior bunch of lacrosse artists.
the Heavers were far from being disgraced, I
Alter   the   game.   Mr.   3.   Johnson   Atkinson
Berved supper for the visitors, over
���hirty   sitting   down   at   the   festive  Nelson  .
The repast was up to the usual
ig_ tandard of thc b I I The
Sapperton bunch returned to New Sclater
Westminster well satisfied with the
'rip and looking forward to another
visit. It is hoped that this match
will only be the forerunner of many
similar visits from the Sapperton and
other metropolitan teams. Already
negotiations with the West End intermediates from New Westminster
and the fast Eburne team, which signally defeated Westham Island, are o
i" Progress. Eburne will play here
!n  June 26th.
The line-up of the Beavers were:
Coal. F. Murray; point. R. Kittson:
'���'verpoint J. ciarke;  1st defence. S.
Dennis; 2nd defence, J. Kirkland:
3rd defence, H. 1 loneyman; centre,
ll.  Burr;  3rd home, s. Honeyman;
_nd home, L. Kirkland: 1st home,
P. Guichon; outside home. n. Smith:
inside home. K.  Kittson.
The teams lined up as follows:
^^^^^^^^^^^ 2600 for three
ypars at 8 per cent, from Chinese
mission fund to S. Nicholas parish.
Vancouver Heights, for rne purpose
of paying off indebtedness on the
church building: St. James parish.
Vancouver, to give mortgage on
church property for $11,000, and St.
Mark's parish, to give mortgage for
It was reported new parishes had
been created at Newport, Rt. Mary's.
Kerrlsdale, and Alta Vista ,,r part of
St. John's, Central Park. The
grants to St. Augustine's, Eburne.
and St. Mary's, Kerrlsdale. of $200
each  were both  allotted  to Eburnp;
t mli
in nature or any good cause he has
promised, "Lo l am with you always,  even  to  the end."
gins the first of July,
excellent lacrosse, but unintentionally the dangerous cross-check
was much in evidence. This practice
could be eliminated with good results. Westham Island on the even-
Ing's play deserved to win, the Ladner home showing up very poorly,
many good opportunities being
A very quiet wedding took place
in Holy Trinity Cathedral, New Westminster, on Wednesday. June 4th.
when Mr. Herbert W. Owen was
united in marriage to Miss Maud Isabella   Lefroy.        The   ceremony   was
performed by the Rev. wm. Bell, of
Central   Park,   a   personal   friend   of
the bride.
Mr. Owen is the youngest son of
the late Rev. E. J, Owen, of "Tret ire"
Rectory, Koss. Hertfordshire, England, and grandson of the late General   Jeremiah   Taylor,  of  Presthury
the grant to the Col'imhln Con .^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Increased     from    $350    to|l*odgi*,     Prestbury.    Gloucestershire.
1st  Defence
. . .  Murray
Bob Kittson
....  Clarke
sion  was	
$500; the grant of $350 to Yalp was
altered to $10(1 each to North Bend
and Vale.
Bishop de Pencier made it clear at
Miss Lefroy is the twin daughter
of the late William K. Lefroy. of
Bay   View,   East   Delia,   late  captain
s. Dennis
W. Follis	
2nd Defence.
MacDonald L. Kirkland
3rd Defence.
  1). Honeyman
the diocesan synod yesterday that he of the 2nd Royal Lanark regime.it
has by no means abandoned his In-land granddaughter of the late Cap-
teiitio'n to erect the Anglican Cathe- tain B. l.anglois Lefroy (Royal Ar-
dral for the diocese of New West- till ery) Cardenton House. Athy,
minster in Vancouver. The option County Kildare, Ireland. The bride
given the church on the property at wag B*ven away by her eldest brother,
Shaughnessy H-Mants had been cx-!-.|r Ernest W. Lefroy, Mr. Percival
tended and he hoped, as soon as the U     Lefroy  acted   as   best   man.     The
3rd Home.
 s. Honeyman
2n'0 Homi
    L.   Kirkland
1st Home.
P. G ulchon
Outside Home.
    II.  Smith
^^^^^ Inside Home.
k. Follis   R-"1-'' Ki"-;,;|
Everything is in  readiness for the
league'fixture   on    Friday   evening. ,
i.adner will  Held a  much stronger
rganisatlOD  than  has yet  represented  them,  and   with  both  teams  and
their supporters confident of success, I
a Sterling contest  is assured.     C. II. |
Trim and W. H. Taylor  Will  handl
the game.
litigation over the New Westminster
See ouse was ended, to go ahead
with the project, making an errlc��-
'nstical a>*��a. which would contain
not onlv the cathedral, but the residence of the bishop, and of the arch- [beautiful   presents
bridesmaids were Miss Violet D'Arcj
Lefroy, sister, and little Miss Heli .
Lucy Hornby, niece of the bride.
The bride was   the recipient of mauy
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ At   the   Methodist   parsonage.   Lai!
TOKIO. June 3.���No legal action I ner, on Monday, June 2nd, al 3 p.m.,
In   connection   with   the   California Duncan   Robertson,  an  old-timer  of
alien land ownership legislation can Westham  Island,   was   united   in   the
be instituted by Japan until the endibonds   of    matrimony    to    Florence j
of  August,   when   the  measure  goes]Wood.   Rev.   C    W.   Whittaker   offi-i
Into   force.     according     to     Baron  elating.    Mr.  II.  W. Slater acted as j
Nobuaki  Makino,  tbe Japanese  for-  best  man. whilst  the bride was sup-i
eign   minister,   in   replying   to   en-1 ported by Mrs. L. K. Whittaker.   Mr.
quiries made by  Japanese  members land Mrs. Robertson will take up theiri
of parliament.    In the meantime he| residence at Westham   Island.     It  is
said, negotiations between Tokio and] reported   that   a   shlvaree   with   full J
Washington   would  continue. 'honors  was accorded  the couple.
Harry Oiddings leading Hearts   of Oak*  Into  the paddock  aft.
Plate  Race.   Jockey  .1.   WMson   is   [u    'he  saddle,      The  premier  even;  of
Canadian racing circles, the King's   Plate,   run   at   the   Woodbine   track,
Toronto, was   tor once won by the f avorite. Hearts of Oak.     The winner
was backed for $18,000.
, . -
SATURDAY, JUNE  7,  1013.
Union Between the Drban and Rural
Communities Urged by Pro.
feasor Hill-Tout.
(From the British Columbian.)
Emphasizing the need of co-operation between the urban and rural
communities and among the farmers
themselves, among and between the
producers and consumers, and urging the argument that the co-operation and aid of the government was
justified in a matter that was not
merely local but province-w!d .
Professor Hill-Tout at the Progressive Association in the Royal Cafe
on Friday, praised the "buy home
product movement" as a step in tin-
right direction.
The guest of the occasion said
the key-note of the age was co-operation, as opposed to the individualism of past generations. This was
the day par excellence of corporate
rather than individual action. The
"buy home products" movement had
come at a most opportune time.
Conditions in the Fraser Valley demanded it.
Urban prosperity had grown tremendously, hut rural prosperity had
'not kept pace with il. While New
Westminster and Vaneouver had
shown a gratifying advance, some
rural sections had actually lost
ground. This state of things was
Injurious to both divisions of the
No country, the speaker said, can
remain permanently prosperous unless its agricultural areas are properly utilized and developed. The
interdependence of town and country should he recognized. Some
fifteen or twenty or, it. would appear,
even more millions were being seht
out of the Province annually for
produce that could be grown on the
fertile and broad acres of this province. This money brought no business to the cities and starved the
rural districts by robbing them of
There was apathy in both town
and country. The people of the
cities had heen so busy with their
own affairs that they had not hat!
time to consider those of tlu*>ir n.ral
neighbors and the farmers had been
laboring under the burd-m of 'nek
of co-operation and the use o: worn
out business methods. Fiir'iUer-
more they had never had the government aid and advice that had
benefited the farmers of tha state of
Washington and of New Zealand,
Tho weekly market in New Westminster had helped, hut it had not
gone far enough. The market n riled cold'storage and warehouse facilities. He would liko to sea the
government send out organizers and
Instructors to show the farmer-; how-
to prepare their produce for the
market and to establish selling
; In conclusion Professor Hill-Tout
said the watchword of the movement
should he united effort. Division
meant weakness and failure. The
speaker was lustily applauded as he
resumed his seat.
Mr. W. T. Reid. before moving a
vote of thanks to the guest of the
day, read a telegram of congratulation and good wishes from the Vaneouver Progress Club, which, addressed to Secretary Darling, expressed the opinion that what was
good for one was good for all. The
telegram was received with hearty
applause. In reply Secretary Darling wired that the association was
meeting with success and lt was
hoped thnt the two organizations
would monopolize the local markets
for local produce and stop the
drain of monev to a foreign country.
Aid. White seconded the vote of
thanks, which was passed by a
standing vote, when the guests sang
"For  He's  a  Jolly  Good  Fellow."
Vr. D. S. Curtis, in the chair, tendered the thanks of the Progressive
Association and its guests lo Professor Hill-Tout, who acknowledged
the hearty appreciation of his address in a few suitable words.
Most   Buccessful   Display   Is   Carried I Many  Millions   Voted  by   Parliament
Through in  New  Westminster.
"It is a decided success and well
worth  while," is the declaration o
every person -who has examined th
Buy-Home-Products displays  in th
shops and stores of New Westmin
ster.    With scarcely an    exception
dealers  have  filled     windows  with
local and British Columbia manufactures,  ranging  in   number  of  items
from  half  a  dozen   to  no less  than
twenty-four.   It is surprising to most
buyers to find that everything in the
way   of   furniture   is   made   in   the
province and everything in the way
of bedding, mattresses, etc., is manufactured in this city.    Hardware and
furniture dealers have all placed surprisingly good displays in their windows, but the palm  must be  given
the   grocers,   for   the   purveyors   ol
eatables have many varieties of produce   to   display   while  other   lines
are  hampered  by  the smaller number of items of local manufacture,
It is noticeable that the Binall-y
stores in the outlying portions c"f
the city have shown a very keen interest in the contest and many of
the most creditable displays are to
be seen there. Those of two grocers, A. Barron, Sixth street, and
Matheson & Jacobson, Sixth street,
are unusually excellent, the latter
firm dressing two windows, and preserving a color scheme, one wondow
being done in reds, while the other
one is in greens. Welsh's West End
ston makes a creditable display,
while close beside it is shown British Columbia and New Westminster
made furniture and bedding, Mr. A.
