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The Delta Times Aug 10, 1912

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
&"*���
Volume 7
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, AUGUST JO, 1912.
BOATS NOT
RELEASED
Canadian  Vessels  Seized   at  Blaine
Are Held Pending Decision of
U.S.  Authorities.
The British Columbian, on Thursday, reported  that a telegram had
LADNER'S
HIGH SCHOOL
Fine   Building   Has   Been   Planned
���Construction Will Commence
Shortly.
GREAT IMPROVEMENT
TO LADNER HARBOR
DELTA'S NEW
CIVIC HALL
After one month's hard and steady
The  contract  for  the  new  High
| School   at  Ladner  has  been  let   to
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     Messrs.   Catherwood  and  Slack,   of
been received at the New Westmin-. Hatzlc,
ster office of tbe Fisheries Inspec-I It will be a fine building, the front
tor which stated that the Canadian entrance facing Hotham street, Lad-
iishlng vessels recently apprehended, ner       The building will be  45x64, dredging   operations on  the
, mnine  Washineton  had not been  feet   ln   dimensions   with   concrete  """*���   *������*-*���������>���  -     -*
fJS'S"pugS reports  receiveS  basement.    There will be two class Fraser  River at  Ladner were com-
Irom the Canners' Association were  rooms, each 27 feet by 36 feet, and  pleted  on  Thursday.      The  dredge
to the contrary effect. ���two cloak rooms, 9 feet by 27 feet,  King Edward, of which  the skilful
The New Westminster daily goes M*vthe, t��aac.h!in^,-'������ *"* be 10: Bklpper ls Captain Rogers   has ren-
��� i   �����v in this connection- i* by U ,eet ln dlmen8l<-,n8* ; dered such important services ln the
,       il    1,    h       !i. ��_,_ '     Provl8lon ha8 bee�� &*������� f��r two  deepening of harbors that the present
t!,e detention    ��j the    crafts were j acres as a playground. 8eeJfl8 a mlug opportunity to briefly
given in the telegram but later o\er I     Building  operations are  expected  reter  to  its  work at  Ladner.
to  commence  at an  early  date.       i     The  river  has  been   dredged   for
"  | 2,000 feet along the Ladner channel,
Dredging Operations Have Resulted    *���*���
in an Increased Depth of Water.
Movement of King Edward
Work Will be Commenced on  Mon-
on  Handsome  Structure
in Ladner.
the long distance telephone The
llritish Columbian learned that the
mutter had been referred to the
proper authorities at Washington,
D. Ci by the Deputy Collector Elis-
perman of the customs office at
Blaine who has had the matter in
hand. The deputy ls now awaiting
word from Washington pending as to
disposal of the vessels. He expects
to obtain Ms Instructions ln a few
days. In the meantime the vessels
will be held captive.
The boats were seized on July 30
by the United States revenue cutter
Areata. It was alleged thr.t the
four boats were taken while lisu'ig
within the three-mile limit. The
boats were towed to Blaine and
turned over to Mr. Ellsperman, ~��no
at once disposed ofthe fish seized
for $149.80.
The boats are described aa two
sail boats, 26 feet ln length, one
with 84 fish and one with 145 tlsb,
land or bank of land in the middle
of the river, facing Ladner wharves.
!'   was  then   dumped   Into   a  basin
Building on the new Delta municipal hall will be commenced on Monday, one scow of material having
arrived on Wednesday.
The new hall will be a handsome
structure of two stories. The basement will be of concrete with upper
or pit on the land, by which means   floor of brick
it cannot get back to the river, as ��� , ,   .,
some  people  have  suggested.    This       Tne   dimensions  of  the  building
debris was forced at the rate of 400   Will be 48 feet by 60 feet, and the
cubic   yards   an   hour   through   the   council   chamber   and   other   offices
28-inch diameter pipes, the extent of
piping averaging from  1200 to 1600
will be fitted up in the most up-to-
feet'Tong,""accordlng'"to"the jTrea'of   date style.    The building Is expected
$1.00 A YEAR.
DELTA CROPS
AND MARKET
Hay Cutting is Over; $13.00 Per Too
Offered���Wheat  and  Oats
Ripening.
water covered.   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The King Edward dredge was accompanied by a small fleet of scow
to be completed before December 1.
Mr. A. Campbell Hope, of Vancouver, is the architect, and Mr. C. G.
Bowden, of New Westminster, the
contractor. The building is estimated to cost about $12,000.
Hay cutting throughout Delta '��
practically finished, but there still
remains a large portion of hay not
yet stacked. Oats have been looking
fine  and  a  heavy  crop  ls expected.
Mr. Rich, of Brackman-Ker, Lira-
Ited, states that $13 per ton is being
paid for hay. Oat and wheat cutting will be ln full swing in the
course of a week or two. The wheat
Is not largely grown, being chiefly
for chicken feed.
It is feared that the heavy rainfall
prevalent in the Delta district oil
i Thursday will have caused considerable damage to the hay not stacked.
a gasoline boat 28 feet long with �� 1100       dg of the ,|ne of ��� ���
fish, and a gasoline    boat 34  feet. tween   th     Lightshlp    t  the'Band.
l0ni? wltJ- fl'lrt-n,A1L-f !h-!-m W��f!  beads and Steveston."
iniiiirii\/i/i        *"__��lTt- *"ti I I        y-inta       rm ri        ���-,;  -wit*
BLOCKING THE CANAL, j an  average  of   160   feet   wide,   and	
* j to a depth of 10 feet at extreme low   boats and a tug boat.    These were
Many Fishermen Convicted of Vio-  water, allowing a depth of 20  feet'four scows, one  for a blacksmith's
latin*! the Fisheries KeguU- at high  water.      During its opera-'shop, and one each for carrying re-
tlons; Others Summoned. 'tions,  the  dredge  took  out   53,000  spectively coal, water and pipes, with |  j  i
According to the "British Coium- cubic  yards  of  material.       In  this  the tugboat "Point Garry."      Alto-
blan,"   the  Dominion  Fisheries  De- connection lt may be mentioned that   gether about 20 men were employed : DEATH OF MRS. DAVIE.
partment Is strictly enforcing the sec-i among the mass of rubbish broughtV in the operations. | 	
tion  of the regulations which  pro- to  the  serface   were   hundreds   of      The dredge ts awaiting orders to       The  Kamloops  Standard     in    an
hiblts   fishing in  the Fraser   river old potatoes, which had been thrown   proceed  to the oilery on  the other  no'unclng the death of Mrs. Thomas
channel between the sandheads and | Into the river from the wharves at  side of the Fraser river, to dredge  G. Davie, on July 30th, at the resl-
Steveston.      Fifty-seven  convictions! different times.      It Is stated that  in  front  of the  wharf  there,  work   dence of her daughter, Mrs. Josepn
these were a source of considerable  which  will probably occupy one or   Bulman,  says:
trouble to the dredging operations,   two days. I     Mrs. Davie was born near Arono
the sacks getting blocked in the cut-      It    will   then    proceed   to   B.trr's  in Clarke township, Durham county,
ter and causing delay tn the work.   Landing, and will dredge in front of  Ontario, in 1838, her parents being
The material  brought "up by the  the wharves.    Afterwards the dredge  the late John  Stalker and   Isabella
dredge was passed through piping on  will   return   to   New   Westminster,  McConnochl.    Mrs.  Davie had  been
pontoons,  being  forced  through  by  where   it   will   probably   be   over-  visiting   her   sons,  J.  S.   Davie,  of
a centrifugal pump to the small is-  hauled. Crossfield, Alta., and Alex. Davie, of
������������._________-_-____a----B--_g-S-g---_--_-_---l������^���������  Ladner, B.C., and had recently been
���"" ~~~~ staying here with her daughter, Mrs.
have been made for recent violations,
and thirty more summonses for the
offence have been issued and will
be heard in New Westminster this
Saturday.
The "Columbian" further says:
The section ln question, No. 7, of
the British Columbia fisheries regulations, reads: 'No net shall be
cast or allowed to drift on the channel side in the Fraser river within
i ijuipped with gill nets and other
equipment for fishing. The boats
seized were in charge of Japs in two
cases and white men in the other
two cases.
WANTS A  SLOGAN.
Mr. F. H. Cunningham, the chief
inspector of Dominion fisheries for
British Columbia, states that he has
received a number ,of complaints
of violations of this law, the consequences of which have been an unnecessary hindrance to navigation
and tbe diversion of the fish runs
to some extent, because of the closing of the channel. Vessels, he said
.had often met with serious delays
at this point because of the presence
Royal City Seeks for a Catchword to
Denote Her  Progress  to Development.
NEW WESTMIN8TER, Aug. 9.��� ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
One hundred dollars apparently look!of nets, which they were In danger
good to most people In Canada, Judg- of destroying, but he expected that in
ing from the results obtained by the future little difficulty of this nature
New Westminster solgan competition'would be experienced.
which has been runnlag about one] Every precaution had been taken,
month now. Slogans of all kinds, Jsald the Inspector, to see that the
short catchwords and poems that are fishermen were Informed that this
almost epic in length, have been re- regulation would be enforced and
celved by the secretary of the Pro- during the early part of the season
gresslve Association from all over the violators were warned that in futile continent; west as far as Vic- ture prosecution would follow If the
toria, B.C., and east to old St. John's, practice were continued. Notwith-
Xew Brunswick. j standing  this   fact  tifty-seven   were
After all, a slogan Is a simple thing' cauSUt l" the net of the law and
to write; Just four or five words is, brou_ht before Stipendiary Magis-
all that is wanted with New West-! traJte J- s* clute* who fined them $5
minster or Fraser making one or two and C08t8* Three of the offenders
of them. And for this the New who were arrested were guilty of a
Westminster Progressive Association *ec?n,i offen8e_ ��"�� were fined $10
Is offering a first prize of $100 and and c��8t8* 0f the cases to be tried
a second of $50. The competition is baJ��r*aJr ?n,e ��f the��� ls ?,harp,ed
still open to everyone and does not wi J the violation of the section for
dose till September 12. a th1*;d,t,m^ J?ne of tbo8e Bum-
Great    progress   is   being    made m��ned io^ht thelr ?a8es-    .       _ ���
��� ,.,,..  _.?iJ _-_... -.,������.���!���_.������.-!     A very large number of the offen-
meanwhlle with New Westminster's
harbor plans, which are to place this
city on the freshwater Fraser River
^^frery large ^^^^^^^^^^^^
ders were Japanese, there being
added to these a few Indians and
about a half dozen white fishermen.
in the forefront of the Panama ports Cunningham was of the opinion
hat wii handle the grain and other thgt the Japane9e did not misunder-
traff c that is going to flow through >d th_ warnlng because of an inthe big bitch as soon as It is com-: a))i.,t to k EngUBn but were
Pleted. Mr. A. O. Powell, eminent i ..vare ot tblB beIng an -nfraction of
harbor engineer, who drew the plans tbe jaw
and got out the estimates in the first; Magistrate Clute will hear the 30
place, has just been engaged by the cage- for wj,iCh summonses have been
city council to supervise the expend.- lg8ue(j *n the office of the Fisheries
ture of the first half million dollars, -*nBpector, at 10 a.m., Saturday morn-
whlch have been voted by U_e citizens *np Arrests for this offence will
tor the development of the municipal continue, say the authorities, until
waterfront and the providing of .*-e practice Is discontinued,
facilities for the entry of the C.N.R. | Keening the channel free of nets
and other transcontinental into the means a lot to the up-river fisher-
c'lty. mell) a8 R gives them a possibility
At present, Mayor Lee, the father 0f five days  fishing  each  week  ln-
of the scheme, is In London, nego- stead of only one or two.
tiating at the financial headquarters
of   the   Empire   for   the   floating  of i
the city's bonds on the most favor-j ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
uhle terms possible and enlisting the | Great interest was taken here In
support of British capital for New tbe Burns' Rlckards fight, scheduled
Westminster's big harbor Bcheme.' ������- t^g piace on Thursday, at Bas-
That scheme has already received the Bano,  Alberta.      Rlckards was for-
CHILD'S SERIOUS ACCIDENT.
