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The Delta Times Apr 26, 1913

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folwne 7
gtvanirocks   and   Beavers   Clash   In
Opening Lacrosse Game on
May 17th.
The constitution and rules of the
j ,, Coast Amateur Lacrosse As-
lon as amended by a special
tee were adopted and the
-jchedulo for the coming season
drawn up at a meeting of the ext-cu-
t)ve of 'he Lower Fraser Valley La-
crosse League, held in the office* of
the I.adner Investment and Trust
Company on Saturday evening.
Representations" from the Sham-
rock, Maple Leaf and Beaver clubs
attended and the harmonious splrl'
, discussions and friendly feeling prevailing augurs well for a good
clean brand of lacrosse for the coming season.
The only difference of opinion that
cropped up during the meeting was
during the discussion on amendments
to the  P.C.A.L.A.   on  the  point  of
procedure in case of a drawn game.
Divers,    opinions    were    expressed,
| some delegates  favoring  the  adoption of tbe association's rule which
j call- for a continuation of play un|t:l
a deciding  goal  is  scored,  bftt  the
I majority carried the amendment that
I in case of a tie each  feam should
tak>* one point.    It will be remembered  that  a misunderstanding   on
It-is important   rule   caused    much
I feeling   last   year, and  incidentally
Irobl.t-il the Beavers of tbe MacKen-
llie cup, emblematic of the champlon-
Istaip-    However, this season the rules
land constitution have been thorough-
Ily considered by  the delegates and
Isucb unnecessary disputes should be
It was agreed to emphasize a
���clause vesting the referee with more
J power than he exercised last year,
Ibis discussion to be final. A judge
Iof play will assist in handling the
[game. Local referees will again be
lutllized this year and one important
note was upheld in the rules calling
���for the official to hand in a report
Ito the secretary upon the conclusion
|o: each  game.
Gate receipts will be divided at
Ithe rates of sixty per cent, for the
wme team and forty to the visitors.
Th- charge for admission will continue twenty cents for adults, ten
lcents being required of school children.
The  secretary   was   Instructed   to
prepare a copy of the rules and constitution ii6 amended for a standing
prder for settlement of possible dls-
rri  : i'-nts.
The general public will be afforded an opportunity of viewing the
silverware, possession of which incites such enthusiasm, as a motion
"-as unanimously carried to place the
trophy on exhibition in the window
I the Ladner "Trust and Investment
The schedule as submitted by a
fommittee struck for that purpose
Ivtif adopted. According to this ar-
I nt  the   Beavers  and  Sham-
j        tangle in the first league flx-
I the Ladner ground on May
Vote Was 108 to 73, a Straight Gov-
ei-liiien** Majority
'of 33.
OTTAWA, April 24'.���The closure
rules passed the House shortly before 1 o'clock this morning by a
Btraight party vote of 108 to 73, a
Government majority of 35.
The division was not marked by
any special incidents outside of the
noisy cheering by both sides after the
House had adjourned. There were
two divisions. The first was on the
motion of Hon. J. D. Hazen that the
previous question be put. This was
carried by 35 majority, and the main
resolution amending the rules was
then put and was carried by the same
Mr. Carroll, of South Cape Breton,
last night resumed the debate on the
closure measure, which he characterized as unjust, unwise, unreasonable
and wholly unwarranted. He stated
that beyond the speeches made by
the Prime Minister and the member
for Portage la Prairie, 'no enlightenment had been given to the House
as to how the rules were to be enforced.
Under the proposed rules, said Mr.
Carroll, It would make no difference
if a year's notice were given.
Mr. Carroll was called to account
by the Speaker for referring to the
Government's action as the "corrupt
tendencies of a brute force majority.'
He got into further trouble whea
he proceeded to substitute the word
"animal" fqr "brute."
Hon. H. R. Emmerson, who followed, said that while the people had
a clear conception of the situation,
the Government was apparently
Debate) in Evening.
Resuming the debate after dinner,
Honorable Mr. Emmerson contended
that the Government's argument that
there had been obstruction of the
public business could not be maintained. No legislation had been
blocked, he said, but the naval bill.
Other business had been facilitated
by the Opposition. He held also that
the reason for the closure resolution
waB that besides the naval bill, there
were others lurking behind the Government's move
lla/./.ling Electrical Decorations Feature Successful Hall���Organized by B.C.E. Employees
"The dance of the season" was
the expression evoked from the majority of those who attended the magnificent ball on Friday last, tendered
the residents of Delta by B.C. Electric employees stationed In this
To popular musical' airs beneath
a canopy of evergreens, glowing with
myriads of dazzling electrical decorations, the youth and beauty gathered together and danced the light fan
tastlc until the waning hours demanded a cessation.
More than usual interest had been
evinced iu this dance on account of
the much heralded electrical decorations promised by the committee,
many attending for the sole purpose
of viewing these. To say that expectations were realized is only a
mild method of voicing the complimentary expressions of the thor<
oughly pleased gathering. The in-
t.rior of McNeely Hall was decked,
as seldom before, the artistic blending of electrical colors eclipsing anything of that descript' jn ever attempted here. The blending of light
with a backgroeid of green sharply
contrasted the light festive costumes
of those participating in the various
dances. A feature was the arrangement of switches and color effects,
enabling a reproduction of moonlight. Danced to the dulcet strains
of "Moonlight Bay," this moonlight
waltz became a very popular number
of the programme. The decoration
committee, ably assisted by the local
electrician, Mr. V. Taylor, connot be
too heartily applauded for the magnificent success attending their efforts.
The music was supplied by Franklin's orchestra, with Mr. t"has. Par-
ge"drew attention \ *on*' as floor manager* and as these
to"the".act that Sir Wilfrid Laurier I gentlemen are" old favorites at Lad-
had always refused to consider the I ner, danc��- no source of complaint
Introduction    of closure    when    in ! could ha found on the BCore of m ���"���������>���-
G.N.R. Issues New .Schedule Shotting
Substantial Reduction of Rates
on Vegetables and Oats.
power. He laid stress upon the fact
that precedent in Canada directed
that when the rules of the Housl
were to be changed, the matter
should be considered by a special
committee, and he closed by saying:
"I hope closure will never pass
this House and that It will be voted
down tonight and forever."
Mr. E. M. Macdonald, of Pictou,
who followed Mr. Emmerson. criticized the jaunty way in which Hon.
W. T. White and other Government
supporters had dealt with this question which involved free government
and free Institutions.
As Regards the Courts.
Mr.  Macdonald  declared  that    If
The B.C.E.R. motor truck made
a special run across the boundary,
bringing a large contingent of Pt.
Roberts people to swell the numerous throng. Miss Hansen and Mr.
Teller, from the Point, carried home
with them the trophy offered for the
best waltzer. in the hall, but it was
only after a long period of consultation and consideration of the judges,
which sorely taxed the staying
powers of the musicians, that this decision was arrived at. The popularity of their victory was evidenced
by the applause which greeted the
A sumptuous banquet in keeping
with the best traditions of the local
hostelry  was enjoyed, and Mr. Jack
Weekly games will be played
���-���' until July 5th, when the curtails on local lacrosse. The
28th date Is left vacant, but
��� 1 league team will most prdb-
meet   some  strong  city  organ -
I :
��� Pi
Id. thi
|o- ki
J    ,
any municipal body in the country Johnson, the genial proprietor, is de-
were to put through a bylaw in the gerving of special mention for his
way that the government was put-1 unfaltering efforts towards the suc-
ting through closure that bylaw i cessfu* outcome of the evening's en-
mould be declared Illegal and invalid j joyment,
by every court In the land,
allowing schedule was adopt-
first named being the home
17���Beavers vs. Shamrocks.
I Maple Leafs vs. Heavers.
31���Shamrocks    vs.    Maple
7 Shamrocks vs. Beavers.
11���-Heavers vs. Maple Leafs.
18���Maple Leafs vs.  Sham-
-'1���Beavers vs. Shamrocks.
28���Maple Leafs vs. Beavers.
5���'Shamrocks    vs.     Maple
LONDON,     April     24.���Fourteen
days' imprisonment, was the sentence j
imposed  in  Bow Street court today
on   Mrs.  Charlotte  Despard,  a  mill- j
tant  suffragettp,     for  climbing  the j
Nelson monument here    last    night
apd ringing bells to attract a crowd. |
Given the alternative of $25 fine or
imprisonment, Mrs. Despard shQiited
"Send me to jail,"
This ball will linger long in the
memories of those who so thoroughly
enjoyed themselves last Friday, and
the gorgeous decorations will be a
standard of attainment for similar institutions to, if possible, eclipse.
R. N. W. M. P. SHOT.
Tried to Arrest. Swedes Resie-oil in
Shark  Filled  With Fire
EDMONTON. April 24
-News has
The efforts of the Board of Trade
to secure a diminution in freight
charges on the Great Northern Railway's Port Guichon branch on certain
classes of freight, have been rewarded. Notification of a new schedule
of freight rates to go into effect
shortly, was received in a communi-
tlo'n addressed to Mr. S. W. Fisher,
secretary of that Institution.
In February last a delegation of
G.N.R. officials visited Ladner and
the various matters deemed unsatisfactory to shippers and consignees
were thoroughly discussed. The attitude of the company displayed in
the prompt manner in which many
of the defects in the service pointed
out have been remedied Is worthy
of appreciation. Sidings have been
installed where requested and the
matter of freight charges is the
latest   matter   to   receive  attention.