R. Edmondson making excellent use
of local manufactures in decorating
his window. The New Westminster
Co-operative store on Sixth avenue,
shows twenty-four different articles
of local or provincial manufacture
in one window, all regularly handled
by grocers. There was not, in fact,
anything required by the average
housewife for her breakfast, luncheon and dinner menus, that could
not be selected from the window.
Columbia street from end to end
has its store windows massed with
local products, and the judges on
Monday will have some difficulty in
reaching a decision.
Front street comes into the contest strong. Here the fish markets
are displaying a tempting array of
products from local and provincial
waters. A dozen different varieties
of fish, preserved in a dozen different methods, are shown, while there
are oysters, clams, and other good
things from th egulf and streams.
CHILLIWACK, May 31.���The first
conference of the lower mainland
Women's Institutes will he held on
June 12 and 13 at Chilliwack in the
Lacrosse   Professionals   of   Terminal
City Have One on the Champions
���Score 8 to 4.
VANCOUVER, June 2.���It was
not the style or lacrosse which is to
be expected at o Minto Cup fixture
when the Vancouver professionals
walked through the Salmon Bellies
to the tune of eight goals to four
last Saturday at Hastings Park. Undoubtedly it was a whirlwind game,
both teams going hard nearly all the
time, but the play, especially on the
Salmon Belly home was very loose
and with the exception of a few
bursts of the old combination, the
New Westminster team was sadly
lacking in team play.
Despite the efforts of the New-
Westminster aggregation to put
ginger into the play, it seemed that
their every effort proved a failure.
They would bring the ball down to
the home, time and again and there,
at the critical moment, the ball
would he losi through a wide pifcis
of a misjudged throw. Grumpy
Spring, for once, did not break into
the score sheet, and Si Griffiths was
feeling pretty happy over this fact.
Last game Grumpy got four goals
and Si had unpleasant dreams for
days afterwards. The Vancouver
and Westminster defences both
i-hecked so closely that it was almost impossible to go through, in
fact, several of the Vaneouver goals
were the result of long shots, some
ot them almost from centre.
From the number of penalties,
which  were  handed   out,  during  the
in a Day's Session���Immigration
OTTAWA, June 2.���After a day's
work during which money was voted at the rate of several thousand
dollars a minute, the main estimates
not previously considered, were all
dealt with on Saturday before 11.30
p.m.,  when  the House  rose.
This leaves the supplementary estimates, amounting to over twenty-
three millions; the railway subsidies, approximately twenty-five
millions, and perhaps a Grand Trunk
Pacific loan of ten to fifteen millions to be disposed of, in addition
to considerable legislation, before
the house rises.
Despite this rather heavy program
of work, which, under ordinary circumstances, would take weeks to
deal with, the expectation still is
that prorogation will take place on
Thursday afternoon. The probabilities are that the House will have to
sit until long after midnight on the
first three nights of the week.
Consideration of tlie remaining
main estimates of a number of departments on Saturday involved the
discussion of a large number of
topics at more or less length.
One of the most intersting developments was a strong criticism
of the immigration department, under the present and the late government, by Mr. D. Sutherland, Conservative member for South Oxford.
Mr. Sutherland's complaint was
that Ontario is and has been neglect
ed. and that too much effort is be
ing made to send people farthei
west. During the last year, he as
serted, only 1,385 laborers had been
placed on Ontario farms by the 84
Hon. T. W. Crothers, acting minister of Uie interior, quoted figures
to prove that 122,000 immigrants
had remained in Ontario during the
Mr. Sutherland said that they
did not go on co the farms. He
had no faith in the figures anyway
as many of the immigrants remained in Ontario only a few months and
then proceeded west.
Mr. W. A. Buchanan, on the eve
of the adjournment, brought up the
question of desirability of giving
farmers grazing leases for small
tracts of land when the grazing
privileges for the Blood Indian reserve, in Southern Alberta, now held
by Gordon-Ironside ci Fares, expires
on June 30. He said it would be
a great encouragement to mixed
farmers if the departments would
decide to lease this land in small
Mr. Crothers said that the matter
was under consideration. An official
had been making a report in regard
to the matter and the policy of the
department would in all probability
be announced at an early date.
Burnaby Will  Suffer From    Partial
Water Famine for the Next
Three Duy*.
EDMONDS, June 5.���This morning the large 24-inch water main
which supplies Burnaby with water
blew out and the whole water supply
of the municipality has had to be
turned off. The burst occurred at
Queen's avenue, Burnaby. and but
for the promptitude of the authorities in shutting off the water system
the whole district might have heen
Hooded. The pressure at present
trom Seymour creek is very great.
During the repairing of the "li'ow
out," which it is hoped to accomplish
ir. three days, an intermediate service will he given from the water in
the tanks, but consumers are advised
to be as sparing as possible.
By a coincidence the ratepayers
will vote on Sat-urday on a waterworks bylaw,  which  will provide,  if
passed, aft alternative line c    in ������.
recommended   by  the   municipal   engineer.
of  P.  hill.      Bach  nf  the eleven | game,  it  would  appear  that   it  was
Institutes in this district are sendin
delegates w*ho will discuss institute
matters and plans for future work.
Mr. Wm. E. Scott, deputy minister
of agriculture, and superintendent
of institutes will te present to take
part In the discussions and also will
give an address at the evening session, June 12. Miss Pownoll-
Wright. of the Colonial Intelligence
League, will speak at one of the
sessions en "Bxperli nci.- i:-. ':-.r "
and Russia." The sessions will be
Thursday afternoon and evening and
Friday morning and afternoon, and
will he presided over hy Mrs. W. V.
Davies. chairman of the advisory
iioard of Women's institutes.
OTTAWA,   May  31.���The    entire
afternoon   and   evening   sittings   ofi
the House yesterday were taken upj
with   a   consideration   of   the   estimates of the post office department.
Prorogation  has   been     definitely
fixed for Thursday. June 5.
The general discussion of the af-:
fairs of the department was kept up
for   several   hours,   with   the   result j
that it was late in the evening be-!
fore any headway was made in vot-j
ing the money  required  to run  th'e
department during the current fiscal
There were a number of refer-!
ences to the Parcels Post Bill, of|
which notice was given in April, but.
which has not been proceeded with.j
rather rough lacrosse. On the contrary the game was very clean, no
one being knocked unconscious and
on only one or two occasions was it
necessary to stop the game for a
man to he mended. Checking was
vpry close and the refpree and judge
of play did not spare the checks
when there was any appearance qt
an infringement of the rules.
As to the came itsplf. little need
be said, the first quarter was on the
whole a poor exhibition of lacrosse
end the following quarters were likewise. Speed was there to burn
���af times. But why the Salmon
B'dlies failed to get into the scores* sheet stronger shall remain a
mystery. In the first quarter everybody blamed the new grounds,
which wpre so soft that the heel of
a shoe would sink into it. There
were others who said that the twenty-foot space bPhind each goal spoiled the npw field antl in this Salmon
Bellli s will concur.
Of all things most disgusting, be
il known that it is to watch a game,
which is whirlwind in speed, your
favorite team losing, the brand of
lacrosse reminiscent of a junior
juvenile school kids' game, and to
cap all. al! the supporters of the
winning team telling you what a fine
gam*> it was .     Good Night'
Party    of    Russians    Taken    From
Train  at  Bellingham���Crossed Near Blaine.
SEATTLE, .Iune 4.���Immigration
inspectors yesterday arrested at Bellingham eight VRuBSlan aliens ranging in age from IS to 2fi years, sus-
pected of having been smuggled
across lhe Canadian border through
a "private gate" in the woods near
Blaine, according to word received
by Commissioner of Immigration
Ellis De Bruler.
The men wi in sent bacn to Blaine
and Peter Markow, aged 26, was
ordered held apart from his countrymen pending an investigation to
determine whether a charge of piloting a smuggling expedition can be
placed against him.
Carrying Some Track With Them���
Engine Crew Jumps to Safety
���Toljil Wreck.
MAPLE RIDGE. June 5.���An en-
Tbe postmaster-general said that he| pine and two freight cars slid into
was willing to put his bill through The Fraser river here this morning,
if the Opposition would not oppose when a portion of the newly placed
it. The officials of the department,| **���* pave way just as the engine was
he said, had heen working out thei passing slowly over it. The en-
details of a parcels post scheme, pine crew jumped to safety and were
They had overcome many difficul- uninjured, but the engine and cars
ties, although not all of them, but' were a total wreck beside? which a
it would be a help to have the bill- considerable portion of the new track
passed. I went into the river.
LONDON, June 5.���Strong
probability of new complications in peace negotiations in
the Balkans- is seen here today in a report that Roumania stands ready to join
Bulgaria in the event of
war with Servia and Greece.
Other reports also indicate
that the old cabinet resigned
because of irritation shown
over concessions to Greece
and Servia and it is freely-
predicted that the new cabinet will be more bellicose
than that headed by Premier
Gechoff. A hitch over arbitration plans also was reported today. Bulgaria wants
to submit her claim to Salonika to the Powers, but
Greece prefers fbat the triple
entente ��� Great Britain,
France and Russia���settle
the dispute.
Apple Rate to Canada Reduced.