While camping at Boundary Bay,
Mrs. Johnson's little soil was severely scalded on Tuesday. It appears
that while playing, the child upset a
dish of boiling water, which badly
scalded his arms and back. The
boy was immediately attended to by
Dr. King, of Ladner, and it is understood that the little sufferer is now
getting on nicely. Mr. and Mrs.
Johnson returned with the child to
their home on Wednesday.
SIX IS LIMIT.
THE SALMON BUN. j j   Bulman, where she was taken III,
  ' the end coming ln a few weeks.   The
New Game Regulations Place Num-  Large Catches on the American Side  funeral took place on Frdiav, August
���_,_ ... m._.���---.*- -ri--,. m��� n-.       i   .-���During Full Moon a Large Run      2nd, at the Kamloops cemetery, the
Expected. I pallbearers    being SJ.    Milton,    J.
The first of the big runs of fish is  Mitchell, R. H. Lyons, W. Buse*. J.
ALASKA SALMON PACK.
SEATTLE, Aug. S���The salmon
pack In several of the principal producing districts of Alaska will be
short this season, according to C. H.
Buschmunn, treasurer and general
manager of the Northwestern Fisheries Company, who returned Saturday from an inspection trip to the
company's canneries in the north.
He  said  indications  are    favorable
for a fair pack in the    Bristol Bay
_i___.i_- ��� _ ���- ~
ber ot Pheasants That May Be
Killed in Day.
VICTORIA. Aug.    7���Some    new 	
regulations under the Game Protec- over according to the belief of local M��rr!son al��d R- Allen. The Rev.; -,-- ���- --.
tion Act have been approved by the canner- Bubstantiated bv the �� ��" Mr. Hyde, of Chase, officiated. The d ***** and in Southwestern Alaska,
lieutenant governor-in-councll. The Can e ' 8Ubstantlated by the figures deCeased Is survived by her husband, i out8lde of the Mount hatmai vol-
most important of these is that compiled daily by the B. C. PackeW T. G. Davie, of Youngstown, Alta.; | J*no zone, where packers were
hunters of pheasants will not-be al-1 Association, of which Mr. Burdis is three sons, Alex. Davie, of Ladner, hindered early in the season by vol-
lowed to kill more than six birds in ! the secretary. The next large catches B*c*'- J* 8. Davie, of Crossfield, Alta.; ��"����; a8h- The packers In South-
any one day. Hitherto, there has j _large only ln comparison witb the Major PA. Davie of Youngstown, eaate��� via ka lost W ftorg-
hoon nn rPHirietfnn nn the number .. Alta., and three daughters, Mrs. ���"�������"' ot uie iibnermen s strlKe,
thJt mlahTbe kl 1-^ of Youngstown. Alta.; ��"��*.was settled July 26. The
itatiou the disabilities as to the expected to be made at the early part Mrs. J. Bulman, of Kamloops, B.C.; salmon were running heavy during
shooting of cock pheasants and quail  of next week, as there will be a new and Miss Christina Davie, of Ladner,  *���*���*&��* *��*�� |he last week
are removed in Esquimau, Saanlch
Cowichan and the Islands electoral
districts from October 1 to December 31,,1912, both days inclusive.
In Newcastle electoral district and"!
on Denman and Hornby islands,
shooting of the birds will be allowed during all of October, 1912.
The disabilities as to the shooting
of ducks and snipe are removed
throughout Vancouver island and
adjacent islands and islands electoral district from September 16,
1912, to February 28, 1913, inclusive. On the mainland and islands adjacent thereto ducks, geese
and snipe may be shot from September 2, 1912, to February 28, 1913,
inclusive.
Columbian or coast deer may be
shot on Vancouver island and the i d-
jacent Islands and in the Islands
electoral district from September 16
to Decemb | 15, 1912 Inclusive; and
on the mainland and Islands adjacent thereto except Queen Charlotte islands, from September 2 to
December 1, 1912, inclusive.
Duck, geese and    snipe
moon Monday night, the tidal Influence of which has some mysterious
effect on the sockeye. j
During the early part of this week,
and the latter part of last week some
of the largest catches of the   season '
were reported.    On    the    American
B.C.
YEARS ARE MANY.
Mrs. DeBeck,    in Her    ffOth    Year,
Is an Interesting Visitor to
Former Home.
about 30,000 cases a day were lost
to the packers, Mr. Busehmann said.
The Icy Strait and the Chatham
Strait districts are the only ones in
Alaska reporting an Increase over
last year.
Mr.
STEVESTON NEWS.
J.  Macfarlane,    forin,
of
BURNS-RICKARD FIGHT.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ An interesting visitor to the city Is
side, the Bellingham canneries got Mrs. DeBeck, now residing ln
between 25,000 and 30,000, one day Eburne,,  who Is so  well  known  In
^tihtZ, ?__ a. in L.,.v ,_Uoh ���w this city. Bright and active in spite Vancouver, has accepted a position
reaching the 60,000 mark, which con- Qf he/extremBe age> being ln \��� in Walker's Emporium,
stltutes a record for this season on 99tb year, Mrs. DeBeck pays occas-1 -^'r8- P* C. Bicknill entertained a
the coast. Some of the canneries at ional visits to the citv and is now number of Vancouver friends to
the mouth of the Fraser river the guest of her daughter, Mrs. : luncheon on Tuesday.
-_���_--. a. hi-- __ mnn,-. ^���-i-_ m,_ Hughes, Queen's avenue. Yesterday The egg trade throughout Rich-
caught as high as 10,000 during the ane'rnoonw she spent at the honle 0'f |mond has been slack during the past
latter part of last week, but the ber grandson, Mr. Hugh A. Wilson, j week. Supplies have been scarce
catches  all  along  the    river    have sixth avenue.' Iand Pr,ces high.    Merchants    hand-
dwindled down the past few days, not pew homes, there are, which can j ""�� eggs have been paying forty
only on the Fraser but through the claim four generations under one ! cents a dozen and the retail price is
straits as well. roof aB  was  the  case  yesterday  af-1 45 cents a dozen.
The explanation    that    fisherman   ternoon.      The     great   grandmother       There was a memorial  service tn
give of this Is that the sockeyes run   showed   how   lightly   she   bore   her   the   Japanese   hospital   on   Saturday
in  schools  of  thousands,   and    that  years by reading the advertisements ' for the death of the late Mikado. It
these schools d_ not all come at the  In   The  British   Columbian,  and   re-: was  impressive  in. the extreme  and
same time of the season.    The first  calling some familiar names.     Born   the  great  affection  and   respect   for
of these large schools has already hit -in  1814, in New    Brunswick,    Mrs.   the  deceased  ruler  was manifest  ia
may    ���   the Fraser river mouth ana the next | DeBeck can  look  back  on  Canada's   the  bearing  of  the  large  congregation of his Steveston domiciled subjects present.
sold in the province from October 2   one ,��� ted wlth the new moon :early  higtory  and   remember   many
to October 31, 1912   inclusve. reported bv the dif- ��� incidents of note.
Columbian or coast deer  may be        ",ub <-aicneB  reported   uj   tne  uir- , f
sold ln the province from September   fer***nt  ''a'*"eries last Thursday  are: j        __
2 to October 15, 1912, Inclusive.       |     Bellingham,      19,000,      and   140
A close season Is declared for wa- cohoes; Anacortes, 4000; 200 co-
pitl throughout the mainland until j hoes; Terra Nova, 1800; JBrunswick
September 1, 1914.    A close season   '"'""'*   "'   ""*���- *""���*  """'       '
SURREY  FAIR.
ls declared for white-tailed deer in
the Okanagan and Slmllkameen districts until September 1, 1914. A
close season is declared for moose
In Columbia electoral district until
September 1, 1913. A close season
is declared for moose ln Columbia
electoral district until September 1,
1913. A close season is declared for
beuver throughout the province
from November 1, 1912, to November 15, 1913. This ts not to apply to
Indians, who may trap beaver In cer-
approval of the Dominion engineers meriy boxing instructor at the Lad-!^ ��H��trlcU and sell    the pelts to
at  Ottawa, and  at the recent  Pan-' nGr Atheltic Club and was very pop-j  ra,er8*
"ilia convention held at Calgary,  it  ���iar here for both his pugilistic and
Grouse of all kinds may be shot
 on Vancouver    Island    and the *d-
"uiiu niiiHiuerauie lavor in uio Bigui.  Bocial abilities,    lucnara wan an uui   ~ , ,     .    , a-_..���-_K_- u ,���
;I  the  prairie  delegates,   who were 0ut in the sixth round and the police J*""*�������� ��"�� *H2SL"I5
flighted to find that one, at least,  topped the fight. December 11, 1912,    Inclusive,  and
���I the British Columbian ports had'    ��PP "  �� Richmond. Dewdney  Delta, Chfl-
aken  riefinito  ap*t-�� tn  Rbin   wheat llwack, in that part of Kent munl-
,_!_  .J i .!!__e_._?tp" P I    NEW WESTMINSTER MARKET.      clpailty which  is in Yale    electoral
  district, and ln the portion of Comox
The opening attendance    of    the electoral district that Is on the nialn-
  , Fraser Valley Market at New West-liand> and on an islands adJacent"lo
I��� ,,,������,  Sll|,ip,.ts ,��� ronir. Before  ���'���������*8ter  on   Friday  morning  was  of  tbe mainland, from    October 15  to
tto mSKS Mcetl^ No" the cutsomary mid-summer number   December 81.  1912, inclusive.      In
mS/SS1 ! Owing to the heavy crops throughout  cranbrook and  Fernie,  grouse may
.Monuaj j>igni. | (he Fraser Val*ny tbla condition will   b(> Bhot  from  September    2  to  Oc-
At    the    Ladner   Board   of  Trade  likely continue fey some weeks. There tober  15,  1912, inclusive.      Grouse
meeting, to be held on Monday, be-  Was a moderate    supply of poultry,. ot  alj   ^[n(\B except  prairie chiclten
Bides  the  election   of  president  and   hens opening at 22 cents.    Old hens  may bo gbot on tbat    pal.t    ���f tbc*_j
the  usual   business,  several  matters   werp being priced at from $8 to $10  niili���ian,i not already specified from
Of interest to the residents of#!.ad-   a dozen, alid pullets were fetching 181 September 2 to December 31,  1912,
ner will be discussed. , cents apiece.    There was a good sup-   jIlc*���sive
One    Is    the    question    of    better  ply 0f ducks at 20c to 22c a lb., or;     prajr|e chicken  may    be  shot  In
frelaht  service  hetween   I.adner  and   nhnnt n rlnllar anlece.    The supply of   i^iuqopj    Cariboo,      Kamloops      and
"relght service between  Ladner and  about a dollar apb
Victoria.     It appears that the owner   potatoes was eVid
ontly    being
eld
Okanagan   from   September     15   to
of the steamer Burin, now running back as there.was no large amount on October 15, 1912, inclusive; and Ih
between the two places, was in Lad- the market, $16.50 to $20 a ton be- c0iunlbiaj Fernie and Cranbrook
ner this week, with tho object of ing the average price, or about $1.10 from September 2 to October 15,
bettering the freight service,  and it   a sack.    There was a specially    'J^.f11912, Inclusive.