The principal feature^ of the tariff
is the reduction of rates between
Guichon to the metropolis cheaper
Vancouver on vegetable products to
eight cents per 100 lbs. and a corresponding decrease on the carriage
of oats to four cents per 100 lbs.
According to the former tariff it
was possible to ship goods from Port
Guicohn to the metropolis cheaper
than from Intermediate stations as
far as Colebrook, but the new
schedule abolishes this defect, placing all stations on the Port Guichon
branch on an equal basis.
The active manner In which matters of burning public interest have
been assisted by the efforts of the
Board of Trade merits the co-operation of all who participate in the
benefits realized.
Turks  ���flfered  Desperate Resistance
to the Last���Two Hours of
Hand-to-Hand Struggle.
CBTTINJE, April 23.���The capture of Scutari by the Montenegrin
forces is officially reported in a despatch received here today. It ls
estimated that 50(50 Turks and 3000
Montenegrins were slain in the final
attack. The Turkish soldiers, after
surrendering their arms today, were
allowed the freedom of the streets.
Complicates Situation.
Diplomats here regard the victory
of Montenegro as seriously complicating the Balkan situation. Montenegro's open deflnace of the Powers is believed to have upset plans
for settling the war. One of the
principal contentions ot the Powers
has been that Albania be granted an
autonomous government, with Scutari for Its capital. The Powers are
now puzzled how to dislodge the
Montenegrins from Scutari without
an actual fight. If any Power started hostilities against Montenegro it
might precipitate complications
bringing on a general European war.
Surrenders to King.
The Montenegrins entered Scutari
this morning amid a tremendous
demonstration, Eshad Pasha, the
Turkish commander, personally surrendered his sword to King Nicholas
after one of the most desperate battles of modern times. Twenty
thousand Turkish soldiers were taken prisoners.
Followed Heavy Fighting.
The surrender followed two days
and nights of fighting, with the Montenegrin artillery bombarding the
city. Late yesterday the final assault was started, all but two of the
city's outer defences having been
captured days ago. Last night a
rush was made on Scutari Itself. The
Turks valiantly defended the city,
rushing out to meet the besiegers.
The artillery of both sides suddenly'
stopped firing, the opposing troops
firing rifle volleys at close range.
Hundreds were killed. Finally the
conflict became too close for rifle
Are, and for two hours the opposing
armies clubbed, sabred and bayonet
ted.     ���      -    -
$1.00 A YEAR.
William    Corbett,    Well    Known    in
Delta, Run  Down and  Killed
at Sapperton.
Struck by a Great Northern flyer
near the North Road crossing, just
beyond New Westminster city limits,
William Corbett, of Blaine, Washington, met with a tragic end at ten
o'clock Thursday morning, his neck
being broken and other injuries sustained, causing practically instantaneous death.
Mr. Corbett had reached a somewhat advanced age, being in the
neighborhood of seventy years. At
the time of the fatal occurrence he
was walking along the G.N.R. tracks
in the vicinity of the gravel pits.
The engineer in charge of the train
sighted the unfortunate man somo
time before the train struck him and
gave warning whistles, but owing to
the victim being totaily deaf these
signals were not heeded.
Mr. Corbett was visiting at the
home of a daughter in Sapperton and
the Sudden shock of her father's untimely death prostrated her with
The deceased gentleman was well
known and highly respected by many
who had had the pleasure of making his acquaintance on the occasions
of his frequent visits to his two
daughters, Mrs. Seymour Huff and
Mrs. Walter Creech, residing here.
The sympathy of the district is extended to them in their particularly
sad bereavement.
Total Enormous Sum of $978,200,000
���Xo New Taxes Will Be
LONDON, April 23.���It will cost
tbe staggering sum ot $978,200,000
to ruu tbe British government during the ensuing fiscal year, according
to the chancellor, Right Hon. David
Lloyd George, who introduced his
budget in the House of Commons
yesterday afternoon. This is a big
Increase, the augmentation being
caused by expenditures for army and
navy armaments.
The export trade of the ocuntry
has now reached Us highest water
mark. The chancellor said he would
be prepared to raise $25,000,000 outside of known revenues.
No new taxes will be imposed to
meet expenditures. European money
stringency, said the chancellor, ls due
to France, Austria and Germany
hoarding $300,000,000 for any emergency which might involve war.
British trade is increasing at tbe
rate of about $5,000,000 annually.
Trade Flourishing.
"There are no indications that the
trade boom has reached its maximum and there are no signs of overproduction," said the chancellor,
"and taking all facts Into consideration, I felt justified in coming to the
conclusion that we have entered upon
the most growing year that British
trade has even seen."
Mr. Lloyd George estimated that
the Increase Inthe customs and excise taxes would be $12,825,000, the
Increase In the death duties $7,500
Confiirt mt Bills   and   Amendments
Readers Definite Action Un-
Hketf in Near Future.
WASHINGTON, April  22.���Presi-
The dead ran Into thousands | dent Wilson's final word concerning
before  Bshad   Pasha  signified  that ' the anti-alien land laws now pend-
h�� wished to surrender. j lag ln ths California legislature was
"Re-taken Our Own." sent to  Governor Johnson  and the
Shortly after the surrender King I presiding officers in both houses of
Nicholas triumphantly rode through j the stake legislature    today ln  the
the city, later Issuing the following j following telegram:
statement: "I speak on the assumption, which
"We have merely retaken our own, : I am sure is well founded, that the
and  will  hold  Scutari  against   the  people of  California do not  deBlre
Powers as oourageously as we fought
against the Turks."
LONDON, April 24.���"Take    immediate combined action to turn the       ,
Montenegrins out of Scutari cr weifd(.���"��>����� *m an^ that least of all
their representative���and that the
representatives neither wish nor intend���1st any circumstances to em-
-"���"���jto-Tass lhe government of the
United States ln Its dealings with a
nation with which it has most earnestly aad cordially sought to maintain relation ot genuine friendship
shall do it alone," declared a circular note sent by the Austro-Hun-
garian government to the Powers
today. The note is virtually an ultimatum.
Austro-Hungary declares she cannot permit the Montenegrins to flout
the decision of the Great Powers.
The prestige of the European nations has been violated, says the note
and Austria-Hungary demands tbat
the powers decide promptly on the
steps  to   be   taken   to   restore   that
do they desire to do anything which
might Impair treaty obligations or
cast doubt on the honor and good
faith of the nation and government.
"Therefore I appeal ln the utmost
confidence to the people, the governor and the legislature of California, to act ln the matter now under consideration In a manner that
cannot, from any point of view, be
challenged or called in question.
If they deem it necessary to exclude
all aliens who have not declared
their Intention    to  become  citizens
prestige, adding that if the powers., ,, , ., ,
should be unable lo reach a speedy f���m the Privileges of land owner-
decision she will see to it herself I ah|P' ��"** can. ft f�� a ��n* ��nM al*
that the will of Europe is respected ! r��aQy loUowed in the laws of many
and   that   the   Montenegrins   vacate | ^!��',(^tes  and    ore gn  coun ries
eached the city of a murder which   J00 and the "?creJ-e,Jn, nh* lnCome
occurred     yesterday    afternoon    attaxand supertax $d,700,000.       ���
m*-,is;    The balance of the shortage would
be made up from the income tax and
Poultry,   live   weight,  strengthen- j Grassy   Lake,   about   fifteen
ed one cent a pound at the regular | *��� J*���1^        of th��� ,-._, force I other revenue due last year, but only
of the R   N  W   M   P   is dead as a pald at the beginning of the current
Sesult  Snd   ConstableWhitley, llto12_����_M''M_M_�� _!***_*��_���
weekly market in New Westminster
on Friday morning, 24c a pound being received. Roses were on the
market for the first time this year
selling at $1.50 a dozen. These
specimens were brought by Mr. A.
B. Steele from Lulu Island together
with dozens of tulips, hyacinths,
narcissus  and   daffodils  which   w%re I
of Edmonton, ts severely Injured,
while I wo Swedes named Fonberg
hold possession of a shack filled
with firearms, which Is surrounded
by  police.
When   Bailey   was     fifteen     feet
iteration In  the time of de-
'" on her evening trip  will  be
1!'    ''is summer.    Captain  Brew-
viewed on  Thursday even-
the Delta Times representa-
-'ith  regard to  this topic gave
'��� -hi- above Information.
������""Plaining further.  Mr.  Brewster
hat on receipt of a petition
r'    ihia week signed  by represen-
tizens urging  this step,  he
louBly  contemplating an  al-
,;    '.   but  during   the   past   two
much  more  extensively  signed
1        Petitions had poured In.
offered at 20c and 25c a bunch. Eggs from the door a fiream was sudden-
commenced at 35c a dozen and later ly thrust out and he was shot dead
fell to 30c, at which price they re- through the breast. Whitley tried
matned through the day. Large ; to carry him away and he too was
quantities of oollchans were offered j shot, the bullet entering the thigh,
at 3 pounds for 25c meeting nt that ! He limped away before another shot
price with a steadv, demand.    Meat   was  fired,   but   was  compelled
���finally speaking, he continued,
fji'oreii the desired change as It
I lessen his worKlng day con-
I r:it)ly..Dut taking Into considera-
I greater number requesting
r 'rip he would maintain the
; schedule.    He was glad that
iMiortunlty   of   learning   the
I of the travelling  public had
J 'riled as it was his earnest
I        i   meet   the  requirements  of
T 'ity by whom he had deter-
| 'be guided.