WENATCHEE, June 2.���New
rates on apples shipped from Wenatchee to Canadian points, copies of
which have been received from the
Great Northern Railway Company by
the transportation committee of the
Wenatchee Commercial Club, show a
reduction of 20 cents per hundred
pounds from Wenatchee to Edmonton and a corresponding reduction
to Calgary and Lethbridge. The
rates a: :he present time from Wenatchee to Sweetgrass, Mont., junction point, with the Canadian Pacific,
is 65 cents per hundred pounds. This
added to the new rates quoted by the
Canadian Pacillc. would put Wenatchee apples in carload lots into Lethbridge for 70 cents per hundred
pounds, into Calgary for 87 cents
nnd into Edmonton for 97 cents per
hundred pounds. The rate last year
to Edmonton was $1,17 per hundred
and it will be noted that a very liberal reduction has been made. Shippers in the Wenatchee valley nave
been handicapped for a long time in
securing reasonable rales to Canadian points, but wilh these rates and
the reduction in rates secured some
time ago 'o the same points for
peachi.- and other Bummer fruits,
local growers are in a strong position to compete for this desirable
Extend  Block  System.
EVERETT, June 2.���A fortune of
$00,000 is soon to be spent by the
Great Northern Railway Company on
the Hne to Bellingham in promoting
the efficiency of its policy to give
the traveling public a maximum
amount of safety. The money has
been voted by directors to install the
electric staff block system, said to be
the final word in guarding against
collisions between trains. The electrical staff block is precisely the
same system now installed between
Everett and Seattle. Thp highest
degree of safety is claimed for the |
appliance; indeed. Great Northern
men assert that accidents caused by
collisions are impossible when the
system is used. There are various
block points between Eterett and
Seattle, and when an engineer is
using one block the block ahead is
automatically locked, as is the
block behind, and cannot be entered by another train until the first
train has left the territory and automatically opened the blocks. With
the new appropriation the safety improvement is to be extended from
Pacific avenue to Everett junction,
from the junction to draw bridge
No. 10, from that point to^Iarysville
and on to Bellingham. The same
electric staff block system is in use
from Skykomish across the Cascade
mountains, further protected by telephone stations, ar.d the company's
officers in this city hope to be able
to procure the same installation
from Everett to Skykomish.
Huge Slims Owed S{ate.
OLYMPIA, June 5.���About a
dozen Lake Washington and Lake
Union shore land owners under preference right appeared before the
state land board yesterday to show
why the second class lands so held,
but on which they have not paid
either principal or interest, should
not revert to the state and be placed
on sale, according to the action of the
board a month ago, when this date
was named for such hearing. The
lands in question total about $2 70.-
000 in value, including interest on
the principal due. Of this $204,000
is on Lake Washington and JGti.OOO
on Lake Union. The McGllvra inter
ests alone are shown to owe a total
of $155,738, with interest of $48,000
additional. If these lards are reclaimed by the staite, or the paymenls
of these amounts enforced, it will be
j clear gain to the state, as they have
jbeen lying _there useless since 1007
'and 1908, and in many casis earlier
k'ommissioner Savidge and C. T!.
jJackson, member of the board, wiil
imake report to the board on each
[parcel in question when actien will
|be taken.
New Line to Coast.
WENATCHEE, June 3.���Contracts
I are to be let within the next few days*
I for the construction of about forty
: miles of railroad to complete the line
|of the Great Northern to Vancouver,
!B.C. The G. N., the V., V. & E. and
'the C. P. R. will unite In financing
'the road, which will involve a largi
I outlay   The new section will be built
from Cold Water Summit, to which
.point the Great Northern is now
I constructing its line, and its western
end will be af Hope, B.C. It will pas.
lurough much  rugged country.
When the completion of this link
| midway between the Coast terminus
land the western extension of the V
'V. & E., built out from Oroville, th.
j Great Northern will have a new
I through   line  to  the  Coast   running
from its main line at Wenatchee.
Fire Wardens Appointed.
OLYMPIA,     June    5.���Seventeen
icounty forest fire wardens have been
! announced by the new state warden,
] E. Ferris, and are as  follows:  L. J.
Esser, Chehalis; O. H. Winters, Clallam;  S.   A.   Settle,  Cowlitz;     A.  N.
iThomas,   Jefferson;     J.   M.     Digby,
.King;   Oscar  Sword,  Kitsap;     C.  P.
Roundtree,     Lewis;      R.   R.   Isaacs
Pend  Oreille;  Arthut  G. Owens. Pa-
ieifi_-  Barney Lee, Skagit;  D. I. Car-
���penter,    Snohomish;    Clyde    Duval,
Thurston; James A. Feazle, Wahkiakum;   A. W. Frost, Whatcom:  J. R
Rankin,   Klickitat;   W.   II.   Clinton,
Stevens,  and William Goeple, Skam-
ia'nia.    Of this number all are preseni
'wardens with  the exception of four,
.as     follows:        Round'ree.      Lewis;
Isaacs, Pend Oreille; Owens, Pacific,
land Duval, Thurston.
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporated 1840.
Capital Authorized       ��25,00_,oo��
Capital Paid Up    *U,500,OCHJ
Itest   '       ��12,500,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five  Million
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every -jfr
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financln
affairs. -*1
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards
Interest paK* or credited at the highest current rates, on May 3lit a_*
November 30th each year.
l.-DNKR, B.
Carry in stock a full line of
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
Box 1332
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
I   Ladner, B. O.
| Sample Room.
|   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable \
* x
*********->>**-W.<'**<^**********<***** *************^^^yj
Prompt Service
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of J
Shlna.es. Lath, Stall, Door* Turnings and Houa* maUhlnca (
Phone' R14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow     \
Uhe 7)elta Ui
���ihleOO    A.       JL -fc-iV-tV       In J&amo,
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A reliable French regulator; never fails. These
r 111 are exceedingl? powerful in regulating the
(.-������tierative portion uf the female system. Kefuse
ill cheap imitations. Dr. da Yaa'l are snld at
tb a box, or three for Sid. Mailed to anv address.
Tb* aoakaU Dr** <*o��� ft. CaO-U-lnM. "��'
Wednesday, June -l.
In reporting to the executive committee of the Progressive Association on the Buy Home Products exposition held Friday, Saturday and
.Monday, Acting Secretary Darling in
suggesting votes of thanks to tbe
judges, the newspapers and to Mr,
Riishlcigh, secretary of the Businessmen's Association, says:
"l believe that the New Westminster Progressive Association has
cause tor congratulation on the
splendid success which this campaign has met with. The past ten
dnys has been a period of hard work
on the part of the committees nominated at the joint meeting of the
New Westminster Business Men's
Association and the New Westminster Progressive Association and 1
am of the opinion that our success
has been in a great measure due to
the hearty co-operation and support
of the latter body. I have pleasure
in drawing the attention of this executive to the bard and efficient work
performed by the secretary. Mr.
Rashleigh. who has rendered every
assistance in his power to make the
campaign a memorable one. It
now remains with this Association
r.nd the Business Men's Association
to see that the work accomplished Is
sustained by further activities.
"To be effective it ls necessary
that continuing efforts along these
lines be maintained and to that end
it Is proposed next month to have
a street parade. This matter, however, would be somewhat premature
to enlarge upon.
"There were altogether over fifty
window  displays  of  home products.
Unfortunately only forty-one of these
could   be  considered  by the  judges.
Several of the flsh display-* were necessarily   withdrawn   from   the  windows before the judging on Monday.
j Others were eliminated by reason of
I foreign   products   having  been   per-
I mitted  to enter    Into    the    exhibit.
I Fifty exhibits ln a city of this size
Ib a most gratifying and satisfactory
showing and in addition to the results achieved as far as the public
are concerned, I believe that our
efforts have gone a long way towards
the further enlistment of the retail
merchants of this city In the alms
and efforts of this association and
this co-operative effort Is tbe great
object for which we have been wailing for for thp past year."
\ NEW  I'l.OCl.SS.
Next Week Will See Another Industry in Operation in the Steveston  District.
STEVESTON, June 2.���A new industry will be under way bere nexl
week In tbe B. C. Press Brick Yard.
which will have a trial run of Itf
machinery preparatory to steady operation. Messrs. D. R. and .1. Pa
terson, of Glasgow, Scotland, where
they have bad extensive experience
in brickmaking, will have control ol
the local yard. Mr. D. King will be
the engineer in charge.
The B. C. Press Brick Yard ha��
been closed since 1908, when it was
tied up through litigation.
The process used at the local yard
varies from that employed in making ordinary clay brick. *_and from
the river is utilized, which is thoroughly dried before being mixed
with ground lime. The bricks are
placed through a Kommlck system
presser after they are molded, am'
are subjected to a pressure of one
hundred and twenty-tons. In steam
retorts they remain for ten hours-
emerging tbererrom in the shape ol
limestone. Sand taken from MM
river one day may be used in bulia-
ing the next .
A sand pump, scow and derrick are
employed in securing the sand IM
the yard. .
Operators of the plant have m-
terviewed the Canadian Northern ana
the B. C. Electric Railway Company-
with the result that they will be provided shipping facilities by botn. SATUBPA3-,  JUNE   7,  1013.
mittf*****************^*****. _j-_-t*tttttt->��|(H>������i
���"""""""""""""���v m_r    - _*** ii__i _���__������_������  _- ******. ����� i_^m 7
' ,|-t*-*^A^ii>t��*��i_.,lii-->a-,tee��ii>4_w.-i��f f f t! t 'fft>iH)0������.t
Ui*. C. Willcoek  was a visitor to
,)je Terminal   City   Wednesday.
Mr, Alex. Howard visited Vancouver 'Wednesday.
Mr. H. A. Coleman made a business
visit to Vancouver Wednesday.
y;. II. W. Slater visited the Terminal City Wednesday.
Miss  K.   I'lewes  spent  Sunday iu
.*,��� Terminal City.
Mr. A. Jordan was a passenger on
,' xew Delta Sunday evening.
.1. Williamson made a business
Vancouver, Friday.
l*,r.|'  I
i,     Wilson   wus  in   the  Terminal
i ��� -,  on  business last  Friday.