is  possible  that one or more scows  -Jisplnv of Langley highland "spuds" i '	
Will be employed for the purpose.       | which sold as high ns $20 a ton. Vege-j --,.,_--_   nu.
With regard to the Fraser Valley   tables  generally  were    not    shown A CHILLIWACK  V_K_fc
Publicity Association, with whose ob-  largely and prices remained about the ���-- ,---,---_
Jects the Ladner Board of Trade will, same as last week. Flsh was only _n | Messrs Carpenter and Carters
heartily co-operate, the delegates fair demand, salmon being libs, for, barn, f'J���^.;""1*.^
from Ladner to attend the Mission' 25 cent. Halibut 10 cents a lb., sturg- Central Road Chilliwack d strict
inference on August 16th, will eon 15 cents a lb. and crabs two for | was destroyed by fire on Monday
' probably be mentioned. ! a quarter. 'last-
1500; St. Mungo, 450; Phoenix. 2,-1 . ����� a���ual Abo��k et ��f he gu"��
000; Imperial 1800; Scottish-jOana- ^'0tt"^ftl J^^L'f ^!
dlan, 1500; Ewens, 700. press,   and   as   usual,   contains   the
,    -w,  _.   -    , pri���e -lgt> _,uleg an)- regulations gov-
FOR MARINERS,
The Victoria agent of the Marine
and Fisheries Issues the following
notice of interest to mariners:
"Strait    of Georgia,    Porlier    I'ass,
PROVINCIAL  NEWS.
lernlng the conduct of the fair and  character of light changed.    Notice
other   useful   information    for   -"the l ls hereby given  that on or    before
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      fair  visitors.        Ihe   prize   list   this
��� 'year  far  exceeds   that  of   any   pre-
The provincial government is,\lous year, it is said, and the list
erecting a $170,000 court house at of the generous contributors Is also
Vernon. At Revelstoke the corner- given in the booklet. The fair will
stone wns recently laid for a $125,- be' the twenty-third to be held ln
000 building. In Grand Forks there the district of Surrey, at Surrey Cen-
Ib to be erected a $40,000 court tre, the date of this year's exhibition
house. being Tuesday, September 24.
August 15, 1912, the arc of visibility
of J,he light on Race point, I'orller
pass, will be increased from S 8 degrees E to S 60 degrees W so as to
show to the eastward as far as Dixon
Island point. This change will be
made without further notice and a
notice to mariners regarding same
will be published later."
FATAL SMASHUI* OV INTERCOLONIAL.
The wreck at Grand Lake, Nova Scotia, when three  persons  were killed and  several injured.
engine went into the lake and headed in the opposite direction.
The  big
-Br '-
flp.**
!*.������*-.
f si* -a
.'���ti
���mf. ra
THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 101a;
PRACTICAL
AGRICULTURE
Dominion Bulletins Contain Valuable
Hints for Farmers as to Rotter
Methods.
LOBSTER  FISHING.
Sketch of the Industry���Work    of
the Department of Marine and
Fisheries.
before  the  select  standing  commit- uie  iwuu   _m*_-_���*������-...      *��   _-_-_._., 0no me_
tee  on  agriculture  and colonization Twohey  Brothers,  who  are  a  fore-1 .^     an-
of the Houde of Commons. In his ad- most firm of railway contractorss j ln ^ ... canneries> stateg a bulle.
dress he  pointed out that  arrange- due  the  credit  for  tne  lemaraaDie, ^ lssue- by ^ ConBervation Com-
notuing aii    .   , .     ._<   /-�������j_ ���*_-__-__
There is
ments are being made  whereby the progress made.     *?X worTdVrai?' mission.    In shorf, Canada possesses
illustration  farms will receive visits all in the h slotl^^J^JJ^a. more extensive and valuable lobs-
from two way --^'^.adian'torlhe���- ter fishery than any other country in
it all is Judge  Twohey. ithe world. Lobster canneries    were
perts   provided   by   the   commission' a layman it was a most interesting
and  make  it  an  illustration  centre thing In travelling through the can
for the neighborhood where the sur- you  to watch  the gradl'-ii's ou  the
rounding  farmers can meet and re- Canadian Northern, with .h.*ir maxi
ceive  practical instruction,     ln  thiB mum of four-tenths of on p.ir   ��nt.
way it is hoped that the farmers can The road is well built, Is up to tno       (From -j^ British Columbian.)
be led to see that they can produce be.it standards, and just ns soon as      There   are    probably    50,000,00.
larger crops with the means within the bridges are in,   which  it. is ex-  lobBter8 taken trom the coastal wat-
thelr grasp. pected  will not be more than eight  ___ of Canada every year, During the
During the past session of parlia- months hence, a local service will be flghing 8easoni which extonds from
ment Dr. Robertson laid this matter inaugurated from Kamlo��I,salone | ^-n 07th to June 30th, roughly, 11,-
before  the  select  standing  commit- the  North  Thompson.      lo   Messrs. |000 men are engage(j ln actuai fish
8000 people are employed
/.    . 1 ���_ �� i��    <--     .._        if ...     ��.;...    .-. .��        niAct      11 i' Tti     tn      i~: 1 1 1  ���_ 1 ; 1 1       1  11111 1 in  iim o.     i��.i      _ . ...
(From The British Columbian.*)
Some recent bulletins published by
the Dominion department of agriculture are worthy the study of all
those endeavoring to make a living
out of the lana. Tneory without
practice is useless but the experience
gained by other people c<ui often be
utilized as a short cut to more successful practice.
Ranchers often complain that
ranch butter does not command us
high a price ln the market as the
creamery product, and those whose
methods are modern and sanitary
undoubtedly have a grievance
against the slovenly farmer who gets
them all a bad name,  but this win
not be remedied until all silk   awake ,
.- ,1,,. i.n.,,,.., nt tin, nointt* imii  a. t.ve ag_ncies designed to revive the
to  tbe  importance  OI   tne  pouii��  i-n'i , , ,   _     .        , ,,        _       ._n,riimpnt   furi-v    there   niuu'-ii-H   to
down  in bulletin No.  82  on    "Thej M rising industry in    Canada, ^"g^-J^-g^
stock hr'nchof the department of agricultural land. Mr. Shaw, who Anywhere from 100,000 to 120.000
agriculture a new edition of that ex- is very familiar with every toot of hundredweights of live lobsters are
and practical treatise! the district which lie so ably repre-1 annually shipped by Canadian fish-
"Sheep Husbandry in Canada" which,����*ts in the legislature, assured us|ermen
received surli a warm reception some that the promise which we saw rep-
four years ago.    This work of    126 resented  but a tithe    of what    We
'might hnve seen had we time and fa-
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporator" IM*.
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED     910,000,000
CAPITAL PAID-UP     9 6,151,080
RESERVB FUND     $ 7,060,188
Total Assets Over One Hundred and Ten MUM���.
Jtoeeunt* ot Out-of-Xjomn Customers Simon tipoeimi Jfttontton.
BANK BY MAIL.
two or three times a year
of the best experts on farming in the cord   on
whole country.    The visits will    be and behind    ���*��� ��� ----���-r   - ���*-'* ; ttn{ established in Canada in 1869,
made for investigation, for counse 1,1 The^olidity of then  work ��jl , can8
for advice, for making plans, all,Union* to tueir iiign smuu i._. ��� wprc ������. ,,��� o�� um th. miitlw,���
within the m-ans and the desire of j "It is a magnificent country���' said were put up. g }J��1 the mMlm-jm
the farmer himself. The object of the premier of the whole district Pack to the Biltofy Of the industry
this work is to bring about better traversed. "The valley of the | was reached when over J7.000.000
farming, better business nn_ better North Thompson promises iinmehse; P??hds were canned
living. A large issue of Dr. Robert- development, and it renuires no
son's address has been p -Itted for stretch of the imagination to picture
free distribution by ti.. ������ ������*)!;. itions a teeming population tilling the rich
branch, department of agriculture at "elds which lie along that noble
Ottawa. stream and Its tributaries.     At the
Coincident with a number cf other junction of the Clearwater and the
North  Thompson,   where there  is a
Care of Cream for Iiuttermaking."
This commences with the health and
feeding of the cows and follows the
Bubject through the various stages | naiiBtlce
of milking, separating, storing and
delivering the cream, each section
being dealt with from the standpoint
of the man on the job rather than of
the official In an office. The results
of experiments conducted on farms
and in creameries are given to show
the advantages of separating a rich
cream, properly cooling and storing
it, as well as of making frequent deliveries. The bulletin says: "Keeping lhe cream for longer than two
days at the farms has, no doubt,
much to do with the old cream flavor so common in gathered cream
butter, and we can scarcely expect to
have this defect remedied so long as
cream is gathered less than three
times each week."
Each creamery association can obtain sufficient copies to supply each
patron oil application to the publications branch of the department of
agriculture at Ottawa.
According to siatlstlcs gleaned
from the 1911 census of Canada, the
total capital value of the fruit growing industry in British Columbia,
Ontario, Quebec and the maritime
provinces is in round numbers, $12,-
000,000. This is the estimate worked out by the chief of the markets
division of the dairy and cold storage branch of the department of agriculture, and published in the printed report of the proceedings of the
third conference of fruit growers of
Canada, held in Ottawa last February. This conference, which lasted
three days, was a very important one
from many standpoints as lt was
busilyo. engaged during its six sessions with matters of greatest moment to the great and growing Industry represented. Among the subjects dealt with were, co-operation,
new fruits, refrigeration, fruit packages, amendments to the Inspection
and sale act, transportation, crop and
market reports, etc. In addition a
number of addresses were delivered
by such notable men as the prime
minister, the Hon. Martin Burrell,
minister  of  agriculture,
Since     that
I year there has ben a decline. In 1898
the production was about 10,000,000
pounds and  since  1909  there    has
been a further falling off.