L  ' ""    information    gathered    It
,l*' lr that while the business sec-
"r   Ladner  taken   as  a   whole
" w'd of the earlier sailing, the
,:i'rs,  who  on   their   Infrequent
8 I" the city have accumulated
"���ess  matters   demanding  atten-
'* combined to defeat the Innova-
and flsh remained steady with no
Indication of a change. Beets fell to
75c a sack, carrots to 65c a sack and
the potato market still remained In
a weak condition. The supply of
vegetables is still very abundant.
leave Bailey dead in front of the
shack. Whitley was taken back to
Tofield, and the other policemen are
now on guard
TORONTO, April 24.���By a vote
of 22 to 9 the private bills committee of the legislature yesterdty eliminated from the Toronto railway purchase bill all reference to the Toronto Electrical Co.. but gace the city-
power to enter Into an agreement to
purchase the railway plant.
Starting on Tuesday night the Gun
Club will commence their regular
weekly shoots. TheBe will continue
throughout the summer months. Already much Interest is being evinced _
by local shots in the doings of the  q
club.     A very  fair  number
out for the shoot this week.
The partridges released some
three years ago have multiplied
rapidly and now appear more numerous than their longer established
feathered brethren the pheasants. It
is expected that the restriction
against shooting these birds will be
removed this fall.
ROME, April 23.���Pope
Pius' bronchial and intestinal
condition continues to Improve but he is slightly weaker today. The physicians at
the Vatican have arranged to
have his sister Anna sit by
his bedside throughout the
day, as the Pontiff obeys all
her suggestions, and she appears to be the only one able
to soothe him. It was
admitted at the Vatican today
that it is not likely that the
Pope ever again will resume
his full duties. His chief
ambition at present Is to recover his health sufficiently
to celebrate the Pentecostal
mass ln commemoration of
the Roman Emperor Con-
stantlne. " He slept well
throughout the night.
! exchequer balances, and represent-
I Ing money voted for the navy ln
i 1911-12. but not expended.
Revenue and Expenditure.
The chancellor estimated that the
total revenue on the existing bads
of taxation would be $979,125,0'>0,
leaving a margin of $925,000 over
the estmated expenditure.
"The cost of armaments," the
chancellor remarked, "is the largest
and most sterile increase ln the expenditure, and I cannot see any prospect of this menacing development
coming to an end, unless some
change takes place in the attitude
and policy of the nations concerned."
The expenditure on education and
social reforms was lauded on the
other hand by the chancellor as "reproductive work promising strength,
happiness and efficiency to the nation."
The chancellor drew an encouraging cheer from the House by the
statement that British consumption
of spirts had actually decreased
twenty-three million gallons in the
last four years.
Including Japan herself.     Invidious
discrimination   will  Inevitable  draw
! in  question  the  treaty    obligations
I of the    government    of the United
llr.  Chown  Submits Basis of Union I     "\ fre,8l8tef m/ ve7 earnest and reef .Methodist Presbyterian an.l       i 9r";?tful. protest agains   any a scnml-
Congregational Bodies. ?u,tlon "! *��,��f��8' J��  oflly because
���   s I I deem it my duty as chief of the ex-
WI'NNIPEG, April 21.���A basis j ecutive of the nation, bst also, and
of union of the Methodist, Presbyter-1 more readily, because I believe the
ian and Congregational Churches In ] people and the legislative authorities
Western Canada was laid before a I of California wfTl generously respond
joint meeting of those churches last! in a moment to a matter frankly
night in Wesley College by the Rev. j presented to them as a question of
F. P. Chown, general superintendent' national policy and a question of
of  the  Methodist  Church. i national honor.     If they have lgnor-
The basis of union, Dr. Chown re-; ed this point of view lt Is, I am sure,
po.ted as likely to be applicable for i because  they  did  not  realize  what
icauses rising out of the exigencies of I and how much was involved."
the work in the West, while waiting j     With   California's   legislature   ap-
the   consummation   of   the     organic j Pa futly determined to pass an antl-
I union  of  the three church'.,  in  its  ali u land bill, directly dlscrlmlnat-
I entirety ls as follows. '��� 'ng   against  the  Japanese,   In   open
1. That a committee ot advise
ment be appointed representing the
three churches, whose function .shall
defiance of the suggestions advanc id
by President Wilson and Secretary
of  State Bryan,    the    government,
be to direct arrangements for the or- ] through  the Department of Justice.
sanizing of such union according to ! f<?(J,a''   liJ  determined   to   defend   tho
the basis of union already received. I rl��ll,s ��* Orientals before the United
his  committee!Slat03  Supreme  Court  if  California
passes  the law  carrying  an  "Ineligible citizenship" clause.     President
I 2. That through th
ministers may be called from any
'one of the uniting churches without
affecting their relations to their own
church or their former relations to
any of Its connexlal funds,
3.    That this committee shall arrange the  terms    of    appointment/
deeds of property, etc., of the  unit
I Ing churches, and shall look into and
| advise regarding the disposal of mis-
'slonary, educational and other funds.
A  resolution   recommending     this
proposal was passed.
Wilson still is hopeful that California will follow the government's advice, but If the land bill aimed only
at Chinese and Japanese passes, the
Department of Justice will intervene as a "friend of the court."
Following thei- regular devotional
services, the young people of the
Kpworth League of the Methodist
church spent a social time together
on Wednesday evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Ellis. The
paper for the evening was delivered
by Miss A. Skinner. Games of every
description combined'to make the
O | evening very enjoyable. A contest
O rftlling upon the thinking capacities
OiOf those present was won by Miss
O i Ruth    Simpson    and    Mr.    Leonard
LOS ANGELES, April 24���Ortie
E. McManlgal, confessed dynamiter,
who turned state's evidence, will be
a free man within a month, according to apparently well-founded reports here today.
Kirkland. with the creditable total
of fourteen points out of a possible
twenty. Music and singing also
were Indulged In,  providing a very
The backward spring Is having a
decided effect  In  preventing the re-
| appearance of the Beavers from their
winter's retirement.    However, with 1     The annual  meeting of the com-
a little warmer weather the lacrosse fmlttee of management of the Metho-
OOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO enjoyable source of amusement
bee will once more be buzzing. The
organization meeting of the club is
called for Saturday evening, the 26th
OTTAWA. April 24.���Mr. D. R.
Wilkie, head ot the Canadian Bankers' Association, gave evidence before the committee on the
Banking Act,       yesterday      his
testimony disagreeing somewhat
with what has been given by other
bankers. He stated that wnl!-**
president of the Bankers' Asso*.--
tion, he spoke for lilmse f alotie. He
thought tbat If the emerg mcy clv
rulatlon were made to er.Hj.1 r* t r
the whole twelve months the necessity of the gold reserv ��� should le
dlst Sunday school will be held ar
the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. Culli*.
Westham street, on Monday ever.-
' I
v| 12
'Changes Will Be Particularly  Valu-
IN CANADA DIES    '' ' ' 'H",y "v '""'""
Sir Richard W. Scott, Called Nestor
of Liberalism, rasses ."lway
at Ottawa.
Ish Columbia.
OTTAWA, April 24.---Judgment of
immense importance to Western
Canada was given by the Railway
Commission yesterday to the effect
that the express rates in the West
are to be cut twenty per cent.
The new rates ar- to com- into
force on or before July 15 of this
���/ear. The Eastern rates are not
OTTAWA, April 24.���Sir R. W. louched for the present, hut the
Scott, legislator, parliamentarian, board is satisfied tbat the West has
and administrator, the oldest mem-tbe-n carrying more than its fair
ber of the Canadian Senate, and! share of the express rates.
during his lifetime a member of | The decision is the first import-
more federal and provincial govern-i ant one prepared by the new chief
ments than any other living Cana- commissioner, Mr. H. L. Drayton,
dian statesman," died at his late resi- land is signed also by all of his fellow
dence, No. 274 Daly avenue, yester-;commissioners. There is not a dis-
day afternoon  at 4 o'clock, after a Isenting vote.
brief illness. In  1910, the late    Judge    Mabee
Sir Richard's death followed an j made a re-arrangement of the express
operation for internal trouble, from , rates, but there have been many
which he did not rally. i complaints since and last autumn the
Eighty-eight  years of    age,    and; new  commissioner  undertook a  fur-
described as the nestor of Canadian  ther Inquiry into the whole question
Liberalism, he carried with him into i0f Eastern and Western  rates.
his retirement    th'1 esteem    of    the  present  decision is the result.
third  generation  of contemporaries. I Rates Are Unreasonable.
In Many Cabinets. "In  my view," says the chairman
Secretary of State and Registrar |jn hia decision, "the express rates
General in.many Liberal cabinets, charged uy the defendant companies
Sir Richard had played a big part -n ti,e prairie provinces and ln Brit-
in Dominion politics; also as coun-j |sn Columbia are unreasonable. Re-
cillor and mayor of Ottawa when it j auctions which have been made, and
was neither a capital nor a city. |they arc many, as shown by the corn-
Sir Richard Scott was born in
Prescott, Ont., February 24, 1825.
He was of United Empire Loyalist
descent, being a son of the late Dr.
J. Scott, who served under the Duke
of Wellington in the army medical
department. ln 1852 he was elected mayor of Ottawa. In 1857 Mr.