Mr. Jas.  Nelson  was a visitor  to
| Van ouver  on   business  Wednesday.
Mr. Jas. Savage visited Vancouver
|; dddle of the week.
Fresh  soap   for each  customer  at
| a;v, o's barber shop. **
Miss  Li,  Whitworth  was a passen-
|.i  on   Hie   New   Delta   Wednesday
Mr. \V.  Maxwell was a visitor  to
,.i  Westminster and Vancouver on
Mr. Geo. T. Baker visited the Terminal City last Saturday, taking in
Ithe lacrosse game.
Mr. John Oliver attended the animal convention of the Liberal party
Ihelil i" Revelstoke last week.
Mr. John Livingstone was a pas-
pengi r on the New Delta from Stev.es-
I*     in l-'riday.
Miss  Olga  Kirkland   returned   on
-     i..   from visiting friends in Vic-
Mr. Thos. Ladner was in town this
eek, returning from Vancouver with
r. Edward Ladner.
Mr,  and  Mrs.  S.  W.  Fisher  were
is  urs to the Terminal City on Saturday.
i:,, Westham was in port Wednes-
ay .villi general freight from Van-
The Trader  was expected  in port
riday with a mixed cargo from Vic-
'8,  D.  A.  McKee  returned   from
it to the Terminal City, Satur-
Mrs, S. W. Walter will not receive
lie month  or  again   formally   this
Mr. Prank Smith, a member of
.- year's lacrosse team, was a visi-
or at the game with Sapperton on
' lesday evening.
Mr. T. W. Foster returned to Lad-
er on Sunday evening from Revel-
toke, where he attended the Liberal
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nicholson, of
'ancouver, and party were thr
lests of Mr. and Mrs. E. Huteher-
last Sunday.
Ir.  P, Swensen,  of Westham Isl-
|tad, was a passenger on tbe mid-day
ip "f  the  New  Delta,  Friday,   re-
irning  from  a  visit  to  New   West-
r. and Mrs.   K.  Stokes.   Mr.  and
P,   Clark   and   Mr.   I).   Keane
prove to  Illarkie's Sp:-  on    Sunday,
here ihey  were tbe  guests  of  Mr.
H. Fraser,
rs. John   McKenzie,   of  Cuinber-
a   former   resident   of   Ladner.
in town this week renewing ao-
ntances,    While   in   I.adner   she
lie guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. W.
The regular meeting of the  Delta
������' I  of Trade   will be  held  in  the
uuiclpal Hall on Monday, June Hth.
8  o'clock. '    The   ferry   question
' "tne up for discussion.
ampere at (irauer's Beach will
'' a complete line of supplies on
���nd al the store, such as ice cream.
--ins, groceries of all kinds, fresh
188, Irish milk supplied daily, under
��� management of Geo. R. Manley,
II   A. Coleman is mourning the
;  a  prize rooster  which  disap-
in some  remarkable  manner
i�� transit on the steamer New
The matter Is  in  the  hands
I nder the auspices of the Ladles'
: ' '��� the Methodist church, a straw-
;"> and ice cream sorial will be
"��� ;�� the Odd Fellows' Hall, on
"S(!av, June 24th. Afternoon tea
1 strawberries will be served with
''' strawberries and ice cream to
followed by a concert in the even-
A  boom   of   logs  arrived   for   th"
w  sawmill   Sunday  evening.    The
lrren1   strikes   fairly  sharp  at   the
"inn   grounds   and   tbe   pressure
,"' sl'ring freshet  loosened  some
"'   Piles,  resulting  in   the  boom
adrtfi Tuesday afternoon.    The
carried   the  logs   down   Canoe
but they were secured and now
.moored   to   the  Westham   Island
Mrs.  W.  H.  Siddall  was in New
Westminster on Friday.
Rev. C. C. Hoyle was a visitor to
the Royal City Friday.
Louvols,    ('real   Sport and    Nimbus   School Figures for Past Three Years
Mr. Hugh Savage made a business
trip to the Royal City on Friday last.
Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Chiddell drove
to New Westminster last Friday.
.Mr.  Leyland  Hornby  was  in New
Westminster on  business Friday.
Mr. Alexis Davis was a visitor to
the Royal City Friday last.
The river is rising rapidly.
The Birdswell took a full load of
hay and straw lor Victoria this week.
Mr. A. Willcoek is temporarily engaged on the S.a. New Delta.
Mrs. S. W. Fisher was a visitor to
Vancouver  Thursday.
Mr. E. Hutcherson visited Vancouver on business Thursday.
(iet Second, Third and Fourth
EPSOM, Eng., June 4.���Running
second in a terrific drive, A. Cun-
liffe's Aboyuer, a rank outsider at
100 to 1, today won tlie Derby, tbe
blue ribbon of tbe turf, only because C. Bower Ismay's Craganour,
the favorite at 6 to 4, was d
\re  Reliable  Index  to Pity's
Hon. Dr. H. E, Young, minister of
education, stated at tbe recent Conservative demonstration, In the
Queen's Park arena, that he was enabled to judge the growth of the
province and its various districts
perhaps   more   accurately   than  any
Highest Trices for Live and Dressed
Poultry,    Fresh Eggs and    Produce.
Consignments Solicited.
City Market,  Main  St.,     Vancouver.
- ^_________^- _isquali-      	
L-ou.nl-!\��t In'.* ^    W;J?apna��_,B ! Otter "man", by reason of" tbe depart
time   for  tt,      V       V* *-*irf    T1*e mentnl s*-hf'01 statistics.     The school
2-37  9 fi                               " Dal*    w�� Statistics  for the city of New West-
'SiL���'                ,       _. minster will show the growth of tbe
col t���� i    nn a',,    'f  tnree-year-old school population  during    the    past
co ts and fillies, the former carrying three years and indicate the growth
12G lbs. and the latter 123. It was
wcrth about $35,000 to tne winner.
Five of the horses started.
Craganour, ridden by Johnny
Reiff, the American jockey, led in
the home stretch by a scant head.
As they neared the wire both Aboyuer and Louvois crept up, and as
the three leaders flashed across the
finish line Craganour was a scant
length ahead of Aboyuer and Louvois' nose strained at Aboyuer s
G. Aumont's Nimbus, in to 1, and
W. Hall Walker's Great Sport, 20 to
1. finished neck and neck in fourth
and fifth places. At first the judges
placed Nimbus third, owing to Crag-
uiour's disqualification, but later re-
of the ci.y.	
During the fall term of 1911, the
average daily attendance in the city
schools was liifil pupils while during
the fall term of 1912 the average
daily attendance recorded was 1775.
This shows an Increase in the average daily attendance of 184 pupils.
During the spring term of 1912 the
average daily attendance was 1606
pupils while this year thus far tbe
average daily attendance has been
1 '��� 11 pupils, thus making an increase in the school population of
The average attendance figures
tend to show thnt the city's population lias grown to the largest extent toward the west and north. Tbe
North Coast Land Co.
I'aid-up   Capital 91,500,000.00
General. Offices,  Metropolitan  1'ldg.
Vancouver. B.C.
Poultry Wanted
Hc*t  Prices raid.
City Market. Vancouver.
Rev.   C.   C.   Hoyle   returned   from
Vancouver on  Thursday evening.
Rev. C. C. Hoyle was a passenger
on the New Delta Thursday evening.
Rev. Dr. Taylor, of Westminster
Hall, Vancouver, will preach in thc
Presbyterian church Sunday.
Mr. Henry Peden, of Westham Island, was an attendant at the weekly
market in the Royal City.
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Brodie attended
the weekly market in New Westminster last week.
Mrs. W. J. Frederick and Miss
Grace Frederick visited the Royal
City on Friday.
Mr. Harry Burr, of Burrvilla, was
a visitor to the New Westminster
market on  Friday.
Miss Mattie Pybus and Mr. Tom
Pybus made a trip to the Royal City
last Friday.
The Burin brought a small shipment of tea from Victoria on Friday.
Mr. Robt. Smith attended the conference of the diocese of New Westminster, held in Vancouver last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Captain Herllng were
passengers on the New Delta Thursday evening.
Messrs. J. Williamson. F. Handford, N. McCallan and Jas. McCallan
motored   to   Abbotsford  Wednesday.
Mr. F. Kirkland, of Westham Island, was a visitor to the Terminal
City the middle of the week.
Mr. A. Montgomery returned from
a business trip to Vancouver Thursday.
I.adner and Westham Island meet
again on Friday evening at Westham
Island in their league fixture.
Mrs. F. Cullis and daughters
Evelyn and Francis visited the Terminal City Thursday.
Rev. C. W. Whittaker returned
from a visit to the Terminal City
on Thursday.
If you want a Bicycle with years
proven service behind it. get a "Massey Silver Ribbon" at Taylor Electric Co. **
Mr. and Mrs. A
turned from their
and other coastal
de R. Taylor re-
trip to Portland
cities,   Thursday
Mrs. Geo. London, of Westham
Island, was a visitor to New Westminster, travelling on the steamer
Transfer,  Friday  morning.
Mr. Drysdale, teller at the Royal
Bank, has been transferred to Chilli-
wack and his place is being filled by
Mr. E. R. Bell, late of the Montreal
Mrs. R. J. E. Brodie left for a short
visit to Barnston Island on Thursday,
where she will be the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Devitt.
Members of the Delta Board of
Trade are reminded that subscriptions are due annually, and delinquents are requested to attend to
The annual strawberry and ice
cream social of the Presbyterian
church'will be held during the week,
beginning June 16th. The committee will announce v the exact date
Mr. L. Inman and family left Monday for Vancouver, where they will
reside for a couple of weeks to await
the sailing of the liner Niaga-a for
Sydney, Australia.