In a.lidtion to the canned lobsters
a very Important trade Is carried on
In live lobsters. There is an active
demand for live lobsters wherever
they can be shipped In cold storage
S*AViNQ-_f   PRPARTMHNT    .
Aoc-VJite may be opened with dates! to of ONE COLLAR aad
Interest paid, or credited, half-yearly on June SOth and
Slat, encta year.
Upwards,
Deoeiubcr
II. P. BISHOP. Manacikr
LADNER, B. C-
pages, which constitutes a report ast
well as a helpful bulletin of instruc- cilities  to  strike  in  along the  side
tion,  covers  the  history   and  condt-
valleys. He is most enthusiastic c.b
tion'orthe\heep"industry'in"e'very:to the future of that portion of the
province, pointing out the weak province���and he knows whereof be
points and offering useful informa- speaks. The climate is a perfect one
tion for the guidance of older shep- and the return which can be obUin-
herds as well as those who are just ed by the husbandman is almost In-
beginning or desire to begin, raising conceivable.
muttlng and wool. In this work the| "It was quite evident during cur
author, who is a trained sheep man, trip that all the members of the
brings out clearly the great advan- party were impressed with the fact
tages of keeping sheep from the dual that along the North Thompson raar.y
standpoint of direct profit ln cash1 tine tracts of land have been alotted
returns, and the even more import- as Indian reserves, which is uiid.iubt-,
ant indirect one of cleaner farms and edly a great prohibition on agricul-1 deposited In the open sea.    There is
better crops.    Then there is a spec- tural deevlopment." however, still a great lofs of fry ar-
ial section, "from the block to thei At Kamloops, needless to say, the ter lt is planted. No economical
table" designed to popularize the premier got a most hearty welcome. I means have yet been devised for
consumption of mutton and Iamb. On the trip up an opportunity was j Preserving the fry until they have
Other sections deal with weed de-1 given to see the government load reached the grounding stage, before
struction by sheep, diseases, wool, which was in the main built by the planting. If this could be accom-
houslng, enemies, breeds and breed-'Present government and over which   Plished, a very great advance would
The Department of Marine and
Fisheries has tried a number of experiments in the hope of regulating
the lobster fishery with a view to its
better conservation. Hatcheries have
been encouraged and efforts made to
have the fishermen bring the egg-
bearing female lobsters to these
hatcheries. This has been fairly
successful. There are now thirteen
lobster hatcheries on the Atlantic
coast, and millions of lobster eggs
are artificially hatched annually and
the young fry planted. This has been
found very beneficial because it saves
the destruction of the female lobster
eggs which would be lost If they are j
Ing,  feeds  and  feeding,  and    other it  is possible  for  motors to  travel
Important matters.    Under "The In- tor ninety miles from Kamloops, as
dustry  in   the   Different  Provinces" tar as Pea Vine,
some startling new facts, concerning
the profits made from sheep, are
brought out. It Is shown that a flock
of about 150 ewes worth $6 each,
after housing, feeding and care were
charged against them, gave in 19.11
a profit of more than $600. This occurred on a Manitoba wheat farm.
A special feature of this bulletin Is
its many beautiful illustrations ln
sepia tints, many of which are worth
framing. A 'arge Issue has been
printed to be supplied free to those
who apply for it to the publications
branch, department of agriculture,
Ottawa.
THE PREMIER IN THE NORTH.
SHOW WAH BEST EVER.
Langley Flower    Show    Brings Out
Magnificent Displays of Horticulturists' Art.
FORT LANGLEY, Aug. 8���Success greatly exceeding the highest
hopes was attained yesterday at
the opening of the second annual
flower show and picnic of the Langley Women's Institute held In the
Langley Town Hall. With some
three hundred entries and over fifty
participants in the competition for
the half hundred prizes offered, the
show was better in every way than
the one held last year.
The hall in which the flowers
were displayed was a bower of
beauty, the long rows of prize flowers giving out a fragrance that could
be detected at any place In the picnic grounds. The displays of pan-
sies, sweet  peas,  dahlias    and  ger-
have been made in the conservation
of the Canadian lobster Industry.
MEMORIES OF    PIONEER TIMES.
World Record in Railway Construction Is Being Created���Opening  Up Country.
(From The British Columbian.)
A world record is being    set    in
himself  a railway building by the work which  ......  -���    ... 	
large fruit grower and Dr. James W. the Canadian Northern Pacific is do- anlums were elegantly arranged.
Robertson, ln order to give the ing in British Columbia. So Sir Reeve Poppy, of Langley muni
fruit growers and others interested Richard McBride found on going up cipality, who was introduced by J.
in t he industry in al parts of Can- to inspect the progress being made W. Berry, president of the Langley
adaada tho benefit of this conference l0n the line which, as a result of his
the Hon. Mr. Burrell, minister of statesmanship, will give British Co-
agriculture, has authorized the Iumbia additional transportation fa-
printing of several thousand copies Icilities and connection with one of
of the report which will be sent free the biggest transcontinental lines on
while tha supply lasts to those who the continent. So he is able to an-
apply for it to the publications .nounce to the people of the province
branch, department of agriculture, coupled with the fact that the lm-
Ottawa. j mediate country which is being open-
When parliament was ln session aed up offers Illimitable agricultural
number  of  very  useful   papers     on :possibilities.
agricultural topics were read hy I Travelling by the Distributor, a
prominent authorities before the river boat of 600 horse power, from
standing committee of the Benate on Kamloops, the premier went up the
agriculture and forestry. One of iNorth Thompson for 80 miles, as tar
these by W. Saxby Blair, professor |us the Clearwater. Judge Twohey,
of horticulture, Macdonald College, Mr. "Bob." Twohey and Mr. i'oss[
Quebec, deals with tho growing of connected with the contracting firm
garden vegetables. After pointing |oi Hwohey Brothers, which is build-
out certain important details more or Ing this section of the road, were on
less common in their application  to I board.
all vegetable crops, the autnor fol- j Sir Richard was accompanied by a
lows with more specific Information distinguished party on his trip. It In-
relative to the growing of many of eluded Hon, A. E. McPhillips, K.C.,
the principal vegetable crops grown [president of the council; lion. D. M.
In this country. Among other im- Eberts, speaker of the legislature;
portant points taken up are the con- Mr. H. F. Green, M.l*., for Koot-
struction and management of hot enay; Mr. J. P. Shaw, M.P.P., for
beds and cold frames, xlnds and ap- Kamloops; Mayor Robinson, of lvisra-
pllcntlon of nianureB, tillage, succes-' loops; .Mr. T. G. Holt, chief execu-
slonal sowings, etc. Among tho crops tlve of the Canadian Northern on
dealt with are tomatoes, onions, tne coast and Chief l-iigineer White,
cauliflower, celery, melons, parsnips, At  Kamloops Colonel the Hon. Sam
beets,  salsify,  egg  plants,     spinach,  Hughes,  Minister of Militia ind  De-
Agrlcultural Society, opened the
show with a few words of praise to
the women who had worked during
the spring with the flowers for the
show, suggesting thi % next year, a
garden contest where the flowers as
they grew would be judged should
be Inaugurated.
Mr. Tidy of New Westminster,
who Judged the displays and made
the awards, declared that the show
was one of the best he had ever
seen, not only in si*.e but In the
excellence of the displays.
Mrs. Wark was given the grand
prize, offered by the provincial department of agriculture, for winnln,?
the largest number of f'Jht pri2es.
Ten firsts were won by Mrs. Wark
and five special awards.
The entries were divided into five
classes while the prizes numbered
over half a hundred. The classes
were for cut flowers, pot plans, chil-
drens" entries, Institute members,
and specials. In the cut flower
class, the competition for the prizes
offered for the best sprays and the
best button holes for men was interesting. An unusually largo number of pot plants were seen In the
I show, especially hanging basket**.
Seeds were distributed in the spring
I
Boundary BaySiibdivision
We have for sale a number
of choice lots close to beach.
These lots will .rapidly increase in price, and this is the
right time to get in on the
ground floor.
Ladner Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
REAL ESTATE
Phone L80
INSURANCE
LOANS
Ladner, B. C.
__H______________l
for entries In tho children's and In
stltute class.    Mr. A. Kent took the
special  prize ln tho latter    by winning six prizes.
Following the opening of the
flower snow, an elaborate programme of sports, without which
no holiday celebration would be
complete, was run off, much to the
delight of the youngsters who were
present from all over the countryside in large numbers. The large
throng were served with supper by
the women of the Institute on tables
spread out under the trees.
Mrs. A. Kent had personal supervision over the arrangements of the
show, which everyone pronounced a
grand success.
sweet herbs, asparagus, etc. Of all fence, joined the party by invitation
these and others desirable varieties of the premier and was enabled to
are named. This paper is issued as a see 11 portion of the provliue which
pamphlet of 17 pages and is being probubly no federal minister .'-.as ever
distributed  free  by  tho publications seen before.
branch of the department of agricul-1 At Gourdeau's Landing, I.ouls
ture at Ottawa. creek, and other points ..hart blobs
Those who have followed the work I wore made. At the former, a Mr.
of Dr. James W. Robertson on behalf Gourdeau has got a fine iurui *in** for
of agriculture are aware of his con-j several years has been demonstrating
fidence in tho value of illustration or'what the agricultural capab'hi.ies of
demonstration in the teaching of the valley are. In the half hour
better methods of farming. During spent there he and Madame Gour-
his recent tours of European coun- deau extended generous hospitality,
tries Dr. Robertson has become fur- The visitors were 'ih >wn i-.ei as
ther convinced of the good influence'much of the farm as >vas pirivlb'e In
upon the community of well managed the time and the crops were seen,
farms. The committee on lands of both grain, roots and frjit, amply
the commission of conservation, of proved the potentialities of '..������ je-
whk-h Dr. Robertson is chairman, haB gion. At Mosquito Fiat, where an-
Introduoed a system of Illustration other stop wus made, a wonderful
farms   throughout   Canada   with     a stretch of country .vas seen, and the
view   to  demonstrating  locally    the same was true of ea :h place toucttd      The Sinclair    Construction    Com
great advantages of a proper system, at      There Is a great deal cf settle- pany reports that work on the big
This work was undertaken because ment along the Thompson and every- Jetty which they are putting in at
the agricultural survey conducted by where the people were congratulat- the Sandheads ls progressing as
the commission for the past two Ing themselves���and praising the rapidly as can be expected. Seventy-
years on one hundred average farms government���on the early prospect five men are employed there now
In each of the provinces, showed un- of rail connection, jand every day sees a noticeable ad-
mistakably that the farmers were1 "The construction work on the ditlon to the project. The worst
not getting from their land all that Canadian Northern," said Sir Rich- feature ot the work has been the
they should. The illustration farms, ard McBride. "constitutes a world re-1 getting of material over the tide
situated in every province of Can- cord in railway building. There aro flats. It has been necessary to wait
ada, are not the property of the com- some .2 miles east from Kamloops for extreme high tide to get the ma-
mission. The plan is to select an completed, the entire line is under terlal ln. Now that deeper water
average far min a given locality construction, and if the present 1 to- has been reached this difficulty ls
whose owner agrees to be guided by gramme Is carried out it will be obviated and the work can proceed
the advice of the agricultural    ex- finished within eighteen months. To wit heven greater despatch.