Richard Scott entered a wider political sphere and was elected to the
Canadian legislature for Ottawa, but
suffered defeat on seeking re-election in  1883.
When confederation was consummated and the first general election
of the Ontario legislative assembly
was held, Mr. Scott was again elected for Ottawa and from that day
until the time of his death had been
continually active in Canadian politics as, a member of one of the great
legislative bodies. In 1871 he was
elected Speaker of the Ontario legislative assembly, but in the organization of the Blake administration he
was asked to accept a portfolio and
a seat in the descriptive council and
resign the speakership, which he did.
He then became commissioner of
Crown lands.
Called to Privy Council.
In the year 1873 he was called to
the Privy Council, as a member of
the Mackenzie administration and resigned his place in the Ontario government and his seat In the House.
He entered Dominion Politics as
Secretary of State and Registrar
General of Canada. He was called
to the Upper Chamber on March 13,
Among the noted hills which he
was Instrumental in having passed
were the Separate Schools Act ln
1863 and the Canadian Temperance
Act. better known as the "Scott Act,"
in 1878.
Father of Railway Commissioner.
Sir Richard Scott had been presented both to King Edward VII, and
King George V��� and was knighted
by the former in June, 1909.
The ft:*��ral Will likely be held
Saturday 1 nt arrangements have not
been completed. Mr. D'Arcy Scott,
assistant c'tief railway commissioner,
.and Mr. W, L. Scott, K.C, of this
'city, are his sons.
ing a rate basis at the present time,
and in the light of the different aspects of revenue and operation now
presented certainly as reasonable
from the standpoint of the carriar
as from that of the shipper."
Cost of Doing Business.
The companies assert that the cost
of doing business in the West is
greater on account of the increased
operating cost and less dens-.ty of
traffic, but these the board considers to have been unduly emphasized,
finding Western rates unreasonable,
and orders a reduction of 20 par
cent, in the standing maximum for
tariff classified as merchandise for
the prairie provinces and British Columbia.
The present minimum charge of
25 cents is not interfered with. The
"graduate tables" already fixed by
the board for express shipments are
to be reduced according to the general 20  per cent, decrease.
Taking figures ifdvanced by the
American companies the judgment
states that the establishment of parcels post probably will mean a reduction of four and a half per cent,
in express business in Canada.
Two Aldermen Swear They Voted for
.McKenzie, Who Received But
One Ballot.
RECEIVED   10,000   VOLTS.
Two B. C. "I. R.   Employees at Auxiliary    Plnnt   Electrocuted���
Could Not Resuscitate.
VICTOR'A, April 22.���Receiving
the full charge of nearly 16,000 volts
from the high tension transmission
line from the Coldstream auxiliary
plant of the B. c. K. it. Company,
Henry II. Fulton nnd Arthur Wit-
tick, two employees of the company
engaged on thc installation of the
new system at the company's Store
street auxiliary steam plant, were
killed yesterday aftemo6n.
For throw hours four doctors assisted by a half dozen of the'employees at the plant worked over the
unconscious forms of the two men.
but though every possible effort was
made to resuscitate them and artificial respiration was attempted, life
could nol  be saved.
It was apparent to Che doctors that
for nearly an hour and a half after
the accident the men were still alive.
This news stirred the Other men to
renewed efforts to bring the two
at o ind bul towards tht last it was
realized thai it was practically a
hopeless task and a few minutes
after seven o'clock the Injured men
were declared dead.
panics' tariffs, are reductions which
only little affect the manner in
which the bulk of Uie tariff is moving, or are perhaps compensated by
additions which have been made to
the rates, presumably in the levelling
process, in establishing a mileage
basis of standard rates as provided
by the judgment. I am of the opinion that an approximately average
reduction of twenty per cent, should
be made by the companies in the
standard maximum tariff for traffic
classified as merchandise to apply
only to the prairie province and to
British Columbia."
The decision also provides that
there is to be a similar reduction in
special rates. A particularly important portion of the board's order* is
the provision for the basis of the
stan'dard maximum mileage tariffs.
Under the Mabee decision the standard maximum was placed at $5 a
hundred pounds for the prairie section, and $6 for the mountain section. This is reduced to $4 for the
prairie and $4.75 for the mountain
Will Help B. C. Fruit Industry.
It is believed that tne British Columbia reduction will be particularly
valuable to the fruit industry of the
coast province, as it will give them
far lower express rates to the prairies.
An interesting feature is the statement that the inauguration of the
parcels post system in the Dominion
will considerably cut down the express companies' busineBS. This
reason is given for not making a
greater decrease than 20 per cent.
and for not making any changes at
all in the Eastern rates. The chairman sayB in this regard:
"It iB impossible at the present
time to estimate the effect of parcels
post ln Canada. The difference of
conditions in Canada may produce
either greater or less losses to th^
business of the express companies,
References made to them merely
show the impossibility of now making any close analysis for future
rates at the new factor, the result
of which is unknown. The figures
of the American companies, however,
seem to justify the express companies in the fear that the adoption
of the system in Canada will work a
serious loss to them. Until this unknown quantity is ascertained, the
results of the express companies
business and figures before me would
not justify any further reduction
than that now ordered."
Continuing, the chairman takes
up in detail the claims of the companies. The cost of doing business
in the West is greater and the density of the traffic less than in the
East.    The chairman comments:
"The actual results of operation
would seem to show that undue effect has been given to these consid
Would  Not  Leave   Fatherland   Defenseless,  But  Denounce Military
System as  Semi-Feudal.
BERLIN, April 24.���"More than
4,000,000 Social democrats in Germany are against the $250,000,000
emergency tax  for  increasing    the
PORT MOODY, April 24.���"We
find that the ballot as announced by
temporary clerk, G. L. Churchard,
in the matter of the number of votes
cast for the different candidates for
the position of city clerk at the first
meeting of the council was correct
and we return the affidavits as exhibits to the filed."
The above is the finding of the investigation committee of the City
Council, appointed at the last meeting to go into the point raised by
Mr. H. R. Mackenzie, an applicant
for the clerkship, who had submitted affidavits from Aldermen F. W.
McNeice, M. R. Ottley and John Murray, in which they swof. they had
each east a vote in his favor as the
future city clerk. The newspaper
reports and the minutes showed that
The Royal Bank of imm
Incorporated 1809.
Capital Authorized     *25,OOO,000
Capital Paid Up ' *U,500,000
Rest      tt2,BO��,ooo
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and S*venty-Five  Million
It is the aim -ft the management of this Bank to make every d*.
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financia,'
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards.
Interest pah. or credited at the highest current rates, mm May 31st &B��
November 3 Ota each year.
:  U)NEU, B, c,
army and for other military prepara
tions.    We are against it in princi- ] only  one  ballot  had  been  cast for
pie and in fact," declares Eduard
Bernstein, the famous leader of the
"Revisionist" wing of the Socialist
party. Bernstein is a member of
the Reichstag and chief of the progressive and liberal movement in
the Socialist party.
"It is true that the proposed onetime property emergency tax will
not touch the masses," he declared,
"but we are against it none the less.
We are against the entire military
systeru. lt often has been said here
and in the United States that the
Socialists lack patriotism. This is
not true. We would not leave the
Fatherland defenseless but we are
against the military system as it. exists. We are against It because it
is a 'semi-feudal system,' a system
wherein the common man, the man
of the people, has little chance to
Bernstein denied that the Socialists would strike in the event of war
but qualified his statement with the
remarks that "there are wars and
wars," and "a strike probably would | UejJM-^collector
depend upon the sort oi a war we
were entering into." "If Germany
were invaded," he added, "the Socialists would do their duty to the
Fatherland, but I do not think we
need fear an invasion. This ceaseless, useless rivalry in armament
may lead to war, however. The
Socialists are the strongest party in
the Reichstag. We cannot pass the
resolutions and legislation we demand, however, for the Kaiser
would dissolve that body."
Previous to the rending of the
committee's report last night, Alderman McNeice wrote stating that he
did not feel justified in making a
second affidavit as to whom he had
least his vote for. He thought he
had voted for Mr. Mackenzie, but,
being somewhat new at the business
he might be mistaken.
Affidavits sworn to before a justice of the peace were read from Aldermen Murray and Ottley that they
had voted for Mackenzie, also Mayor
P, D. Roe and Mr. G. L. Churchard,
made affidavltc to effect that only
one vote had heen cast for Mackenzie. The investigation committee
were Aldermen A. B. White, M. R.
Britton and J. A. Clarke.
Mr. A. W. McKnight, of the firm
of Davis & Leslie will be tbe resident city engineer.
The police commissioners reported
the appointment of Mr. C. A. Mills, of
Vancouver, as chief of police. Mr.
Mills will also act as road tax and
Carry in stock a full line of
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
Box 1332
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, B. O. Phone 2
Sample Room. Prompt Service
Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable
Statistics for Fiscal    Year    Ending
March 81 Show Total of
OTTAWA, April 18.���During the
fiscal year ending March. 31, 1913,
402,432 immigrants arrived in Canada. This total is made up of 150,-
642 British, 139,009 from the United
States, and 112,881 from all other
countries combined.
Immigration to -Canada for the
preceding fiscal year, the twelve
months ending March 31, 1912, was:
British, 133.121; from the United
States, 113,710; and from all other
countries combined 82,406; total,
354,237. Percentages of increases
are���British, 9 per cent.; American
4 per cent., other countries, 37 per
Last year's Immigration to Canada
ls greater than the total population
of New Brunswick, acording to the
census of 1911, by more than 50,000.