Mr. It. Bull, who has been employed for the past year by the firm
of Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson, left
on Friday last to take up his residence in Saskatchewan. Mr. Bull
has a brother on the prairies, and
intends visiting him before definitely
locating. He has nicely recovered
from the effects of his recent operation  for appendicitis.
onsidered and Great Sport was giv- average daily attendance at each of
en third money,-with Nimbus fourth, the New Westminster olty schools
at.Jv, l(.u Btttr_ ot    tl,p    *>��ni��   this year is: High School 133; John
stretch Aboyuer led. Then Crag- Robson, 367; F. W. Howay 385;
anour nosed ahead, but nearing the Lord Kelvin 435; Richard McBride
wire both Aboyuer and Louvois 1236: Queensborough 48: Herbert
gained again After the finish it Spencer 281. and the night school
\.as announced that Craganour was   *>e
disqualified for bumping in the with the teaching staff the in-
stretch and the hundred thousand crease is also remarkable. In 1911
Englishmen   whose   money   the   fa-   there were emploved on the city staff
(Bsm   - UP a r��ar ��f'a total of 4S Rraramar s(-h0��* teach"
'-, _��_. ,, .       ' ers and one manual training teach-
Prominen among those thousands j er. Todav thpr- arP *-*-' grammar
^ho cheered the winner were King; sch00l teachers and two manual
George and Queen Mary. The Royal training instructors. This includes
?nJP.vTriVe? ��" the Powns "USt be_ tte night school teachers.
t?Im��^ I-.?.' T6 aHd ,ZeTe glVen a i The Allowing comparison also
��^?fl2K ? ��n *?y,the enorm.OUS I shci-vs the increase of the school
throng  which  occupied  every place ���-���--,_,��������������,,���  v.,_.---  -.-.v   inio  arld
��f v,\���B-e ��n  "!* .am��U. C-U1e-       I M#,' 1913.     The High' ' School    in
Neve,  in the history of the Derby \ Mav m2 had an average da*-y at_
has there been a greater crowd
Thousands on thousands came in all
manner of vehicles from the coron-
etefl coach-and-six, and the high-
power automobiles of the nobility,
to thp donkey and barrow of the
London coster, who, each with his
'Arriet. thronged in droves to see
thr   spectacle  dear  to   the  heart  of
tendance of 125 pupils compared
���tflth the 134 of May this year. The
Boys' Central school in May, 1912,
had 388 while this year there are
345 pupils in daily attendance, the
decrease being due to the opening
of other schools. With the F. W.
Howay school there was an average
daily attendance    of  357    in    May
5l����y_Englishman   of   high   or   low j ^'i'.. whihTthis year "there was' jast
Peers, peeresses and members of
parliament were there perched high
on the upper decks of 150 motor
busses which were chartered from
the London Traction (companies.
Each bus was tbe scene of an animated party, and wine flowed freely
as part of the luncheons which
were served on every bus and drag.
Not a single American horse faced the starter, all the entrants having been withdrawn before the race.
Americans, however, ^^^^^^^^^
in shoals,  and most of their money
month an average daily attendance
of 378. Queensborough has Increased from 4 6 to 49 as an average
daily attendance for the months of
May, 1912 and 1913. The Lord
Kelvin school hao an average daily
attendance of 400 in May. 1912. but
this year is rated at 398. At the
Rich-ird McBride school, Sapperton.
the school population has increased
for tbe month of May from a daily-
attendance of 211, in 1912, to a i^aily
were nresent l attendance of 239 this year. As the
^".,_p_-_r_:lnlght school was closed March 31
last year the comparison with the 15
Imerlcin CrnflKano0n���litveCa'rSe t^ ^ \*��ri*7 n'i'ghu7'attendance"'reorded
American    BtttaudU?   of   Jdhnfty U, ^    ci-Snot be justly made. And
Relff,    of    California,    who  piloted | (V.,_ *_-���_ f1ia ���.__ _;hnnl _��� fitih avp_
him. When Craganour
qualified it. meant the loss of many
American dollars which had been
freely placed at the short odds of 6
to  4 on the favorite to win.
| this year the new school on 6th ave-
I nue, Herbert Spencer, has an average
j daily attendance of 274 pupils.
June       *".-
EDMONTON, June -i.��� i,.e
canoe found bottom up un u.e nvt-r
bank and their blankets and pryvis-
io is strewn about, four m./.i who ,e!t
th- Landing a short tims ago aro
pro! ably drowned. Gor'oi Haicr.t
of Hudson Bay Company, brought
the news. The names of three cf
thp men are A. Sharley, W. Campbell
and John Papin of St. Alb >.--. News
ha~ also been received in :his r- y
that a party of four fr -i "iters has
b=pn drowned in Grand Canyon, eie
Joune Cache district,.
VANCOUVER, B.C., June 4.���
William Weatherwill, registered under the name of Wm.    Hall    at    a
The same high standard of excel-
ence which characterized the two
last issues of Fruit and Farm is
maintained in the May number. In
the final Instalment of Mr. H. A.
Stone's able series of articles on
"Agricultural Problems in B. C,"
some remedies for the difficulties
are suggested, and a disrussion of
the writer's proposals called for.
Mr. A. G. Lang writes in an optimistic vein of the future of the "Small
Holder in Kootenays," pointing to
the prosperity enjoyed by the farmer in Switzerland under like conditions, and advocating the adoption
of Swiss methods in British Columbia. In the editorial pages the
subjects dealt with are of vital and
topical interest, such as parcel post.
Bind  lower    express    ratis. "Getting
Powell street rooming house, walked ! ���"' ���,.   _,,     .       ..      ...  .
out of a window on the second floor i J,0," ?,er   n '"   ���t,hf'  Okanagan,  and
early  this  morning and  tumbled  to I   HPalth*'   tJnre8t     &mong     farmers
the  pavement    below.        Policeman
Martin   noticed   him   lying   on   the j
sidewalk  and  summoned   the ambu
lancp. The man was taken to the
general hospital and died half an
hour later from injuries received
about the head.
^^^^^^^^^^       among	
and fruit growers. A thoughtful
article on "Co-operation, tbe Problem of the Farm" is contributed by
Mr. G. f'ulman; the "Dryer in the
Orchard" is written about by C. J.
Turner, and "Setting Strawberry
Plants" by C. A. Cole.    An article by
 J.   A.  Humphrey,    describing   "The.
DONATES  COLLECTION". j ^rv? Celery District of Malakwa" is
....  --.r.,,^.   ��� ,     , .      t-i-   illustrated by some line photographs
SAN  DIEGO   Cal,     une  4.-D   ,s|()t. _��. .,��,       ��    ��
reported here that. Jtillue Kron 1.org.    11(liKhborho(,(|,    In  .1(|(liti(m to m
said to be Sweden's foremost ar is , ,   ^ Interesting and
has given his entre art coUeetlon.   u       fl       character, may be men-
valued at thousands    of dollars,   to 14,^     [hp   Womail._   pa'ge<   wher.
Kathleen Ferguson treats of pies and
the  Roja  Yoga  College,   which   Ma-
dame Ki thi rine Tingley Is establish- |
Ing on tbe island of Vlsingso. Swe* I
pastry, and  tne
rial story, "His
Measure of Mercy." by Charles D.
Ellis. The illustrations, showing
typical farm scenes throughout the
province,    are particularly good.
i.imIh-'i- Hotel.
Arrivals at the Ladner Hotel during the week were:
L. Inman, Delta.
W.  D.  McGarrie. Vancouver.
Chas. Coy, Vancouver.
lMta Hotel.
J. R. Seymour. Fort George.
W. R. Hillis, Vancouver.
W.   Atkins,   Delta.
Charles Bell, Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Burnside, Vancouver.
Geo. Burnside. Jr.. Vancjuvc-.
Miss Jean Burnside, Vancouver.
Chas.  Osterman, Vancouver.
E.  Johnson, Vancouver.
Mr.. Mrs. and Miss Nicholson, Vancouver.
C. E. Tryon, Vancouver.
J. C. Brown. Vancouver.
Harry  Marchant. Westham Islam'
E.  R.  Bell,  Ladner.
S. H. Greer. Vancouver.
Charles Bell, Vancouver.
Itobt. Clark  and  wife,  Vancouver.
W. II. Morrow, Vancouver.
R, ('. Janion, Vancouver.
J.   Cameron,   Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Kells and family. Hotel Capilano.
J. T. Pollock, Vancouver.
LONDON, June 3.���The aeroplane race around London, arranged by the Daily Mail, has been forbidden by the government, and cancelled. The proposed race around
Great Britain in August has also
been vetoed by the recent regulations forbidding aeroplane racing in
certain areas about naval and mill
I tary   stations,     ft .is
I routes will be chosen.
MOOSEJAW,    Sask.,    June
Farmers and grain    men    say
i crops seldom,  if ever, looked better
j in   the  Moosejaw  district    for    this
i time of the year than they do now.
! However,   they  admit    that  several
good  showers would  do much  good
and  on  the dry and    sandy ground
moisture is needed.
LONDON, June 4.���Because he
will be "too busy at the time," Chancellor David Lloyd George has cancelled bis proposed tour in September, during which he had been planning to make twelve speeches in the
United States and Canada.
In an article on "Co-operative Marketing of Farm Produce" in the
' Canadian Farm," Mr. G. E. O'Brien,
of Macdonald College, Quebec, thuB
describes the advantages of co-opera-
tile fruit and potato marketing.
Advantage*, for Fruit Growers.
1. Large stocks will be controlled
by sellers who will act as a unit.
2. Uniform packing, grading and
marking  will  be practised.
3. A reputation for the community established.
4. The cost of picking, packing
and marketing will be reduced.
5. Fruit will be picked and packed at the proper time.
6. Standard varieties will tie
7. Strong facilities will be better
provided for.
8. Tbe placing of the purely commercial part of the industry in tbe
hands of competent men.
9. Spraying by power outfit.
10. The poorer growers will raise
their standard to that of the gooa
11. Direct selling at the point 01
Advantages   to   Potato   Grower.
1. It brings the producer and
consumer in Canada and the West
Indies more closely together.
2. That a potato growing p;ov-
nce,   such   as   New   Brunswick   car.
eventually control the West India potato market and a large section ol
Eastern Canada as well.