JETTY PROGRESSES.
Recalled by Mr. J. M. Dale, a Pioneer
of   Hammond   Municipality.
HAMMOND, B.C., Aug. 7.���One of
the old timers of Maple Ridge is Mr.
J. M. Dale, who recently sold out his
business at Hammond. Landing at
Hammond twenty-four years ago he
has prospered with the growth of
Maple Ridge Municipality, and after
a strenuous life here he deserves to
rest upon his oars.
The old timers of two or three decades ago have seen the development
of British Columbia under conditions
which are fast disappearing. In that
comparatively brief period In a country's history, forests have been transformed into fertile grain and    fruit
fields, clusters of shacks Into thriving towns, and small country towns
have  become  cities of International
Importance.    New Westminster had
no   bridge  across  the    Fraser,     Its
streets were unpaved and badly lighted, Its wharves were practically idle, I
its Industries were few and lnslgnifl-!
cant, and It had not yet become a
city of beautiful homes.    As to the
present populous and  thriving sub-;
urbs of New Westminster, they were I
not even on the maps of either real!
estate agents or of the municipality, j
In those days the towns and dls-i
tricts of the .raser Valley were many 1
of them practically sparse settlements
of log cabins, and Hammond had nol
store until Mr. Dale arrived upon the I
scene.
On his arrival at Hammond Mr.
Dale Immediately started a small
trading post store, having bought up
several town lots from Mr. Wm.
Smith, of Cloverdale. His first stock
of goods was bought from Charley
McDonough, of New Westminster,
then well known throughout the
Fraser Valley for the excellent and
varied charicted of hls goods. Shortly afterwards Mr. Dale started the
first hotel ln Hammond, which for
many years afforded the only accommodation a visitor could obtain.
Since hls advent, Mr. Dale has
seen new roads opened, sawmills established, churches, stores and hotels
erected and Hammond develope into
an ambitious port. Besides which
Hammond has become a flourishing
district for farmers and famous especially for Its fruit.
Mr. Dale states that since the land
was dyked the value of agricultural
produce here has greatly Increased.
In the first few years of the settlement beef cattle were largely bred,
but since then farmers have gone
more into dairying.
One of the stories told by Mr. Dale
of these early pioneering days refers
to Ike Oppenhelmer, brother of D.
Oppenhelm-r, an early mayor of Vancouver. Ike was a very keen, close
business man and traded largely at
Yale and on the old Cariboo road.
Selling a small, ordinary needle,
which are sold nowadays in five-cent
packets, to a needy settler of these
wild nnd woolly days, old Ike asked
for one dollar.
"But that's a devil of a price," exclaimed the intending buyer.
"Yes, my Mend," declared Ike,
"but look at the freight."
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shlng.es, Lath, Bash, Doors Turnings and House Finishing*
Phone R 14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
Vancouver City Market
MAIN S TRl'IET, VANCOUVER
The Market ls operated by tbe City as a means of bringing the
Producer and Consumer together.
You Are Invited to Send Your Product
We  handle everything from the Farm  (except milk).
By consigning your Produce to the Vancouver City Market you
will get beat prices, sharp returns and prompt settlements.
JOHN McMILLAN,   Manager
*****************************************************
The Best Yet j
NATIONAL DOG BISCUITS*
If you have a good dog or a poor one they all get hungry, and can
weuld sari **** '
Sold in  bs*,
a*_l ss Ita aartaoa hr dealers.
They Are Good.
National Biscuit & Confection Co., LM.
YaacouTC*., BjO.
Makers of the Famou -_*___. OhooobMes and Nat_o*-*-*U BlaosUbS.
RICHMOND RIFLE RANGE.
RICHMOND, Aug. 5.���That the
Richmond rifle range will be supplied with water is now made certain.
At a meeting of the Municipal Council, today, a letter* was read from
Major Bethune Chaday. commanding
the Royal Canadian Engineers, in
which he intimates that the offer of
the municipality to Install water at
a cost of S862.00, had been accepted.
Automobiles
McLAU-HUN AUTOMOBILES AND (ARRIA6B
Carriages,   Wagons and!   Farm   Implements ef
classes and descriptions.
id
Horseshoeing and General Blacksmith Werk.
Repairs of all descriptions on Automobiles, Carriages
and General Machinery.
later Carriage aid Aatambife Wards
a T.BAKER, Fr.pri.ter SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1018,
THE DELTA TMHI
K9.^**f.*��wtff*��w*********��******t*****$$stt9iift***,f
|    ...LOCAL ITEMS...
$+A&*******4************<*++^***4***<^**>*********y<
Mr. Eric O. Taylor spent the week
end at his home ln Ladner.
Miss Edna Woodley, of Vancouver,
is Visiting friends ln Ladner.
Miss Wenzel and Miss Swartz, of
Vancouver, are the guests of Miss
Annie Browne.	
Miss Simpson Is paying a visit to
Mrs. C. C. Whittaker at the parsonage. 	
Miss Waddell and Miss McDowell
are spending a few days with Mrs.
C  W. Nelson.
Mr.   H.   J.   Hutcherson   ls  paying
a visit to Ladner.
Mr. W. Cresser has been visiting
Vancouver this week.
|   THE   DELTA   TIMES
I ���C-aABSBFEED" ADVERTISEMiEiNTS,
Par Sale, For Exchange, Wanted to
Purchase, To Let, Lost, Found, Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 cent per
word, minimum charge 25 cents. Three
insertions art the price of two. All Want
Ads. must be ln by 2 p.m. on Thursday.
A meeting of the W.C.T.U. was
held at the camp of Mrs. Lanning
at Boundary Bay, this week.
Mr. Greenwood was one of the
happy week-enders at "the Bachelors" resort, Grauer's Beach.
Miss Maude Dove, of North Van-
��� Miner, is visiting Mrs. B. T. Calvert,
Grauer Beach.
Mr. Brown, of the B.C. Telephone
Co., New Westminster, was ln Lad-
icr on Monday.
Mr. H. A. Macdonald and family
have arranged to camp out for the
rest of the summer at Grauer Beach.
The Misses Florence and Lila Lord
were visiting friends at Vancouver
last week and have now returned to
Ladner.
Mr. E. F. DouglaB, who was recently laid up with la grippe, is now
out and about.
Mrs. Hooper, of Esquimau, Js pay
Ing a visit to Mrs. Lanning, at Boun
dary Bay.
Mr. J. Green is putting up a
"braw" new residence In Ladner, the
contractor being Mr. J. Elliott.
Miss Ruth Cedarburb has planned
to spend a couple of weeks' holiday
with Miss Mends, at Grauer Beach.
Rev. H. George, of Langley, Is the
-*ueat of Mr. J. C. Smith, Gaudy
Road.        T
Miss Etta Scott, of Victoria, ls
spending a few days with Mrs. A.
de R. Taylor, Ladner.
Mr. Gordon Honeyman returned
home Monday after spending a week
ln Ladner.
Mrs. E. S. McBride and the Misses
McBride, of Victoria, are the guests
of Mr. A. Parmlter, Ladner.
Among recent purchasers of automobiles here is Mr. George Embree,
of East Delta.
J. Richardson, horse trainer, took Mr. Albert Huff returned home on
over  to  Vancouver  on   Monday  for Sunday after spending a four months
the  horse  show  several horses,  ln- visit with friends in the east
eluding "Uncle Tom."
On   Wednesday   that   well-known
craft,   the "Flngal." of   Vancouvm
FOR SALE���16 choice dairy cows ln
full milk; 1 pedigreed Holstein
bull, rising two years old; 35 ten
gallon milk cans; 1 Star mill-
cooler. J. M. Ramage, Tasker
Road, Ladner, B.C.    Box 1385.
DR. WOOD
DENTIST
will be in Ladner every Thursday, from 10:30 a.m. to 6:30
p.m.
Office    over    Delta    Mercantile
Store.
Vancouver office:  641  Granville
Street.
WANTED���Painting, tinting and
decorating. Apply Walden &
Purkey, this office.
WANTED���40 or 80 acres of good
land on the Delta, improved or
unimproved. Give lowest price
and terms. W. H. Burley Co., 3
Bank of Hamilton Building, Van
couver, B.C.
FOR SALE���Threshing outfit. Apply
"A" Delta Times Office.
FOR SALE���A Deerlng binder in
good order. Price $25.00. Apply
"A,"   Delta   Times,   Ladner,   B.C.
NEW SCHEDULE
imtW and WESrittH ISLAND
' Via Steveston and
S   S   "NEW DELTA"
To Vancouver and Now Westminster.
J Week Days.
! Leave  Lailner--S:30 a.m..   12:30  p.m.
|     and 6:30 p.m.
��� Leave Steveston,��� 9:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m.,
|    and    :30 p.rn. . T)le *7--g-|8-, gouller, who won me professional championship of the
r t e-A**"* < world by defeating Richard Arnst, of   Australia, on the Thames, in a 4 "4
i-eave i_a_ner���8:o0 a.m., 6:30 P.m. ;-uile rac(, lu ������;��� minutes nnd eight seconds. Eddie Durnan, of Toronto,
-.save -teieM-on���9:30 a.m.. 7:30 p.m. ; champion of North America bas challenged   Barry,  and   it  is  expected  a
ERNEST   HARRY
Charlie   McKilllp,   another   local
horse trainer, has also taken over a   ,-ft  the  wharves  ���f Ladner  load-d
few specimens of horse-flesh, includ-! wlth new Uay and o]d gtraw
ing his own well-bred mare.
Preliminary work In connection
with the new wharf at Ladner has
been started, and men were pulling
up the old planks this week.
A breakdown In the insulating
wires and the burning out of the
transformers at Lake Buntzen was
the cause of Ladner's temporary
darkness on Tuesday night.
Mr. F. J. Green is building a fine
residence in Crescent. The architect
Is Mr. J. B. Elliott, of Ladner, and
the building ls estimated to cost
about $8,000.
New Westminster plays Vancouver
on their own grounds this Saturday,
and naturally expects to win. There
Is likely to be a good many Delta
people at the Royal City to see how
it ls done.
The "Trader" has had a busy
freight week, for which the heavy
hay and potato crop are chiefly responsible. On Wednesday she shipped 92 tonB of potatoes and about.