The Board of Works recommended
that repair work on the bad places
along the main road leading around
the bay be commenced at ones, and
that the present dangerous sidei-
walk along the Esplanade b_ torn
down and a new walk erected.
The procedure by-law governing
the future routine of the board, received three readings and was reported correct without amendments.
Hereafter the council will meet on
the first and third Tuesdays ln the
month, the next meeting to be on
Tuesday, May 6.
Thursday,  April  24.
v quiet wedding of Interest to
eratlons and to demand a re-adjust- the people of Aldergrove. took place
ment. However economic conditions! n.h(,n thp marr.ttge of William
presented  by other aspects of  the Henry Haines, of South Aldergrove,
jto   .Miss   Martha   Stewart   Gilchrist,
formerly  of Renfrewshire,  Scotland,
Norton Griffiths Suggests Priority for
Dominions Supporting the Imperial Navy.
LONDON, April 22.   -in the House,
of Commons yesterday  Mr.  Norton i
Griffiths asked the .Chancellor of the|
Exchequer whether    he could now
consider the advisability nf introducing legislation giving, preference to
those dominions which supported the
Imperial  navy  directly or indirectly
when their lo:"iw were made in this
country and    preference    to all the
dominions over foreign countries by
the imposition of a small tax similar
to that existing in France on foreign
loan l raised in rhis country.
Mr. Lloyd George replied that un
der the existing law there was a pre-
ference as regards stamp duty in respect to loans Issued by her colonial governments as compared with
foreign governments, ii" added that
no further differentatlons would be
by other aspects of the
railway situation���in view of water
competition and the like���may con-
inl tin board's action, it is obvious
thai such considerations can apply to
an express service with but. llt'.le
force. The express service is entirely different from that of freight,
The basis of rates, as well as the demand of the public, stand upon a
different footing. Water competition certainly cannot be said to Influence In any way a service the es-
;sentinl of which is speed, nor is the
express service Influenced ln nearly
tha same degree by the question of
competitive points.
''Koth Mr. Hanna, of the Canadian
'Northern, and Mr. Stout, of the Do-
1 minion Express, urged very strongly
[thai  the proposal ol a twenty    per
Sci nt.  decrease was entirely too radii al, not  called  for by the conditions
of business and unduly oppressive,
Test ot i.ai.-s (Reasonableness,
"In my view* no smaller reduction
'should   be  considered.     The  express
'business is a matter of railway oper
atlon in this country, and tho capital
Izatlon   and  bonded   indebtedness  of
the different express companies hn\p
| been   created   under    such     circum-
I stances as to  require no consideration  in striking a rate.    I can    add
j nothing   useful   to   what     the     late
Chief Commissioner under this hsid
I said in his exhaustive Judgment. The
test Ol the rate is largely Its reason-
leness, in view ol the service sup-
piled, and In directing thi  reduction
nm-   made by this   judgment,    the
! d.  1  think, would be  DU!  a lopl
was solemnized at the home of the
bride's cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Stewart. 1118 Fourth avenue, New Westminster, hy the Rev. A. Dunn. Mr.
.1. C. Howes, of South Aldergrove,
supported th"p groom and Mrs.
Howes, the bride. After the ceremony a very pleasant reception wns
held whU-h was at tended by about
twenty friends. The happy couple
were the recipients of many liand-
s'rine gifts from their friends and
well wishers. They reside at South
Aldergrove where Mr. Haines has
built b pretty home.
Second  Day  of  Horse  Show    Again
Shows District Horses Prominent
in the Results.
Wednesday, April 23.
Fraser Valley horses were again
numerous among tbe ribbon winners at the Vancouver Horse Show
A championship was won in the
hackney mare ciass for two year
olds by D. C. McGregor's "Warwick
Margaret." His 'mare "Shela" took
second in the novice, saddle horse
"Craigmoore Peer," of the Colony
farm, Coquitlam, took second tn
the carriage horse sfallion class,
while "Chief Seattle," shown by
Ivor P. Morgan, Burnaby, took
fourth place.
Roadster, novice, J. H. Wilkins,
of Chilliwack, took second with his
"Vera Willins."
Second for carriage horses, was
won by Mr. D. C. McGregor, of Fraser Arm, with "Warwick Jean" and
"Warwick Ardean," and his "Lady
Galore" won second place in singles.
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds ol
Shingles, Lath, Bash, Doors Turnings and House Tlelshlngs
Phone R14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
LETHBRIDGE, Alta., April _2.���
The worst accident that ha3 ever
happened in the mines north of the
river here took place yesterday at the
Chinook Colteries, when one man
was Instantly killed and iive badly
burned in an explosion of gas. The
accident happened shortly after the
men went down into the mine. They
went into one of the workings and
the explosion followed shortly after.
Relief was immediately sent '.n, and
the men taken out without difficulty.
The air was perfectly clear then, the
gas having apparently expended itself in the explosion. Wh.~-t.her It
was coal damp or not cannot be ascertained.
EBURNE, Point Grey, April 22.-
Expeditious work on the part, of tie
municipal fire department, saved a
very heavy loss to property in the
vicinity of Townsend road and Second street, when a storehouse belonging to Mr. T. McDonald was par- |
tlally destroyed. Fire apparatus appeared two or three minutes after
the alarm was sent ln from BburM
station, and paints, varnishes, oils,
etc., valued at about $1000 were
taken out before the fire could reach
them. The salving of many cans ol
blasting powder by a fireman prevented an explosion, which would j
have wrecked many houses In tb"
vicinity. The actual loss by t��> I
was $400.
OTTAWA, April 19.���Hon. Martin Burrell with the help of Mr.
.lohn Bright, new livestock commissioner, has worked out a plan for development of the livestock industry. The department will undertake the distribution of well bred
stallions, hulls, rams and boars. This
will solve one of the great livestock
"Aranya," shown by the Colony I problems, particularly ln the newly
Farm, took fourth In the same class, i settled districts of Canada.
STEVESTON,    April     2 I .-Early |
Saturday morning the big bam
Woodward's caught fire.   Ths hull
ing contained about sixteen   u,mi I
of horses belonging to the ScbacMl
Company, railway contractors, all ol
which   were   brought   out   in  safety
except one horse, which was burned
to deuth.    About ten sets of liarnesi
and a large quantity of hay and oats
were also destroyed.    How the tire |
originated Is at present, unknown.
Wrecked Excursion Train
Thursday, April 2��.
A  quiet  wedding    occurred    last
evening  when  llie marriage of Miss!
Kathleen Beadle, of this city, to Mr.
William  l.eeland Armstrong, of Edmonds, was solemnized at the manse I
of St.  Stephen's church  by Rev.  M. I
0!    Melvin.      The   couple  left   on   n
honeymoon trip to the Sound cities j
and  will  on   their  return   reside  in
this city.
LONDON,   April   24���I ast   ��� vi n-
Ing's bulletin states that her Royal
Highness the Duchess of Connaught*] *<
passed   a  comfortable  day  and    is j ���
feeling better.
luickly steps  concha,
I he throat anil 1-ru.i
cures  colds.
an_   he
as w.t-i
OTTAWA, April 22.���The release
of Mr. H. C. Miller, or Montreal, from,
th Carleton county jail, where he
haH been confined for two months for
defying parliament and refusing to
divulge llie destination oi $41,001
paid hi ni tO get business for the liiii-
ninnil Light & Healing Company, of
Montreal, Is the object of a petition
whieh was put into circulation yps-
te-day among the prisoner's friends
| in Montreal and elsewhere. Ill-heal tb
Is sai-1 to be the chief ground on
which   the  petition   for   Mr.   Miller's
I release was based.
The Sunday excursion exploiters' train  which  was derailed  and smashed to pieces near Saint I.;'"1 "
with eight killed and  thirteen hurt. SATURDAY, APRIL 586, 1013.
; ,^^^^***************^***^************************^< i
.ceding is in full swing.
���Reeve Benson was a visitor to the
Royal City on business Friday.
..,. u. a. McKee paid a business
visit to the Royal City Friday last.
Miss Estelle Brewster was a visitor
here on Sunday. '
Rev. C. W. Whittaker visited the
Terminal City on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. McRae were visitors to Vancouver this week.
Mr. H. Trim, of Westham Island,
was in Vancouver on business Thursday.
Mr. Frank Smith was in town during the week, renewing acquaintances.
\[r. Willie Giffen Ib Buffering from
bt heart attack.    He is reported'as getting along nicely.
\ melting of the executive of. the
j   -,*i r Eraser Valley Lacrosse League
I be hdd on Saturday, May 3.
lin-   Maple   Leafs   have   already
i practice for the coming cam-
Harry Newell won the dollar prize
at the picture show on Saturday
Mr, Frank Kirkland visited New
We .���minster on Friday, attending
the weekly market.
Mr. Jos. Tamboline, of Westham
Island, attended the market auction
gales in the Royal City  last  week.
Mrs. W. H. Siddall and Miss Sid-
o.ij 1 were visitors to New Westminster on Friday.
Mr. Geo. T. Baker made a busi-
ness trip to the Terminal City ou
Miss M, Pybus and Mr. W. Pybus,
, were passengers to the Royal
ty on the Transfer Saturday.
Dr. A. A, King and Mrs. King In-
:.i] leaving shortly on an extended
ip to the~01d Country,
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. McDiarmid and
family contemplate spending the
summer visiting friends in the East.