3. Transportation facilities will
be greatly helped, in that a larger
space can be contracted for on West
Indian steamers.
4. Profits to the potato grower
would be increased from 25 to 50
per cent.
A Home for CIic Sujamcr
It will not cost you much
mere to be really -"omforUMe
for the summer vacation than
to " rough it " In a tent.
A small Want Ad. in oar
classified columns wHI bring
you replies from people who
have desirable places to rent.
COND__N3I__"      ADVI-RTlShlM-DNTt!
rvir Sale, For "Cu_-_-m*e. Wtmtod te
1'urohane To Let, LoM, ftound. Work
Wfented, att-UAtloiM Tat-jint, I cant p*t
wonl. MlniiMBi, B iwn for anr ana
advt. These rates tor cask with order.
All Want Ads. mart be In bj 1 p.as.
on Thursday.
\ i
'&\ 't
MONEY TO'LOAN���$1,000.00, $2,-
000.00 and $3,000.00 on approved
securities. Apply to H. N. Rich,
Ladner, B.C.
FOR SALE���Seven and one-halt
acres on corner of Goudy and
Trunk Road. This Is one of tha
best corner lots on the Delta.
Apply to W. Lougheed, Ladner,
B. C.
Successor to P. C. Clark
LONDON, June 5. ��� Immediate
construction of three warships provided for in the naval burget, instead of waiting until next year aa
had been intended, was announced
today in the Commons by Winston
Churchill, first lord of tbe admiralty.
Churchill explained that the government's determination to proceed
at once with the warships was caused by the rejection of Premier Bor--
den's nava] aid bill by the Canadian
General Blacksmithiig
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated 1010.
We are prepared to Install single
Hue or party line phones at short notice. Long distance in connection wKk
our service. Apply to
A. DeR. TAYT-OR. Sec.
; 1
WASHINGTON, June 3.���Japan's
rejoinder to the reply of the United
States to representations growing out
of California's anti-alien Jand law is
expected by Secretary Bryan on Friday or Saturday of this week, according fo announcement by Bryan ar
today's cabinet meeting.
"1 See by the
Papers "
Did you ever stop to think of the deep significance oi thc above oft-repeated colloquialism ?
It is estimated that more than 95 per cent, of
the population of the Canada that --n read
are newspaper readers.
The quotation, or rather the universal repetition, of the same thought signifies to what a
tremendous extent the public depends upon the
press for its ideas and daily information.
Not so very long ago "I see by the papers''
referred nearly always to some news happening,
but today the expression is just as likely to indicate store news ��� advertising news; the arrival
of some choice merchandis;, some change in
style, a new idea in apparel, or any one of a
hundred interesting and constandy changing
bits of information which crowd the pages of
reliable weekly papers like The Delta Times.
There is, indeed, much worth while that one
may "see by the papers" if he will but study
the advertising pages.
7- 1918,
Premier's  Tribute  to  Old  and   Efficient Civil Servant Worthy <rf
Extended Notice.
(From The. British Columbian.)
Premier MeBride's tribute to an
old and tried civil servant, one of
the efficient veteran road builders
of the province���Mr. John Sprott,
Who lately retired from the position
of Road Superintendent of Delta, a
position he had held with houor for
many years���so happily expressed at
the complimentary dinner given to
this esteemed gentleman by his associates in the public service, at the
Rusrell hotel on Monday evening, a
brief sceount of which has already
appeared in The British Columbian,
is worthy of a more extended notice
Sir Richard is never so happy as when
he meets old friends and associates,
and with a sincerity born of his warm
hearted nature he loves to acknowledge tlio value of their services in
promoting the public welfare. So if
was on ibis occasion. The gathering
of so many friends, whose work for
the province in various capacities be
had learned to appreciate, led the
first minister to recall many happy
associations and many incidents so
very closely connected with the development of the Lower Fraser Valley. He was tempted, he said, to
digress and speak of tlic good old
days that have gone by in this section of llritish Columbia. But he
must content himself with an expression of gratitude tbat he was enabled
once more to come.amongst the people with whom he had spent the
early days of his life. He was
pleased, he added, to see so many
nf bis old friends in the enjoyment
of good health and to know that so
many had prospered and seemed satisfied with the future and had now
every incentive to go forward and
press on the exploitation and development of this valuable section of
British Columbia which nature so
fully justifies tbat they should do.
Then passing on to an appreciation of the guest of the evening, Mr.
John Sprott, Sir Richard said in
I am glad indeed that we have
him (Mr. Sprott) here with us this
evening, and 1 am delighted to see
him in such good health (hear, hear)
and I think I speak for the whole
company when I say we trust lhat,
he may he spared to be amongst us
for many, mijny years (applause).
As a resident of the city of New
Westminster he is held in the highest esteem by the people in this town;
and wlial I say with regard to this
city applies with equal force all over
tbe district and all over the province
of British Columbia where be is
known, By his honesty and integrity, and the courage shown in the
exercise of his daily vocation, ho occupies a high place In the esteem
of the people of the province of British Columbia. Mr. Sprott for many
years has been one of the civil service of British Columbia, which is
second to none the Empire over, and
It has been my good fortu/e to have
ft good deal to do with the people
���who work in the civil service of lhe
country, and wherever it bas lieen
possible through any generosity of
the government of British Columbia
to advance the status of the service
in British Columbia, I have not hesitated to move; and in this direction
I have always had the strongesl possible concurrence from my colleagues,
and I hold today that British Columbia can have no stronger asset than
a clean and efficienl service. The
time Is faal approaching when many
Of our young men and young women,
looking about for a life's work, will
feel ambitious in trying to secure a
plaee in th- civil service ol' tho country, so thai they may take a substantial pari in ihe up-bulldlng or
Ili.-- Majesty's Empire. I often felt
ii' 'I lys gone by when there was ne
fixed ordi r thai there was nol thai
appreciation of the work ol the civil
Bervice, which it deserved. It seems
to me that In these times from ���������
peril - - e n ha* - li arned to know the
situation better, and lhat we have
come to a righl appreciation of what
the service of tho Province means In
the maintenance of good government,
and in that I Include efficienl ex-
pendll ure of public money.
Now to have one of His Majesty's
most loyal civil servants, who has
been lately relieved from somel lines
arduous and responsible duties, present, is a very great pleasure indeed.
I am satisfied thai If .Mr. Napier,
the chairman, could bul detail the
bis tor j here and there of some or
thi se trails, built in this province
bj Mr. Sprott, ii would have been
Intertwined with the early life of this
section or the prolvnce, and now in
tha li - ���- di ���- ��� ol the , -i vl .. '��� m
the exchi quer could hardlj al ford
to supply the money required, Mr
Sprott was obliged to go along with
B few dollars in order to keep the
disl ricts opi n.    in these later times,
With   the  development  of motor  ! r -1
fie, and all of the ex:ra care an 1
expenditure that it has necessitated,
we have found this old veteran Mill
to the fore and we have found Mint
the work of Mr, Sprotl would favorably compare with that or perhaps
the most finished and experienced
modern road makers. I could take
you over n les ol road in the Fii i
Valli j - id ay that Mr. Sprotl built
years ago. which In these strenuous
times will withstand tbe heavy strain
put upon them. Where John Sprotl
bullded, lie bullded well.
li-a grateful l am to this in
pany to be present; how pleased I
am to join in this tribute or thanks
lo one of my most a lonate friend i
and let me wish one and all of yo i
a long and happy life; and may his
days be full and long, and crowned
with peaci and contentment, and
evi rything that flesh may be hell to.
I am Instructed to present to Mr.
Sprott. as a -in rrom his old colleagues, tbls handsome arm chair.
I- si ems to me thai he will enj ��y
many evenings of comfort with th ���
o!.l  pipe in that good old chair.
Bishop du Pencier Makes Pixiiioiini <���-
ment on    Subject of    Church
Unity   Pi-ii-Misals.
VANCOUVER, June 5.���Proposals
for church unity as outlined in a
circular letter sent to all the clergy
of the Church of England in Canada were referred to by Bishop A. U,
de Poncier al the synod of the diocese of New Westminster, held in St.
Paul's church hall yesterday.
The circular letter, he said, had
occasioned much newspaper controversy and some considerable misunderstanding.
Tbe sin of division in the body
of Christ bad been recognized with
ever-Increasing deflniteness during
'.be !.-: half-century, The world
had now become a neighborhood,
and there had come a desire for
more united action in the great work
of Christianizing the world. This
desire for unity in mission work
among Christian nations had reacted on the church in the home
laud, and hnd prompted some definite action which would make for
the unity of Christendom. But this
unity, however        commendable,
could not, in his opinion. -<e brought
about by the methods suggested, as
they were not In accordance with the
true conceptions of the office and
work of the sacred ministry.
The church had nevor defined
what was necessary to qualify a man
for acting as a minister of Christ,
but the practical question tlie church
had decided unswervingly. No man
was admitted to tbe ministry in the
Church of England who bad not been
ordained in due form by the Bishop.
"This," said the Bishop, "is tbe
form of doctrine you and I received
from the learned and godly teachers
of the church of our fathers. This
conception of the Christian ministry
I find has been held always through
all tbe centuries of the continuous
life of the church and this Is the
faith of the greater portion of the
Church Catholic today. This that
I have received I firmly believe. I
cannot therefore join in any effort
the end of which is declared to be
subversive of this belief in the episcopal office."