11 tons of hay for Victoria.
The fine and substantial structure
Intended   as  the  new  mills   of  the
McLelan Lumber Co. at Ladner, is
nearly completed, and the machinery!
will probably be Installed this week.
Mr. G. T. Baker, who Is the Ladner representative of Messrs. T. J.
Trapp & Co.. of New Westminster,
has been selling recently a large
number of that well-known firm's
harvesting machines throughout the
Delta.
BARGAINS. Bargains at the "Big
store" annual summer clearance
pule. This ls the biggest value-giving event ever put on in Ladner.
shop early; don't delay. Lanning,
Fawcett & Wilson.
Mr. F. J. Burde, the business manager of the "Province" newspaper,
accompanied by Mrs. Burd and two
children, spent last Saturday at
Boundary Bay, the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. H. N. Rich.
The new steamer "Birdswell,"
owned by Mr. I. Whitworth, left
I iidner on Monday for Vancouver,
"here she will have engine and ma-
��� lilnory Installed, and will afterwards  start  running  to   the  north.
Mr. G. T. Baker, of the Ladner
carriage and automobile works, has
recently purchased a splendid new
McLaughlin automobile of 43 horsepower, equipped with electric lighting and self-starter.
.Tock Black, working as blacksmith
for G. T. Baker, Ladner, got badly
bit on the arm by a stallion belonging to Mr, J. Tamboline. He re-
celved medical attention from Dr.
Wilson, of Ladner, and Jock expect3
I'i he back ln harness in a week's
Mme.
A great and exciting baseball
game took place at the beach on
Sunday between those fierce cham-
pions, "The Tigers," and those ferocious clmllengers, "The Lions," the
Tlgprg eating up the Lions by 9 runs
to 4.
Mr. S. W. Fisher, tho well-known
Ladner druggist, was at Vancouver
on Monday, and attended the convention of the Canadian Pharmaceutical
Association, at which there was present delegates from all parts of British Columbia.
Dr. King paid a visit to the Terminal City on Monday on professional business. He attended Mr. St.
Denis, of Westham Island, who had
met witb tlle bad accident of a fractured elbow. Mr. St. Denis is now
getting on all right.
The attention of farmers Is called
lo the sale of Mr. Ramage's cows,
an advertisement of which appears
In another column. Mr. Ramage
has one of the best herds on the
Delta, and Is giving up dairying on
"'���count of the scarcity of reliable
help,
Messrs. Frank and Harry Brawn,
f,f Vancouver, are visiting the camp
mysteriously  named   "As  It  tyglyth
ur  fanzl,"  at Boundary  Bay.    It Is
fpared hv many that teh hot weather,
has   seriously   affected   the   ortho-
graphic  capacity  of  the   author  of
these mystic words, or that he has!
"f least a crazy sort of a bee In hls,
bonnet,
The big annual clearance sale at
the "Big Store" ls going along very
nicely. New lines are being added
each day. Genuine bargains In all
lines. We would ask all who can
to kindly shop In the mornings.
Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson, Limited.
The little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Cullls underwent an operation
on Wednesday nt their residence In
Ladner. Dr. W. T. Wilson, of New
Westminster, and Dr. King, of Ladner, were the surgeons, and It is
understood the child is now getting
on well.
Among those registering at the
Delta Hotel during the past few days J
were; Mr. E. W. Conway. Vancouver; Mrs. A. McNeeley, Ladner; Mr.
W. Keefer, Ladner; Mr. J. R. Sigmore, Vancouver; Mr. James Orr,
New Westminster; Miss Elizabeth
Orr, New Westminster; Mr. and Mrs.
v7, T. Cooksley, New Westminster;
Mr. C. V. Lafarge, Tacoma; Mr. H.
���'��� Vldal, New Westminster: Mr. O.
A. Wylle, Vancouver; Mr. R. Miles,
Xew Westminster: Mr. Wm. Towns-
'ey, Vancouver; Mr. A. B. Green, H.
���T- Hutcherson, Vancouver; Mr. D.
Exley, New Westminster; Mr. W. L.
KIrkbride, Vancouver, Mr. A. Gibson,
'���dmonton; Mr. J. Flnnertv, Vfctorla;
Mr. W. J. Haddock, J. R. Parsons,
W, Carleton, Mr. Simmons. Mr. A.
>��� Parsons. Mr. D. McDonald. Mr.
���aos. McMullen, Vancouver; Mr. R.
A. Gardner, Mr. A. J. Lormor, Mr.
C. Parsons. Mr. W. B. Franklin, Mr.
���'��� W. Townlee, Vancouver; W. Bu-
1 mnan, and Mr. A. Keal, Vancouver
The good ship "Seattle Spirit," of
Seattle, which weathered many a
stormy gale by the help of good seamanship and under the protection,
perhaps, of its guardian spirit, is
now lying at Ladner, and Is being
repainted and repaired. Her skipper is Captain Robert Whitworth, a
brother of Mr. I. Whitworth. of Ladner. When she has been overhauled
the "Seattle Spirit" will proceed to
Vancouver, from which port the vessel will run to and from Howe Sound.
Among the guests at the Ladner
Hotel this week were the following:
Mr. R. A. Gardner, of Vancouver;
Rev Mr. Bardarson, Blaine; Mr. O.
Peterson, Blaine; Mr. T. P. Kelly.
Blaine; Mr. John Sanders, Ladner;
W R Craig. Ladner; Mr. Wm. Wilson, Vancouver: Mr. F. W. Stock.
New Westminster; Mr. John Collett.
Ladner; Mr. Charles Taylor, New
Westminster: Mrs. J. Addison and
family, Vancouver; Miss Sadie Slater,
New Westminster; Mr. C. E. Bush.
New Westminster; Mr. R. R. Aspln-
wall, of Portland, and Mr. T. Pa_ton,
of Calgary. .
For Sale���Massey Harris binder,
ln good repair. Apply Drawer "I,"
Ladner.
race will be arranged.
INTERPRETS INDIAN ACT.
DrlOope,D.O.
the well known Eye-Sight Specialist,
of Collister Block, Columbia street.
New Westminster, will attend at Dr.
King's Office, Ladner, once a month
commencing Monday, July 15th, and
every third Monday in the month
from 10:30 to 4:30. Dr. Hope specializes ln examination of eyes and
fitting of glasses.
OOOOOOOCM
Mineral and
Soda Waters   ��
Steveston     Magistrate    Has    Many
I       Breaches to Deal With, and
Metes Out Penulties.
STEVESTON, Aug. 6.���At the
j Police Court yesterday morning
(Magistrate P. S. Faulkner interpret-
I ed the Indian Act to a full assembly
.of Indians and a number of white
people
NORTHERN FISHERIES.
Superintendent and Chief Inspector
Make Trip���Season Has Been
Successful One.
firms are taking up the deep sea fisheries and suitable fishing boats are
now ln course of construction for
this purpose.
The development of the deep sea
fisheries, Mr. Cunningham believes,
should prove a great Inducement to
(From The British Columbian.)
Mr. F. H. Cunningham, chief In-j the white man to take up fishing as
spector of fisheries,    has    returned, a   means   of  livelihood,   as   the   de-
The magistrate had a tire- from his annual tour of inspection 0f, velopment of these fisheries, together
some  and   unpleasant  duty  to   per- fh-  -,���.���,_.__   _,__f  ���,  ,,,-   -_    , with   the  salmon  canning  Industry,
form, but got through the calendar n^P/^h.. I__ L������PTi'T M* ���*��*_ employment for practical-
wlth  a  patience that could  not  be ��" *w8 *���*���**���^JESSES    ��� Z -* the whole year,  and    with    the
ed on in every white man trial. ff^2S1,__V/S2__.' ���?"J,e?_-*t_l,d.e_lt ��* opening ot the Grand Trunk kclfl
counted
The curtain was
Fisheries, Ottawa, and also by Mr. D.
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer et
SODA WATER. GINGER
AL* amd all kinds ot
SU-U-EK DRINK8
Your Patronage Solicited
SYNOPSIS OF COAX MININO RJBGC-
LATIONH.
Title
rung up with a vTM���i���rT���a,'(''uu "'""i"! """' "it*"1 era of greater prosperity is an-
"whlte drunk" forfeiture, and the L^?S,Kr ^ _ ticlpated for the northern country,
court got to business. Two Indians !���*5j?-* l*e.��r ��? \ The fish- j The Super,ntendent of Fisheries
were let out on suspended sentence, ��������������,,��� t��? l?e west toast of ha��� ,n the t and ,B -tm> taklng
Dominion Constable Thos. O'Connell i^S ��� ��, SSR&iJ' I. ***}*t a8 ! * great interest in the development
speaking in  their    favor as having p,e._-f n        .  ��       ', ^ ,,river'' and Protection of the fisheries in this
made their flrst slip. Another Indian ���ZF?C.** "Pert, Naas river and Queen |        lnce   and  there  ,_  no  que8tioDl
with a name that was placed India-12?��rl2**! ��J�� ,. *�� ��� "Prewnta- that hl8 personal inspection will bo
criminately   as   Full*- Billy,   and  thei J}��� ��f *he Br't!B^ ?��1"n\t!lan'  Mr|of great benefit to the development
somewhat indelicate    title    of Full ; ���Lunnlngbam   stated   that   those   en-   and proteCtion of the fisheries.
Belly, both being doubtless descrip- fagved ��� the cann ng industry appear
tive, received $10 or fourteen days. t0 ?e aU wel1 satisfied with the sea-: 	
Mary Ann, an Indian, was severely 80n 8 operations up to date and the
reprimanded for her prediction forjrun of( salmon indicates a successful
fire water. Then came the flrst ap- ,8ea80n s operation,
pearance of Jeff Roberts; as a mild | On Barclay Sound, the "Wallace
drunk he was fined $2.50 and costs. Fisheries" have an up-to-date cold
Later Jeff made his reappearance storage and cannery and which
and was fined $50 and costs or to , should prove of great assistance in
serve a sentence of three months to ,developing this part of the coast. At
run concurrently with the seven days j Prince Rupert the "Canadian Cold
alternative he had flrst received. Storage Company" have erected a
Jeff's crime was the supplying of , very large building, and at Alford
liquor to an Indian, Felix, of the'Bay, Queen Charlotte Islands, the
Hope tribe. Previously Felix had "British Columbia Fisheries" have
hlmse'f been fined $50 with a three |constructed a large cannery, Herring
months' alternative for giving "his (Saltery and Ollery. The "Wallace
cousin," August Felix, as distinguished from Felix himself, who boast
ed title of Felix Joe, a drinw. Felix nery at Naden Harbor.    These large
i Fisheries" have also extended their
��� | fishing business by  erecting a can-
Coal mining rights of ths Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a lortion- of
the Province of British Columbia, may
be leased for a term of twenty-one
years at an annual rental of $1 an
acts. Not more than I,MO aeree will
be leased to one applicant.