Mrs. W. A. Kirkland and Mrs. Jas.
Davis visited the Terminal City on
Tuesday, returning on the New Delta
The Slough road is being put into
shape lor the coming summer traffic.
The  road  roller has been at  work
.dily  during the week.
Little Muriel Cullls had the misfortune to fall on Wednesday, bub-
talning a badly twisted arm, which
required medical attention.
Mr. D, M. Ellis was a visitor to
1 - a Westminster on Sunday, taking
.' vantage of the fine weather by
Mrs.   S.   W.   Walter has been  a
���'tor to the Terminal City during
'���arly  part of the week,  return
? on Thursday.
Mrs.   Hugh   Savage   visited
Royal City on Saturday.
Dr. Ottewell visited the Terminal
City on Thursday.
Mr. Thos. Thirkle visited Vancouver on-Monday,
Mrs. Lovick and son returned from
Vancouver on Tuesday.
Mr. Alf Trim, of Westham Island,
was a visitor to New Westminster
this week.
The Birdswell took out a cargo
from the Brackmati-Ker wharf for
Victoria early thi| week.
The Westham brought in a load
of coal, delivery of which has heen
expected for some time.
The Trader was expected to port
Friday to take out a load of pota
Mr. Fred Cederberg, of Westham
Island, paid a visit to New Westminster on Saturday.
A. basket social and dance will
be held at Point Roberts on Saturday, 26th inst.
Messrs. Douglas and McDonald
made a business trip to New Westminster on Thursday.
Miss K. McDonald visited her sis
ter, Miss M. McDonald, here on Sun
���Dr. and Mrs. Peele paid a visit to
Mrs. Peele's former home here on
the Ladner estate last  wek end.
Mr. K. D. Simpson visited Ladner
last week end, returning to Vancou
ver on Sunday evening.
Dr. Wilsoi* made a business trip
to Vancouver the beginning of the
Mr.  W.  L.  Slater,  of  New West
minster, paid a visit to his son, M:.'.
H. W. Slater, at the Ladner Hotel.
Queen of the May
North Coast Land Co.
Paid-up  Capital $1,..00,000.00
t.eiierul  Offices,  Metropolitan I" I'll".
Vancouver, B.C.
Notice is hereby given that a Court
of Revision of the assessment roll
for the year 1913 will be held In
the Council Chambers, Ladner, B.C.,
on Monday, the 12th day of May,
111 13, -at 10 a.m.'   .
.Notice of any complaints must be
given to the Assessor in writing at
least ten days previous to the sitting
of the Court.
Dated at Ladner, B.C., this 12th
day of April, 1913.
Successor to P. C. Clark
��� AND ���
General Blacksmithing
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated 1010.
We are prepared to install single
line or party line phones at short notice. Long distance in connection wltn
our service. Apply to
A. DeR. TAYLOR, Sec.
For SaJe. J"or -"*ooh��n*e. Wanted U
Puru)iR8��, To Let, Lost, Pound, Work
Wanted, -Situation* Vacant, 1 cent par
word. Minimum. J6 cent** ter HJiy mm.
advt. These rates tor cash with ordar.
AU Want Ads. must be in by 1 p.m.
on Thursday.
LOST���Saturday last, between Port
Guichon and Canoe Pass Bridge,
safety pin brooch, set with amethysts; reward. Miss Ruth Cederberg, Ladner, B.C.
shares in the British Empire Insurance Company. For further
particulars apply Delta Times.
���Photo iby Ritchie.
Miss Jean McPhail, who will be   crowned May Queen at the annual
May Day celebration on Friday,  M ay 2.
Mrs. las. Berney, of Canoe Pass,
paid a visit to Vancouver, returning
home Tuesday.
Mr. E. T. Calvert was a passenger
on the New Delta last Sunday evening.
Mr. Alfred Bull is reported to be
progressing satisfactorily after his
recent operation for appendicitis.
Get the Dunlop Traction Trefd Bicycle Tyres from the Taylor Electric.
None better.   ���< ���*
Mr. Edgar Fenton was In Ladner
on Friday, attending the B.C.E.R.
dance, returning to Woodward's on
Saturday by the Transfer.
Mrs..I), M. Ellis visited friends
In New Westminster last week end,
travelling on the Transfer on Friday
Mr. Alfred Swan,, or Port Guichon,
paid a short visit to the Royal City,
journeying on the Transfer last Friday morning.
Miss Jean McPhail, Pupil of the
Howay School, Is May Queen Elect
(irom the British Columbian.)
Miss Jean McPhail, twelve years on Friday, May 2, when sbe will
of age, living on Park Row and a1 assume her office as Queen of the
pupil of the F. W. Howay School May, succeeding Miss Annie Staton.
has just been announced to be j Little Miss McPhail.'s name was
the successful candidate for the year drawn from the following names:
1913-14 and was formally declared | F. W. Howay and John Robson
May Queen-elect. Five years have schools���Kathleen Drew and Jean
new elapsed since the Girls' Central iMcPhail. Lord Kelvin and Lord
School had the distinction of hav- Lister school-���Gertrude Brooks and
ing one of its pupils Queen of the ;Eva Mosdell. Herbert Spencer
May, Miss Kathleen Jones being the .School���Vera Hawn and Jessie Wiliest May Queen from that school, son. Richard McBride school���Con-
During the Intervening time Miss;stance Davey and Ada Cambridge.
Mary Keary, of the Convent; Miss | St. Ann's Convent���Anita McDon(-
Dorothy  Hale, of the Lord  Kelvin;   aid
Miss Kathleen Welsh, of the Richard
McBride School, and last year Miss
Annie Staton, In succession, reigned
on the May Queen's throne. The
formal crowning of Miss McPhail
will take place at the May Day celebration to be held In Qu<:en-s Park
Messrs. J. J. Cambridge and C. D.
Peele, associated with Mr. W. A.
Gilley, master of ceremonies, on the
May Day Committee, announce that
the voting this year has beep keener
than ever before, some 2000 votes In
all having heen cast.
Poultry Wanted
Best Prices Paid.
City Market. Vancouver.
Beginning April 1st
Via Steveaton and
8.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8.30 a.m., 12:30
p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m., and 6:30 p.m. New Westminster passengers will take car
leaving at 8:00 a.m., 12:00 and
6:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to connect with the boat.
FOR SALE���Gold Coin Seed Potatoes.    Thos. E. Ladner.
FOR SALE, SNAP���House; modern,
six rooms, bathroom, pantry, etc.,
on 66-foo. corner; Ladner. Apply
fer terms to "G.D.M.," 28 Cambridge    Apartments,     Vancouver,
Mr. John Falk, of Westham Island,
<���  a passenger to New Westmin-
������'���i' on  the Transfer last  Saturday
Messrs.   Alex.   Paterson   and  Sey-
nour  Huff  returned   from  town   by-
New   Delta   on   Thursday  even-
Mr. Sandy Gray, of New Westminster, a former member of the
Mintn cup holders, spent last week
end visiting friends In Ladner.
See  T.   E.   Ladner's  For  Sale  In
Ihls   Issue.'    Potato  Specialist   Smith
the Gold Coin Is the best potato
lhat grows. *���
The two adjoining gardens of Dr.
and   Mr.   W.   Lanning  are pic-
"ln'�� of riotous color Just at present,
1   usual spring collections of flow-
being in full bloom.
Mrs. Landers, who has been visiting friends in Vancouver and Nanaimo returned to Ladner the end
ol   last  week.
A scowload of lumber for J. B.
Elliot nnd the municipality arrived
torn the Eburne sawmills on Monday morning.
Mr. W. Maxwell has severed his
connection with the Fashion Livery
and Mr. E. T. Calvert has taken his
place temporarily.
Miss   Field   was  a   visitor  at.   the
home of her sister, Mrs. C. A. Lambert, last week end, taking In the hi
dance on Friday evening.
BUTTE, Mont., April 23.���Five
miners were killed and nine injured
here today by the falling of two
cages in the Leonard Copper mine,
when a cylinder brad of the ho'.s'ing
engine blew out. Some of tbe Injured will probably die.
One of the cages fell from thp
2600 ft. level and the other from the
14 00   ft.   level.    The  dead  are:
Samuel Lawrence, Nicholas Tjeg-
lorn, F. J. Pascoe, Andrew liarteil
and Frank Warne.
On  account  of the rough  weather
of Tuesday the Transfe;* was unable
to make her usual trip to New West
minster.    She remained at the B.-&
K. wharf throughout the day.
The MacKenzie cup. emblematic of
' lacrosse championship of the
'���ver Eraser Valley, will shortly be
ed on exhibition In the window
the Ladner Investment and Trust
''''��� B. II. Wenre pnid a business
' to Vancouver on Satdlrday, tak-
the B.C. Electric car tu the city
'"'* inking part In the canuita ni
imrne on Friday evening, return-
home the following day.
Mr. W. J., Lanning has heen Beri-
ously Indisposed during the week,
lt is hoped Hint nn early improvement in hia state of health may be
Joe Jack, champion pugilist of tht
Delta,  added  another to  his already
long siring of scraps when he van
qulshed   an   aspirant   to  his  title  on
Tuesday'.     Tales Of his prowess  ��M!