On this subject a memorial was
referred to the committee to report
this morning. This memorial, in
part, reads as follows:
"Whereas certain licensed clergy
of the Church of England in Canada have recently circulated 'An appeal on behalf of Christian Unity,'
in which the desire is expressed to
promote in the Synods of the
church such legislation as shall give
effect to the following proposals:
"(a) To admit ministers of the
various religious bodies under certain restrictions and by rightful authority' to the pulpits of our
"(b) To permit members of
other communions, being members in
good standing in their Communion,
on occasion, and with consent of the
Ordinary, to communicate in our
churches,    '
"Therefore, believing that, the
aforesaid contemplated legislation
would tamper with matters of doctrine and discipline which have the
authority of the Sacred Scriptures,
and have come down to us from the
Apostles' times, inasmuch as with
regard to proposal (a), the fact of
the Divinely-appointed ministry of
tbe church is ignored, and with regard to proposal (b), the doctrine
of the layine on of hands for the
gift of the Holy Ghost, and tlie,
church's order, is set aside, this
Synod respectfully memoralizes the
General Synod of the Church in
Canada to permit no such change,
ns would be necessary to accord with
the above proposals, to he Introduced Into the Canadian edition of the
Book of Common Prayer."
Mayor Roe of Port Momly Denounces
Circulation of Erroneous Statements Regarding City.
POUT MOODY, June B���Speaking
in no uncertain terms Mayor P. 1).
Roe, at a city council meeting,
voiced the opinion of the city council in an emphatic denunciation of
certain reports now being circulated
in Vancouver regarding the numerous railroads and industries which
aro reported as coming to this city,
also the erroneous statements re the
financial condition of the city,
"For the past two weeks." stated
ins worship, "I bave spent almost
halt ol' ray time In answering telephone calls and denying these rumors, which would lead the reader
to suppose thai industries and railroads were 'tumbling over ili.iin-
selves,' so to speak, in their frantic
efforts to locate here; also we are
reported, presumably on the word
of a local alderman, whom 1 am
curtain does not exist, to have a
substantial amount ln the city treasury -.- hen th ire Is really not enough
for  ordinary  fixed  charges."
"As to the report that the city is
about to install a water and sewer-
ago system this year. I must say we
have absolutely no Intention of doing so at present, i feel    satisfied
thai all Citizens interested in the
welfare of the city are opposed to
any fictitious boom which would do
more harm than good and the reports can only emanate from unscrupulous really dealers, who are
deliberately misrepresenting the
facta, and we aa a city council should
lie very char in announcing to the
general public that we do uot sanction or approve of such misleading
PORT COQUITLAM, Tune ���">.���
a special meeting of the city council will be held on Friday al ���'��� p m.
when tin- question of water works
and other pressing matters i. to
conn-  up for discussion.
Films of Scenes on Lower Mainland
Will Be Taken By an E\|K��ii
Moving pictures of scenes in the
Lower Mainland will be taken by
order of the provincial government
tbls summer, for use in Eastern
Canada and the Old Country, In connection with the publicity work of
the province. An expert, operator
with the best equipment has been engaged for this work and ne will arrive from England about July 1. Last
night at a meeting of the directors
of the Progress Club, Vancouver, Dr.
E. S. Rowe, of the Progress Club;
Mr. Hurlburt, of the Port Coquitlam
Board of Trade, and Mr. C. H. Sttart
Wade, civic publicity commissioner,
of New Westminster, were appointed
to select scenes and subjects for the
Films of interiors of mills and factories will also' be taken, and Mr.
Wade will arrange for many of these
films to be taken In New Westminster's Industrial plants.
Paving Company Representative Accused of    Offering    Councillor
95000 for Vote.
VICTORIA, Juno ���!.���H. P. Wlns-
by was arrested yesterday afternoon
on complaint or Chief Constable
Hugh Little, charged with attempting to bribe Councillor Quick, of
Saanlch, by offering him $5000 to
vote at Ihe next meeting of the
council in favor of a motion to
change the paving specifications from
hitulithic   to   asphaltic   concrete.
A warrant was issued for the arrest of Fred A. Rand, representing
the Canadian .Mineral Rubber Company, on a charge of aiding and abetting Winsby.
Winsby was released on bail of
$2500. Rand has not yet been arrested. Winsby gets a wearing at
the police court today. He will be
defended by Mr. H. A. McLean, K.C.
These developments are the sensational aftermath of a strong lobby
at the Saanlch Council meetings
maintained by rival paving companies.
LONDON, June 5.���Tbe poisoning
of two reservoirs at Hellondenen,
near Bradford, Is charged uere today
to militant suffragists. Dyeing
chemicals were used. More than
80,000,000 gallons of water will be
necessary to clean the reservoirs and
this will entail great expense.
May Recover.
Miss Emily Davison, the suffragette, who was trampled yesterday
when she tried to grasp King
George's Amner as he ran in the
Derby, today is reported to have a
bare chance of recovery. At noon
today Miss Davison was partly conscious. She took some liquid nourishment and then relapsed again
into coma. A score of suffragettes
called at the hospital, but were refused admittance and no information was given them. If The patient
recovers she will be prosecuted to the
limit of the law.
Herbert Jones. King George's
jnckey, who was injured when Miss
Davison seized his mount is recovering.
Trial  Open*.
Tbe trial of Mrs, Emmeline Pank-
hurst, militant suffragette leader.
her two daughters, and Pethick Lawrence, Mrs. Lawrence, and Mrs. Take
for window smashing, was called in
the King's bench division today.
Mrs. Pankburst and her dauhters
were absent. The others, through
counsel, disclaimed any responsibility for the window smashing, infer-
rentially blaming tbe militant leader and her daughters.
June Term Opened in Victoria Yesterday���Unready Counsel  Are Reproved.
VICTORIA, June 5.���The June
term of tbe Court of Appeal openen
yesterday morning and was marked
by an unreadiness on the part ot
many counsel to proceed with the
cases down for argument. This dr^w
from the court severe censure, and
an indication that if conditions did
not improve counsel might find that
their cases would be struck off -.iie
Mr. M. A. Macdonald, K.C, informed the court that in Lemon vs.
Parsons Haddock Company, an appeal
from an interlocutory enjoinder order made by Mr. Justice Murphy, the
case had been settled by consent and
the application would be reheard iu
Argument was opened in Barbey vs.
Allen; A. E. Bod-well, K.C, for plaintiff and appellant, and Mr. E, 1'.
Davis, K.'C, for defendants and respondents
Henderson's  Printing  Establishment
Burns���Tar Works at  Trans-
coim Are Destroyed.
WINNIPEG, June 5.���Henderson's big directory and printing
plant in Garry street and the surrounding property in the same block
was destroyed by fire yesterday afternoon. The loss totals considerably more than $10,000.
W. R. Noble .'- Company, wholesale jewellers, suffered a loss of
$.5,000 to stock. Other damage in
the same block will likely bring the
total damage up to the $60,000
Assistant Fire Chief Code was
overcome by smoke and nearly lost
his life before being rescued by the
The Dominion Tar and Chemical
Company's big plant located in
North franscona, five miles east of
Winnipeg, was partly destroyed late
today In a spectacular blaze. Edward Brown, financial broker, Winnipeg,   is   a   large   shareholder.
The fire was confined largely to
the stock. The loss will not be
more than $150,000. chiefly material.
Birthday   Li-t   Contains   the  Names
Of a Number of Those Prominent in Dominion.
OTTAWA, .line 3.���A cable message received at Government House
announces that Ills Majesty King
George has been pleased to confer
thi   following honors on Canadians:
K.C.M.G.��� Sir I.omer Gouln, premier of the province of Quebec.
Knight Bachelor���Chief Justice
Barker, of New Brunswick, chief
.lustice Davidson, of the Superior
Court at Montreal: Hugh John Macdonald. chic! magistrate of the city
of Winnipeg.
C.M.G.���Aylwln Creighton, law
clerk or the Senate; Alexander Lang.
a member or the Pacific Cable
Imperial Service Order���William
Cochrane Bowles, clerk of votes and
proceedings. House of Commons;
William Joseph Lynch, clerk of the
EDMONTON, June 2.���Everything
is in readiness for the triennial convention of the Canadian Women's
Press Club in Edmonton, June 9 to
10, when It is expected there will
bo 180 newspaper writers, authors
and artists gathered together to discuss the various- aspects of professional journalism. t/tisM Marjory
McMurchy, of Toronto, president of
the association will preside, among
the speakers being Miss Cora E.
Hinds and Mrs. Nellie McClung, of
Winnipeg, Mrs. Isabel Ecclestone
McKay,- of Vancouver, Mrs. S. F.
Jacobs, of Calgary, Miss Margaret
Bell Saunders and Mrs? Jean Blewett
of Toronto, Mrs. Arthur Murphy,
(.Taney Cannuck), president of the
Edmonton Women's Press Club, Miss
Elizabeth MacDonald and Mrs. M.
EDMONTON, June 4.���The first
bathing fatality of the season here
took place yesterday, Gregory Bradford, aged 12, in company with a
number of other boys were bathing
In Saskatchewan river and lie got
beyond his depth and was carried
beneath  a big boom.
SUMAS Wash., June 4. -In the
last issue of the Sumas News, Mr.
J. A. Bates, the editor and publisher,
intimates that the News has been
sold to Mr. C, F. Adelsperger, an
experienced newspaper man. Mr.
Bates, who owns the Fraser Valley
Record and thc Abbotsford 1'ist. thus
ceases to be an International editor.
OTTAWA. June ?,.���In .he House
of Commons last evening Hon. W. T.
White moved the concurrence of (In-
House in the amendments proposed
to the bill by the Senate. This did
not pass without a division, ten
members of the House, eight, of them
Conservatives and two Liberals, voting against the concurrence.
SEATTLE, June 4.���Robt. Carr,
a young man, leaped to his death
at 10 o'clock tbls morning from the
top of the nix-storey Pioneer office
building at First avenue and .Tame,
street. The street wns crowded a
the  time.
EDMONTON. June i.���Matthew
Hunter, a trapper, and his daughter
were drowned while crossing the
Mooso river In the direction of lames
Bay yesterday, according to reports.
J. G. McMillan, surveyor, and his
party had a narrow escape. For
three days they floated about .lames
Bay on a cake of ice, unable to
reach  land  because  of  the  ice jam.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosphonol WStOWS every nervo in th<- body
 tn us proper tea.inn : restores
. in and vitality. Premature Hei nv and all s.xnal
Wl --IHBS averted at onrc. Phonphonol will
rna.e ynu a newnian. I'nce $:i a box-iir tw > lo*
tt. Mailed to anv addrets Tho Scobell Drnf
'lo .9'.. Oiul.m tni'i, Ot'.