Application foi a '.ease must be
made by the applicant ln person to
the Arent or Sub-Agent of tha district In which thc rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by see-Ions, or legal subdivisions of sections, and ln unsur-
veyed territory ��he tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
himself.
Bach application must be a-coom-
panled by a fee of $6 whieh will be
refunded If the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty fhall be paid on the merchantable output of the mme at the rate
of five cents per toa.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not bslng operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will lnoludc the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to pure.iaae whatever
available surface rights ma/ be considered necessary for the working ot
th, mine at the rate of $10.00 an
acre.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior. Ottawa, ot to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W. W. OORT,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorised publication of
this advertisement will not be paid for.
Joe, in tbe witness -box, speaking
English evidently understood the Indian law down to the ground and
fenced with the prosecution perfectly; and his naive remark that "I was
kinna feeling good like," brought a
smile from his white listeners.
Previous even to Felix Joe's appearance the corpus delicti had himself gone through the meshes and
been awarded $5 of seven days for
partaking of the hospltaltty of his
rich cousin who had come to invite
him to the hop picking at Agasslz.
Martin Hansen's gallantry to
Louise Jack, a Llllooet Indian, when
he offered her a drink and the
prompt Intervention of Indian Constables Alec Douglas and Mike
Brown, who intercepted the bottle
between the. hand and the lip resulted in an hour and a quarter's evidence when Louise rather gave the
���wain away. "Fifty dollars or
three months," was Magistrate
Faulkner's comment at the closing.
RICHMOND SANITARY CONDITIONS.
RICHMOND, Aug. 5.���The police
report handed in at the council meeting this afternoon was highly satisfactory. The chief of police reported that there had been 30 prisoners
in the cells and 41 cases tried. Tho
majority of the convictions were
under the Indian Act, but he reported
that in view of the number of Indians
at present tn camp, the traffic this
year was light. He reported that
the piggeries were now ln a satisfactory sanitary condition. He enclosed $800 as a partial payment of
the fines collected during the month.
BOVN-) FOR TIBURON.
VICTORIA, B.C., Aug. 3.���Bound
for the famous Tlburon Island In the
Gulf of California, which is said to
be rich in gold and other minerals
which have been successfully held
by the fierce natives ou the island, I
who are said to be cannibals, two
little schooners, The Tenderfoot and
The Drift, of the Victoria Yacht
Club left port last evening on their
long voyage. Harry Bird, A. Birch
and H. Neill are taking the Tenderfoot south while Jos. Davtdge and
three others will navigate the Drift.
The Big Store
Our Big Annual Summer
Clearance Sale
P. 0. Drawer S.
Phone 2
Delta Hotel
 J. JOHNSON. Prop.	
LADNER,  ���   -   B. C.
All Modem Conveniencies, Newly Furnished.   Well Heated,   Sample Room
American and  Buropeen Plan
First Class Cuisine
Prompt Service
Best Wines, Liquors e% Cigars
RaT**S  R_USONAHI.lt
MoNec-r Ceneert and Dance Hall
Mat   aad   Immp CmI fee talc
RHODES  SCHOLAR.
VICTORIA, Aug. 8-���Mr. Nelson
King of Victoria has been selected
as this year's Rhodes scholar from
British Columbia. The selection
committee composed of Chief Justice Huntor, Mr. George Robinson
(of McGill University), Vancouver;
Mr. S. .1. Willis, principal of McGill
University, Victoria, and Dr. Alexander Robinson, Superintendent of
Education in British Columbia, met
in the parliament buildings last
evening. Two candidates presented
themselves for the much coveted
honor in the persons of Mr. W. D. O.
Murray, a graduate of McGill University, Vancouver, and Mr. Nelson
King, Victoria.
Seattle Market.
SEATTLE, Aug. 6���Eggs: Local
ranch 30c to 31c; Eastern 24c to
26c. Butter: Washington creamery
firsts 30c to 31c; Eustern 28c to
29c. Cheese: Tillamook 17 l-2c to
18c; Umburger 20c; Wisconsin
17 1-2 to 19c; brick 18c. Onions:
75c per sack. Potatoes: Locals]
$16 to $20; California 1 to 1 l-2c
per pound; sweets 6c to 8c per lb.
Oats: Eastern Washington $34 to
$35; Puget Sound $34 to $36. Hay:
Puget Sound timothy $13 to $14;
Eastern Washington timothy $17 to
$18; wheat hay $14 to $15; alfalfa
$13 to $14; mixed $6 to $17; straw
$9 to $10 per ton.
Starts Monday Morning, August
5 and Closes Saturday, August 24
Genuine Bargains in all lines; Clothing, Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes,
Men's Wear.
See Posters for Special Price Lists.
The Best Merchandise Obtainable
20 Per Cent Off All lien's and Boys' Suit
50 dozen Men's blue and white stripe Overalls and Jackets; regular
$1.00.    Sale price Q5(-
50 dozen Men's all-wool Heather-mixed  and  Black  Socks;   regular
35c.    Sale price   25��
25 dozen .Men's Grey Wool Socks;  regular 25c.    Sale price, 6 pair
for        $1.00
Ladies' Blouses, Wash Dresses, Skirts,  Hosiery,  Triuts,  Ginghams,
Muslins, Fancy Linens, all marked down to half regular price.
1000 Remnants at Sale Prices
Sale Prices Cash or Eggs. Highest Price Paid for Eggs.
SEE   POSTERS   FOR   PRICE  LISTS.
, faw cm &
LIMITED
-   yT
4
'���  ":H
I   '
���i
I
J*' THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, l_i2.
WASHINGrTON STATE
TACOMA, Aug. 8���Fred C. Miller, 19, of Tacoma, while hunting
in the BaUl Hills in Thurston county, lust week, was fired upon twice
hy an uu kempt man, irom a ridge
half a mile away, whom he supposes
to be John Turnow, the outlaw.
Miller returned the  shot    nnd the
INDUSTRY IS REVIVED.
Last Year Broke Records���Estimates
of Steel, Iron and Lumber
Employed.
(From The British -Columbian.)
The first authentic Information regarding the fishing industry of the
Northwest begins with the year 1866,
when the pack of canned salmon was
man dropped behind a clump of I put on the Columbia river, amount-
tushes.    Miller had  not seen    him ! ing to 40,000 cases of 48 one-pound
until the bullets whizzed past him.
Rat Directory.
TACOMA. Aug. 8���Sanitary Inspector A. Keho has completed a
city directory giving the residence of
Tacoma rats; and the city health department win now visit the rodent
domiciles ar.d proceed on a campaign of rnt killing.
The report chows the town to be
badly infested.
Sawmills Busy.
OLYMPIA. Ang. 8���Governor
"Marion E. Hay. has returned from
a trip through the northwestern part
of the state and reports that the
sawmills ln Island, Jefferson and
Clallam counties are so busy that
many of them are finding it difficult
to obtain enough men and are turning awa yorders. He also said that
reports from the Trait brTt indicates
a scarcity of help ami trouble is being experienced in harvesting the
crops.
Build New Interurbnn.
OLYMPIA. Aug. 8���With the secretary of state Tuesday was filed a
���copy of the resolution adopted at a
Jnoeting of the Washington & Oregon Corporation held In Philadelphia, May 7, authorizing and directing the extension ot* the Chehalis-
Centralta Interurbnn line from the
Centralis terminus in Lewis county,
by wny of Tenlno lo the southern
terminus of (he Olympla Light &
Power Company tracks in Tumwater. ,
Democrats File.
OLYMPIA, Aug. 8���Democrats
and Socialists had their Inning In the
secretary of state's office Tuesday,
four of the former filing for state
offices nnd two of the latter.
Trouble Brewing.
OLYMPIA,  Aug.     8���Trouble    ls
cans to the case, and as it requires
70 pounds of raw fish to produce
48 one-pound cans, the total catch
of that year amounted to but 280,-
000 pounds. The first pack in British Columbia was in the year 1876,
when they packed 7247 cases; on
Puget Sound in the year 1877, when
they packed 5500 cases; and In Alaska ln the year 1878, when they packed 8159 cases; ia the smaller districts such as the Sacramento river
ln California and the coast rivers
of Oregon and Washington, at Intermediate periods.
Last Year a Record-Breaker.
The Industry has grown in volume
from year to year until the year 1811,
whe-n the total pack aggregated 6,-
140,887 cases of one-pound cans, or
at 70 pounds of raw fish to the case,
a total of 429,862,090 pounds; and
a total number of cases for the entire period from 1866 to 1911, Inclusive, of 86,744,598 cases, aggregating a total of more than 6,000,-
000,000 pounds of raw salmon. The
pack of 1911 was the largest in the
entire history of the industry.
Steel,   Iron  and   I,uiiilier   Employed.
In this great industry fi%m its inception to the present time, there
has been used iu steel sheets for
the manufacture of cans, the enormous quantity of 867,445,980 pounds
or enough to replace all the structural steel used in the great buildings of New York City, leaving a
large surplus to the good. There
has also been^used In nails 11,000,000
pounds, or a total tonnage in steel
and iron of more than 439,000 net
tons. There has also been used ln
this industry fully 85,000,000 pounds
of solder.
The consumption of lumber for
manufacture  of   boxes  to  ship  this
B. C. FAIR EXHIBIT.
reported brewing between the State   .-'llnod sahllon haB been about! 500,
���Grunge and-the State Federation of
used    approximately  80,000,000   lbs.
. ,, , , 000,000 feet.    In the manufacture of
Labor as the result  of the printing   labels lor this salmon there bas been
of ,ne proceedings of the last grange
meeting,  which,  tt ls asserted, may
cause a  split  between    Charles    R.
Case,   president   of   the     federation
and C. B. Kegley,    master    of the
grange. -
Prisoners Escape.
SEATTLE, Aug. 8.���Deputy Sheriffs Joe Hill and Herbert Beebe, City
Marshal Joe Edwards, of Rev ton,
and H, M. McDonald, a rancher,
injured Tuesday when a King county automobile, carrying eight persons
Including two prisoners, went over
an   embanked   roadway,   two   miles
ftoii Kent.1 The -prisoners, two
"young men accused of cattle stealing, whose names were unknown to
the deputy sheriffs, escaped Injury.
When they saw that the deputies and
the Reuton marshal were disabled,
tbey concluded- to escape. While
Others were endeavoring to get help
Tor the injured men, the prisoners
faded from the scene.
Dry Issue Raised.
EVERETT, Aug. 8.���Petitions are
in circulation here for the reopening of the local option question at
the general fall elections. The law
requires that 30 per cent, of the voters at the last general election must
-sign, which means about 1600 signatures.
Dragged Into Machinery.
LA CROSSE, Wash., Aug. 8.���The
Great Coast Province Makes a Fine
Showing at the Saskatchewan Fair.