In circulation following ths episode,
it being commonly stated thai in bis
palmy days he bad single h��nded
vanquished nine policemen,
A letter from the Marine and
Fisheries department received today
by Secretary Stuart-Wade of the
Board of Trade, states that the
Eraser river lightship which broke
from her moorings nnd went adrift
Monday morning, will be ln her position at the mouth of the river today. The tender Leehrow left Victoria yesterday with new moorings
for the craft and was expected to
relocate the vessel off the Sandheads
yesterday afternoon er today, it
was found the lightship went adrift
Owing to tha pa-ting of a faulty link
in tho cable.
James A. Bell, general manager
of the Saskatoon Industrial League,
has resigned. He asks that, his
services end September 1 next. The
league has been severely criticized
in some quarters, and Mr. Bell says
bis resignation is due to apparent
dissatisfaction shown. Mr. Bell was
getting a salary of $7500 a year.
That Canada, and particularly
Western Canada, Is getting a great
number of first-rate immigrants
and that the prospects are that th"
year 1913 will Burpass all previous
records, was the opinion expressed
by Hon. Dr. W. J. Roche, minister
of the interior, in a Winnipeg Interview.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
ALB and all kinds ol
Your Patronage Solicited
Seedsmen to His Majesty the King.
A. J. WOODWARD, Sole Agent.
,il_! Granville St.,  Vancouver
615 Fort St., Victoria.
Catalogue on application.
Grass     Seeds���Timothy,       Alsyke
Clover. Red Clover. Rye Crass;  Bran
and  Shorts,   Dairy Chop.  Corn. Rice
Meal, Wheal. Chick Feed, Chick Rice,
obtained of II.
Miss Annie gproat. of Lanning,
' i vcetl H Wilson, is at present conned in Burrard Sanitarium, Van-
"iver, after a slight  operation  for'".rain Backs, may
���   removgl of a growth affecting, N. Rich, agent Brackman-Ker Milling
'" eye.    Miss Sprout ls expected  tO   Co., Ladner, B.C.
turn  during next week.  ���
  ",'he petitions In circulation for and
Rev. C. W. Whittaker had the mis- ' against   the  change  of   schedule   tor
'���'���'one to lose his handsome driving! the   New   Delia   aft   evoking   much
teed through an accident which oc-Uooil nature. rlvalr> and though one
���I this week.    The faithful ani-   mailer   of   muob   consequence   Is  SI
l-'1  Wa* tethered In a local orchard > stake the  result is await.-d  wilh In-
I became entangled In tbe tie-rope.
Naturally   struggling   to   free .Itself
"i the encumbrance the horse incl
''h Injuries which resulted In death
"  help  could  arrive.
SM/tWs Gun
I cn-st.
"The New Minister" was produced
It* the Bridgeport schoolhouse, Richmond, before an >pi>'��� dative iiiou.cn
somewhat fllmlntttlve audience on
Friday evening last.      Though not
such ' a su ess financially as the
previous p< rformanci hi re, the mem
bers of the cast -had a [OOSl etijo.-
able excursion.
There's Joy In the camp of
th.. Royals today,
For  Loin:  Bill's back.
Green pastures On closer Inspection proved gray,
And Bill came back.
The Cariboo country is large.
and It's rine,
lis air has a tang of the towering pine,
Hut the call Of the Eraser hit
Bill on the spine���
And Bill came back.
Con Jones mny refuse to let
Carter play  here;
Well,   Long   Bill's  back.
As  to  holding  tho  eup.    Ve
have nothing to fear,
Pln.ce i ong Bill's back.
The hearts of the fans now
an throbbing with   hoot.
The t lata Is tin- best on the
re 't Western slop...
The  trainers  nre   laying     In
barrels of dope,
For  Long  Bill's  back.
��� Bill Maid n. i .������!.! Is
r .
Following are the arrivals at thi
Delta  Hotel  during the  week:
A. L. Burke, Vancouver.
Win. Itogerg, Vancouver.
Wm. Mair, Vancouver.
W.  II. Tune,  Vancouver.
A. T. Kennedy, Vancouver.
Tom   Keogh,   Vancouver.
Chas. Parsons, Vancouver.
Ceo.  Palmer,  New Westminster.
.1.  A.  Iterg. Vancouver.
W. McQueen and wife, Vancouver.
o. B. EIUb and  wife, Vancouver,
Philip Pasquam, Vancouver,
t'. Bamphila, Vancouver.
W.  Murchlson, Vancouver.
II.  Murchlson,  Vancouver.
A. Robertson, Vancouver.
F.  \V.  Jacobs,  Vancouver.
II.  Abel.   Vancouver.
A. O. Huff, Vancouver.
A. Home,  Vancouver,
(i. Down. Vancouver.
w. Sutton. Vancouver,
j,   Itiitterlll,   Vancouver.
Wm. SwanKee, Vancouver.
W.   R.  Clover,   Vancouver.
It.   Iteynnlds,   Vancouver.
(',.  Rogers.  Vancouver.
We are showing special values
in all lines of Hosiery. We
carry a complete stock of Penman's Seamless Hosiery, besides special lines of English
Highest  Prices for Live and Dressed
Poultry,    Fresh Eggs and    Produce,
Consignments Solicited.
Citj   Miirk<-f, Main St..     Vancouver. I
Ladies fine Cotton Hose; black
and tan; special, pair 20c
Ladies' fine Lisle Hose; black
and tan and all colors, pair 85c
Ladies' extra fine Silk and Lisle
Hose, all colors; special, per
pair   . . .'    OOc
Ladles' Pure Silk Hose; black
and tun; special, pair . . .91,80
Ladies' rine Seamless Cashmere
Hose I Penman's); special, per
pair 88c or 8 for fl.00
Ladies     Seamless     Cashmere;
black and tan t Penman's I; per
pair       80��
See the splendid  range  of  Ladies' Dresses  we  are
showing, also nice range Childrens' Dresses.
EXTRA SPECIAL.���100 pair Ladies' Tan Oxfords
and slippers, reg. $3 pr.
on   sale   next  week   at
$1.90 pair.    Don't miss
Men's fine    Lisle     Hose,    all
colors; special,   pair    Me
Men's Pure    Silk     Hose,    all
colors; special,   pair    8Bc
mmi's fine   Black    Cashmere
llr.se; silk toe and heel; special
pair      -��'���
Men's     fine    Cashmere    Hose
(Penman's)    blaci    and    all
colors;   pair    86c
Men's extr.-uine Cashmere Bote
( Penman's��� all colors; pair !-Of
Another   shlpmi nt   of   *'���"������
Suits just   arriv* d;    In   plain
brown and plain -..n->- an i "/".>-.
tweeds.      Hem   values   shown
anywhere si 815, *_."'�� and $23
a  -"lit.
NEW  HM'S.     .   XI"\V SHOES,
^ooooooo 0
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A rel _-bl| French regulator f ii.*ver fail*.   These
pilli me i (Caaaing-Y powerful tu regulating tha
ii r.    a portion of tn. fetnaln ������ataro,   Kafoae
.   !    im   p imitations    Or. de Vim-'-j are soM nt '
.-       -, ��� ���.*��� i l��< v ��� r three l->r fio.   Mailed to any addreaa-
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO   ft* SrobaU ttrmm ro., St. CiUlutrlsie-i- W"    1
I Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson, limited
--------������------���-���-���-���W--W-BsaMillWIII MIW
'  I   ',
. -I
!���   r
\\ 4
OLYMPIA, April 24.���Figures
prepared in the office of State Treasurer Edward Meath for presentation
to the capitol commission at its next
m<-eting, show the capitol building
fund to he indebted to the extest of
$1,160,468.95. Of this amount
$616,168.95 is due the state general
fund for moneys advanced for building the temple of justice aud interest
and principal of old outstanding warrants. 1
A feature of the rftatement lies In
the fact that the interest on the war-
lants for the old capitol foundation,
laid just previous to the Rogers administration, now amounts ts 138
per cent, of the principal, having run
at 8 per cent, for more than seventeen years. This interest tstals
There is on hand in cash nsw in
the capitol building fund only $16,-
This means that the capital commission owes to the general fund
of the state over $615,168 sa advanced borrowings and over $54*0,-
000 in Interest, warrants aad ether
Cannot Give Site.
OLYMPIA, April 24.���The state of
Washington cannot give to the federal government the section of Kitsap county land which the legislature voted to grant ns a site for 9
torpedo station, Attorney-General W.
V. Tanner ruling today that the bill
passed was unconstitutional. His
opinion was given to Land Commissioner Clark V. Savidge.
The land Involved is section 36,
township 21, range 4 east, aai is
therefore a school section. The constitution provides that school land
must be disposed of only by public
sale, and upon this point hinges the
opinion relative to the law's csastl-
Therefore, if the federal tsrpedo
station is established there, the land
will have to be purchased by the
government  at  public  sale.
Inspector Bribed.
SEATTLE, Wash., .April 24.���
Two witnesses who daisied to
have bribed a city milk inspector,
under the guise of giving him
"Christmas presents," enlivened the
so-called "garbage investigation" before the council's efficiency committee yesterday. The witnesses, Mrs.
A. E. Gulte and Henry Tobias, formerly operated a dairy north of Ballard, and admitted under cross-ex
aminatlon that they bad been cob
stantly criticised by the milk inspection department for insanitary methods, watering their milk and other
However, both witnesses swere
that about. Christmas time in 1910,
Tobias got $5 from Mrs. Guiteau,
who ran the office, and gave it 'o
Milk Inspector C. W. Butler. "Afte.
that Butler kept away for several
months," said Tobias.