NANAIMO, Juno 4.���During the past few days the
Western Fuel Co, has had a
force of men at work removing all movable machlner*
from its mine at Brechin.
Cars, pumps, winches and
oilier machinery has heen or
is being brought to the sur-
face and before the end of
the week the work of dismantling the inner workings
will lie completed, allowing
the lower workings of the
mine to fill with water. This
Is one of the mines affected
by the coal strike.
KEARNEY, N.J., June -.���William Wiggins, 22 years old, was hit
on the hend by a pitched ball during
a game of baseball on Friday, died
today of a fractured skull. Ho
crumpled up at the home plate wben
he was hit, and did not recover con-
OTTAWA, June 5.���Senator John
V. Ellis, of St. John. Is seriously 111
at the Russell House. The aged
senator has been In delicate health
all session and is now confined to his
AUBURN, N.Y.. June 4.���Michael
Cos'inski. 22 yenrs old, was electro-
eutf*d in Auburn prison. Three con-
tads were required before life was
pronounced extinct. Gosllnskl killed
Policeman George claus in  Buffalo.
ROME. June 4.���King Victor Emmanuel flew for an hour here today
In a military aeroplane, dropping
bombs at a target. The machine
maintained an average altitude of
1200   feet.
A number of Sumas people went bj
auto and tram to Henchly Ridge and
celebrated Queen Victoria's birthday.
The afternoon was spent in various
sports, folk dances and drills. A
number of young people remained
for the evening and were entertained
by the Get Acquainted Club of Upper
Sumas, in the Upper Sumas hall.
Tbe members of the 1.0.OF. of Sumas visited Abbotsford lodge last
week, and report having had a grand
reception by the Canadian brethren.
Among those who were present were:
Messrs.. J. W. Myers, J. L. Mitchell,
J. A. Loclibaum, F. D. Wildberger,
A A. Serl, E. A.. Mohler, Frank
Haworth, Richard Chapwer, A. Bush,
J Harris, Frank Myers, P. Schuber,
Clyde Davidson and Ira Ames.
The Grand Theatre last week was
the scene of much display of talent,
not latent, but highly dultivated.
The occasion was the closing exercises of the graduation class for the
year. The hall was crowded to its
fullest capacity, all eager to listen
to the words of educational wisdom
that fell from the lips of the scholarly young graduates. The fiv3
speeches made were exceedingly interesting showing as they did the
wide range of topics which had been
taught during the term. References
were made to French, English, Canada and Canadians. Some twenty-
years ago on a similar occasion a
graduation class of about the same
size was listened to but the remarks
regarding Canada and Canadians
were entirely different. It shows
the change of the times.
One of the  Most Prominent  Men of
Letters in the West Passes
VICTORIA, June 6.��� rae death
occurred yesterday morning of Mr.
Gilbert Malcolm Sproat, une of the
most prominent men of letters of the
West and an old timer wbo has been
well known in the province since his
arrival   here   in   I860.
Mr. Sproat was a native of Galloway, Scotland, where he was born in
1834. Since his arrival in this province he has held a number of prominent offices, including that of resident manager of Anderson & Company, Victoria customs officer. Justice of the Peace, Coroner. Indian
agent and Government agent.
He was gold commissioner for
West Kootenay during the construction of the C. P. R. Among the
several books and papers which he
has published or read before various
societies is that entitled "Scenes and
Studies of Savage Life."
TORONTO, June 4.���"I did not
mean to describe Fort George as the
very gates of hell, it's no worse than
any other places, Toronto for Instance," Rev. C. M. Wright, who
stirred the Presbyterian Congress to
enthusiasm Monday night, explained
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned, and eu'dorsed "Tender
to Complete Jetty at Steveston, B.C.."
will he received at this office until
4.00 p.m., on Tuesday, June 17, 1918,
for the completion of the Jetty at
Steveston, at the mouth of the Fraser
River,  New  Westminster,  B.C.
Plans, specification and form of
contract can be seen and forms or
tender obtained at this Department
and at the offices of C. C. Worsfold.
Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B.C.; F. W. Aylmer, Esq..
District, Engineer, Chase. B.C.. and
on application to the Postmaster at
Steveston.   B.C.
Persons tendering are notified that
fenders will not he considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence. In the casi or
fit ms, tlie actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
residence nf each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
hank, payable to the order of the
Honourable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten prr cent (10
p.C) of the amount of the tender,
which will be forfeited if the person
tendering decline to enter a contract
when called upon to do so, or (all
tn complete the work contracted for.
If the tender be not accepted thi
cheque  will  he   returned.
The Departmenl does not bind itself to accept the lowest or anv tender.
By  order,
Department   of  Puhllc   Works.
Ottawa.   May  1fi,   1018,
Newspapers will not be paid for
this   advertisement   ir   they   insert   it
without authority rrom the Department,
Holy Communion, first and ,.,
Sundays at 11 a.m., secon \ ,"W.
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins i."*
Sunday school at 10 am-' ***> *""M
Service at 7.30 p.m.;' We&
oventng, Litany at 8.30
Hoyle, M.A.,  vicar.
,.     "*%
Baptist Church.
Pastor, Rev. C. R. Blunden
Ladner���Sunday school   li
evening  service,   7.30   p.m
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p'mPra'*
sionary meeting every first Wed
day under the auspices of the l__h2
Circle. -"��� I
Creecent Island���Sunday B(*___i 1
p.m.;  service, 3  p.m.;  slngi**.**-^' I
tlce and Bible reading, Tuesday, tJS
Gulfside Schoolhouse��� Onion _J
day school, 2 p.m.; singing praotwi
and Gospel service. Friday, 7 -*     '
Church services will bo held -(n I
other Sunday,  beginning with Su?
day, November 14, 1909;  ParochiJ
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday 9._J
2   p.m.;   evening  devotion,  3 p��
low mass  the  following  Mondaj j I
a.m.    F. Klentz, D.L.. parish pri^
Services   next   Lord's Day at p I
a.m.  and  7.30   p.m.;  class meetlul
before the morning Bervico   mt
Snnday;  Sabbath school at 10 u.
every    Sunday;       Epworth   L-J��
every Wednesday at 8 p.m.    rJ^J '
Wellesley Whittaker, pastor.
St, Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services   next  Lord's  Day at UI
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night mm
vices on  Thursday evening at 7,||
o'clock;  Sunday school at 2.30 p'jl
Rev. J. J.  Hastie.  minister.
Any corrections in above titmejR
times Bhould  be sent to the offlel
of the Delta Times. Ladnsr, BC.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
ALB and all kinds ot
Your Patronage Solicited
Beginning April 1st
Via Steveaton and
8.8.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and New W-ntal_st�� |
Week Days.
Leaves    Ladner���8:30    a.m.,   12:111
p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Leaves Steveston on arrival of carI
leaving Granville street, Vancm-f
ver, station at 8:30 a.m.. 12:!l
p.m., and 6:30 p.m. New Weill
minster passengers will take car I
leaving at 8:00 a.m., 12:00 anil
6:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to con-1
nect with the boat.
Tenders, in writing, will be received by the undersigned up to twelve
o'clock noon, on Friday, .Tune 20th,
1918, for the purchase of the following property:
Lot 56, Subdivision of Lot mr,
Croup 2, Situate on Westham street!
in the Town of Ladner. The lot is
50x116, with two store buildings and
a stable en cted thereon; one store
building 25x80 one storej high and
one store building 26x70 two stofi ft
high, equipped With bake oven; also
s stable 30x in.
Terms One-quarter cash, balance
io be secured by mortgage,
The hlghesl or any tenHer not
necessarily accepted
Assim  w. H. Smith,
Court  Rome, New Westminster.
Coal mining rights of the DoBlH
ion, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan an* I
Alberta,   the   Yukon  Territory,   till
N'orthwest Territories and In a pot-
tlon of the Province of British  Columbia,  may   be  leased  tor a let*
of twenty-one years at.    a 11    annual I
rental of $1   an acre. Not more thai |
2:">60 acres will be leased to one r"
Application   for   a  lease   must .a
mado by the applicant In  person hi
the  Agent or Sub-Agent of tho di*" I
trlct In which the rights applied ���-������
are situated.
In  surveyed     territory    'iio 'M-1
must  be  described   by  sections,    '���
legal  sub-divisions  of  sections, and |
In unsurvoved territory the tract JJ
piled  for shall  be staked oul W -*1*
applicant   himself.
Bach application must bi Mf0""!
pauied bv a fee of |6 whloh will M I
refunded If the rights appH��<i ��r |
are not available, but. ��0l otherwIM
A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of tlie mine st th'l
rate of five cents per ton
The  person  operating    the   m.i
shall  furnish  the Agent  with l���"!
returns accounting for the full 'Hi'"-1'
tit.y of merchantable coal mined W" I
pay the royalty thereon.    If the coa.
mining rights are not betng "P"^;]
ed. such returns should be I irnlsm
at least once a year. ,
The   lease   will     include  'lie c��a.
mining  right!  only,    but the W��"i
may be permitted to purchase
ever available surface rights mW
considered   necessary  for  the "j'01
Ing of the mine at the rati   il *'"
an acre. .,..
For full  Information    .i|<P"c:
slionld be made to the Sec
the  Department  of the ���n',ol'1"r.,-rt
lawn, or to any Agent or Su!>-��-1
i'f  Dominion   Lands.
Deputy Minister of the lotsrlot.
N.   B.���Unauthorized   publ    ' ',"
of   this   advertisement  will   n
paid  for.���30690.
Tha  Delta  Time*  H  l����!l,l,""L
Saturday from the Time* ��'"'
I_r-1:i--t.   B.C.      J.
D.   Tarl��r-


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