(From the British Columbian./
Of the province exhibit    at    the
Regina Fair, the Regina Leader has
the following to say:
The British Columbia provincial
exhibit in the east end of the Manufacturers' Building is typical of the
province from which it comes. Mammoth trees, Infinite varieties of ores
and minerals, luscious fruit of all
kinds and photographic sketches,
picturing the rugged mountains, the
forests and the fruitful valleys are
seen here.
The exhibit is.in charge of Mr. W.
J. Brandrith, exhibition commissioner
for the province, who is assisted by
Mr. H. McL. Johnson. These gentlemen have the interests of their
province at heart and are at the exhibit daily to answer questions ana
Interest people in the life 'and resources of British  Columbia.
The natural resources of British
Columbia are more varied, perhaps,
than those of any other province in
the Dominion, and the exhibits
shown illustrate this great natural
wealth. The timber of the province
tn all Its varieties is shown to good
effect in the exhibit. Huge blocks
of fir, spruce, cedar and hemlock
stand outside the exhibit proper and
are wonderful examples of the timber growth in the province. A huge
fir, measuring six feet both ways,
is something out of the ordinary
and makes the average man look
lather small. The finished product
is seen in doors of fir and cedar
in their natural finish and also In
numerous panels of edge grain.
Along the wall are photographs
which show the huge towering cedar
and hemlocks which mike clear the
relative size of the trees.
The  display  of  fruit  is the  best
feature   of   the   exhibit,  with  fine
specimens of almost every variety of
fruit grown in the province.      The
size, quality and coloring of the fruit
make a showing unequalled by that
of any other exhibits.    The variety
of fruit grown is shown in the many
different brands of each class. There
are seven varieties of apples, three
of  apricots,  three  of  plums,  seven
of cherries, two of raspberries, two
of paper; and taking an average of | 0f black currants, two of blackberries
$2.00  per case expended  for  labor, al-,a  other  fruits.    The  fruit  which
the reader can gain his own estimate iB not in season at present is shown
of  the   enormous   amount   of   good,in  neatly   arranged   bottles.      The
money   that   has   been    distributed, tomatoes also are not forgotten and
through this Industry. .both field and hothouse varieties are
The writer has no authentic a-ta! shown. A unique exhibit is the
on the enormous quantities of sii-. showing of Logan berries. These
mon that have been consumed In aj berries are something new to most
fresh, frozen and salted condifon, people and are the result of an ex-
d-.iring all these years, except that perlment in crossing of the black-
in the year 1911 there was used up-'berry and raspberry by General
wards of 30,000,000 pounds, ln ad-! Logan, of California. They are de-
(lition to the above, the average nn-jllclous eating and have a ueculiar
nual catch of halibut alone amouuts acidity which is not soon forgotten,
to more than 30,000,000 pounds. | To illustrate this portion of the
Herring, codfish, and other food exhibit, panoramic views of the val-
fishes not above mentioned aggregate ]eys of Penticton, Vernon and Arm-
annually fully 20,000,000 pounds, ini strong with their long rows of thou-
addition to this is the enormous out- sands of trees, are shown,
put of shell fish, consisting of clams, mmb Columbla ��� rlch ln mln.
crabs, and oysters, aggregating fifty eral- and the mlnlng productlon ot
Mr. A. E. Beck and Mr. W. H. D.
Ladner appeared for the municipality of Point Grey. The hearing
took place before Reeve Harvey and
Magistrate Stewart. The latter was
called in to act as the necessary second justice of the peace on the
bench.
The information charging Hayes
with manslaughter was sworn to by
the   Point   Grey  police.      The  case
was adjourned till Monday at 2:30
6'clock.
Hayes requested to be allowed his
liberty on his' own recognizances, but
Mr. Ladner insisted on hail being put
up. It was finally arranged that the
ball should consist of Hayes' bond ln
the sum of $1000 with two additional sureties of $1000 each. Hayes resides at 36 Keefer street, Vancouver.
thousand sacks
The    permanent
investment    In
the province In  1910 was $2t},577,-
..... ,. ...    ,. ,    ,066.   A cabinet containing specimens
buildings, machinery  floating, equtp- Qf  the   ores   f      ,      ,    ��   g.
ment, flsihng gear etc., in this mam- gId   of the exbiblt     Here are   h
?r��nthJnn-*Un wlU easi1-' a^reSale, magnetic iron, bog Iron, hermatite
������.-u.uuo.uoo. ore galena, copper pyrites, platinum,
Supply Is Inexhaustible. I silver   and   other  ores.       These  ex-
The approximate tfumber of sal- hlbits are specimens of ore taking
mon used In the pack ot 1911 would from paying mines,
aggregate 75.000,000 to 80.000,000 British Columbia is becoming well
fish and in the same calendar year known as the haunt of the sports-
there was turned loose from tne man, and on the walls are shown a
of John Hills was ground to J hatcheries of the Pacific Coast states, sketch of the ptarmigan, a species
:     '      ���'���*'��� *'      ' ' Including    British     Columbia     and. of grouse which on the approach ot
Alaska, an aggregate of more than' winter turns white, thus becoming
400,000,000 fry, which should indl-i invisible to the eye. Other photo-
cate to every intelligent reader that graphs show huge grizzly bears,
notwithstanding the enormous oui-! which are still to be seen in some
turn of the industry in the past, that  portions of the province.
should only twenty per cent,  of tiiej 	
fry liberated survive to return to;
their native streams, this averageI
output can be perpetuated indefln-j
Itely, The food value to the people
of the  world  of the  enormous  ton-
son
death in bis father's threshing machine near here Tuesday. The boy,
four-year-old, was playing around
the self feeder while the crew was
cleaning up a setting. His clothing
waa caught by the feeder and he was
carried under the knives.
Cub  Wrecks  Store.
ABERDEEN, Aug. 8.���A bear cub
played havoc In the Burnett Bros.'
jewelry store Tuesday when ho
calmly walked into the store, marched hack to the mirror "cave," where
is displayed the finest cut glassware,
taaaahed a few bowls, and then
-mounted to the magazine lloor.
Learn Submarine.
I'OUT TOWNSEND, Aug. 8.���The
submarine F.'t arrived here Tuesday
ito remain until Saturday. During
���this time thirty-six men from the
navy will receive instructions in the
���operation of submarines,
Recommend Seat)le.
SEATTLE, Aug. 8.���"My government expects'to establish a consulate in the state of Washington, and
in my reports I shall recommend thai
it be'located in HUb city," said Dr.
Paul  Rltter, Swiss minister to the
United States, who arrived on tho
fUsmeda Tuesday after touring
Alaska.
Seattle Market.     ���
SEATTLE, Aug. 8.���Eggs: Local
ranch, 30c to 3lc; Eastern, 24c to
26c.
Butter: Washington creamery
firsts, 30c to 31c; Eastern, 28c
to 29c.
Cheese: Tillamook, 17*_c to 18c;
I.imhurger. 20c; Wisconsin, 17 Vic to
ISc;  Brick,  19c.
Onions: 75c to $1.25 per sack;
yellow dan vers, 1 Vic per lb.
Potatoes; Locals, Jlfi to ?20 per
ton; California, l%c per lb.; Sweets
Sc to tic per lb.
Oats: Eastern Washington, $:m to
���J.tr, per ton; Puget Sound, $34
to $36.
Hay; Puget Sound timothy, f 18
to $14 per ton; Eastern Washington
timothy, JIT to $18; wheat hay. $14
to $16; AJfaJfa, $13 to $14: mixed
.h-i.v, $lfi to $17; straw, $9 to 10.
Seiners Discovered.
PORT TOWNSEND, Aug. 5 ���
Word wa.s received on Saturday
from Neah Bay that owing lo the
small run of salmon at the entrance
to the straits many purse seine fishing boats are leaving. Few of the
bin fleet have thus far made more
��� '-han expenses. Fishermen, however
It&vp hopes that the fall run will be
large.
"OXK   ROUND"   WINS.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 1.���Ring
generalship and the ability to out
nage o. f.sh taken annually from box 1)i8 opponent won the decision
the waters of the Pacific are beyond for "0ne Round" Hogan over Tom
computing, .-nd we have ouly to per- McFarland here last night when the
potuut-- and increase out present boy8 met in n fifteen round battle.
hatching facilities to make the sup- For the first seven rounds, the lead
ply everlasting
TRUCKS SOLVE PROBLEM.
was all McFajland's, while Hogan
fought cautiously, saving his strength
for a whilrwind finish. McFarland
had shot hls bolt, and Hogan had
all the better of the last rounds.
CHARGED WITH MANSLAGHTER.
Motorman    of    Car  Which     Killed
Mr.     Sands    at     Eburne,  Is
Arraigned,
STEVESTON, Aug. 6���Walker's
Emporium at Steveston have started
collecting runs by motor truck. The
trucks go as far as No. 6 road, und
cover roads 1, 2 and 3, nnd the territory tributary thereto. This
means that a good collecting system
bas been established throughout the | KERRI8DALE, Aug. 8.���William
entire south and west of Lulu Island. Henry Hayes, motorman of the B. C.
The Emporium proprietors believeIElectric Interurban train which last
that they have solved Ihe problem of Saturday night near Eburne struck
direct transmisison from the pro- a wagon driven by Benjamin Sands,
ducer to the consumer nnd will In jtlie accident resulting fatally to
the near future extend their busi- Sands, was yesterday arraigned in
ness from the eirg traffic to poultry police court here on a charge of
and garden produce. imanslaughter.     He was defended by
SB
Hf#% FBrmor
The best tract of land
in the Salmon River
Valley, Fort George,
will be placed on the
market this month.
Hundreds of acres
deep, black loam ready
for the plow.
Photographs and a full
soil report of each farm
Price $12.50 to $14.00
per acre, terms over 4
years. Our Mr. Sigmore will be at the
Delta Hotel Aug. 15th
and 16th. Will have
Government field notes
etc. Full information
free
Tjh
e
BRIM CANADIAN SECURITIES
LIMITED
Dominion Trust Blthj.        Vancouver, B. C.
2>elta
uimes
**+*fflmkos a Specialty o/***,
Sine
fob ana
Commercial
{Printing
billheads
LADNER HOTEL
Corner Westham and Delta
[,. favorite Resort for Automobile Parties II
H*. W. SLATER, Prep
i
WILLIAM "PEG-LEG" l'ERtilSOX.
The crlpled Scotch carpenter who killed Canadian Immigration Inspector Herbert on a Detroit river ferry because he had been refused admission to Canada as an undesirable.
*************************************^^
I McLelan Lumber Co. I
1 Can Supply All Kinds of |
j   Fir, Cedar and
*f* __M-_- V
|   Spruce Lumber
There is no reason for any shortage of lumber in the Delta.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRIES.
Mills midway between Ladner and Port Guichon.
+4*++******************************^^
letterheads
Cnvelopes
business
Cards
falls of
J*are
-Chipping
JJaga
Visiting
Cctrda
Wedding
Jlnnounce-
ments
Memorial
Cards
Call and See Samples
i
Ths Delta-. Tiasse Is
B-Ol    J.  D.
���vs-7
Bntldinf.

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