Segregates Land Work.
OLYMPIA,    April    24.���Clark   V.
Savidge,   state   land   commissioner,
has  divided  the work  of  his office
so that it is segregated into departments with one person in charge of
each. E. C. Dohm heads the fiold
department; E. C. Townsend, tide
land; George. D. Aspinwall, abstracting department; W. w. Hopkins,
bookkeeping department, while Miss
Jean McLeod. who was executive
stenographer from 1905 until IMS,
has heen assigned as head of the
stenographic department in the state
land office.
Frui( Crop Escapes Frost.
KIO.NA, April 24.���The fruit in
the Kiona district was untouched by
the frost this spring, but the crop
will be a comparatively light, one in
winter apples. Apricots, poachers,
cherries, pears and plums are a full
crop, with a perfect season tor straw-
. berries.
Inauguration Celebration of New City
Held  Last  Friday���Games
uml Sports.
(Prom The British Columbian.)
Citizens of Port Coquitlam cast
aside business affairs Friday Ion.;*,
enough to fittingly commemorate the
incorporation of their city. Patriotic
speeches, stirring music by the city-
band, presentation of medals, planting of trees which will ln time become historic, athletic contests, a
grand banquet, and a dance in the
evening, combine*d to leave a lasting impression on young and old of
this important milestone of the city's
Glorious weather prevailed and
the assemblage presented a brilliant
spectacle, the summer costumes of
tbe ladies lending a variety of color
to the scene.
As early as 10-30 commencement
of the day's programme was made,
the children of ths district gathering
at the Central school where a presentation of a sliver oommemoratlon
medal was made to eaoh child.
A procession headed hy the mayor
and aldsrmsn followed by the members of the Incorporation committee,
Port Coquitlam city band, school
children, school trustees and citizens proceeded from thence to the
Agricultural Soelety's grounds.
Mayor James Mars briefly addressed tbe children welcoming them to
participate in the day's enjoyment.
Athletic contests of every description
featured the afternoon programme.
A committee looked after the Interests of the younger generation and
numerous races for boys and girls
were listed on the programme. A
baseball game. Regulars vs. Yanni-
gans, resulted In the former winning 23 to 12, while Geo. Flood's
team was successful In winning the
tug-of-war contest for municipal
The Coquitlam football team celebrated Inauguration day by defeating South Hill in a league fixture,
five goals to one, Aid. Welcher kicking off. The grass hockey match between the Port Coquitlam Girls'
Hockey Club and the Royal City
High School team resulted in a draw
each team securing one goal.
At 3.30 p.m. a large crowd gathered in front of the Agricultural
Building to witness the planting of
civic commemoration trees. Alderman John F. Langan, on behalf of
tho incorporation committee, presented the mayor with a silver trowel to
perform the seremony, requesting
him to keep t-hJw implement as a souvenir of the historic occasion.
Mayor Mars briefly addressed the
gathering remarking that it was only
fitting that the trees to be planted
were maples, symbolizing the freedom and liberty enjoyed by citizens
of Canada. The rapid growth of the
maple would be equalled only by the
growth of their city of Port Coquitlam.
The various commemorative trees
were planted and the Hon. Dr. Es-
son Young, minister of education for
the province of British Columbia
spoke. He referred to the maple as
the recognized emblem of our great
Dominion. It was symbolic of
liberty, freedom and citizenship. The
citizens of the United States boasted
of their country as the land of liberty
but it remained for Canada to exemplify the true meaning of liberty
and freedom. The best qualities of
citizenship could only be developed
by carefully nurturing and guarding
the children. It was only by precept and example that they could
hope to Implant these principles in
the younger generation and it behoved each Individual to live up to
the high standard of citizenship symbolized by our national emblem. The
provincial government was bearing
its share of the burden by the equipment and building of scholastic Institutions.
It is over a hundred years sine?
Simon Fraser first saw the site of
what is now New Westminster and
viewed the Gulf of Georgia from a
point adjacent to the mouth of the
North Ajm. It is fifty-one years ago
today since he died at St. Andrew's,
Ont., at the age of 86. Fraser was a
great explorer of Western Canada,
particularly of what has since b3-
come British Columbia, doing hitf
work as an official of the Northwest
Company, a trading corporation afterwards absorbed by the- Hudson's
Bay Company.
In t807 Fraser received instructions to explore the Fraser, of which
only the head waters were known to
the traders and which had not oeeii
named. Under the impression that
he was following down the Columbia
river, the pioneer reached the mouth
of the stream that now bears his
name and which is now overlooked
by his monument on the Crescent,
and those who have seen the Fraser
canyons can realize to some extent
the courage and hardihood of the explorer who overcame the obstacles
opposed to him not only by hostll-
lndlans, but by nature, where nature
is more savage than the natives ever
Fraser Valley Products Day���May
23, and running over Into May 24,
Empire Day���promises to make an
amazing exposition of the manufactures of New Westminster and district. It is evident that more than
200 articles of commerce are manufactured here, while the home products luncheons and dinners on that
day will show that the people here
can feed themselves if they care to
do so.
Secretary Darling, of the Progressive Association, is at work on ths
plans for making such a display and
is finding the retailers,' wholesalers
and manufacturers keenly Interested
and without exception they are prepared to do their part.
Markets will show homegrown
produce, home-grown and killed and
manufactured meat products, everything that Is today turned out of a
packing house and every kind of
meat that is eaten In British Columbia. Fish markets will likely make
a separate display, while fishery
products .will also be shown by the
meat shops. There will be a dozen
kinds of fish caught in local waters,
put up in a dozen or more ways,
canned, salted, smoked, kippered,
and fresh.
Hardware firms will be able to
display nails, brass and bronze fittings and ornamental work, locks,
door handles, etc., while in the heavier goods will be found gasoline engines, fencing and gates, and all
kinds of castings. A machinery display would show heavy engines, canning machines, logging engines, saw
mill machinery and boilers, and oil
burning apparatus.
The new Schedule which came In-'
to effect wii  April  20  between  New
Westm.nster and Kennedy Station is J
as follows:    No.  1 Huntingdon arrives at Kennedy at 9.10, New West-j
minster at 9.3D| No. 6 Huntingdon,
leaves New Westminstet at  --,  Ken-J
nedy 4.20;  No. 2 leaves New West-;
minster  9.15, Kennedy 9.354   No.  4,
leaves New  Westminster  1 -.0, Ken- j
nedy   1.40;   No.   0   arrives   K.nnedy '
3.25, New Westminster 8.45; No. 3
arrives   Kennedy   10.50,  New  West-,
minster   11.10;   No.   S   leaves     New
Westminster 6, Kennedy 6.20; No. 7
arrives Kennedy 8.20, New Westminster 8.4u.
Road work was starter* last week
on what is known as Enderby Hill.
Owing to the heavy rains quite a lot
of damage was done by washing
away of gravel.
Mr. L. S. Foley who has a fine
stock of pure bred chickens, intends
raising over 1000 young stock this
Mr. and Mrs. Rooney intend moving out to the ranch ou Gladstone
road very soon.
The United Ladles' Aid held their
regular meeting on Wednesday last.
Miss J. Jack left on Friday last
for a short holiday with friends at
Spence's Bridge.
The stork paid a visit to the home
of Mr. and Mrs. L. Wi'dgrube last
week. Both mother and baby are doing  fine.
Mr. Skinner, who was burnt out
a short Mme ago, has rented the
K.elly-Douglaz property on Scott
road for the time being.
STEVESTON, April 21.-���Fire
broke out at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Graemes on Thursday afternoon, a spark from the chimney igniting the dry roof. Had it not been
for the timely help of neighbors the
house would have burned to the
ground. As It is, nearly the whole
of  the  roof  was   destroyed.
Plans   Her  Own   Burial.
VANCOUVER, April 24.���Desirous
of seeing her casket, as well as the
shroud in which she would be burled,
Mrs. John Schmidt, suffering from
the white plague, ordered her own
coffin and death dresa in this city
yesterday, and both were taken out
to her home at Salmon creek. While
bedfast, Mrs. Schmidt was able to
sit up In bad and witness the men
bringing in the decorated casket.
The coffin will be stored away in
the basement of the family home.
Mrs. Schmidt is also arranging every
detail of her funeral. She says she
does not expect to live over two or
three   weeks.
STEVESTON, Lulu Island, April
21.���Engaged In the work on the
Lulu Island line of the C. N. R. there
are at present one hundred men. Of
this number 30 are working on the
big traction grader, and already the
gang has graded from a point three-
fourths of a mile east of No. 5 to a
point about a mile west of No. 4,
a total distance of two and three-
fourth miles, which comprises the
right-of-way in the vicinity of Woodward's Slough, where the company
is to have its ferry terminals.
About twenty men, with the pile
drivers, are ln camp on Nelson road.
Good progress has been made by the
crew, about one-half mile of piles
having been driven, and this week
they expect to move their camp one-
half mile farther west. The, piles
are driven in rows of four and, when
driven in project about two feet out
of the ground. On them are placed
12 inch by 12 inch timbers. The
piles and the lumber for this work
are being landed at the wharf at
the end of Nelson road.
The remaining workmen are engaged in clearing the right-of-way,
east of Nelson road. As the clearing is light, rapid progress is being made. The men employed are
chiefly of the English-speaking race,
though amongst them may be found
a few Scandinavians.
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at 11 a.m., second fourth
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesday
evening. Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle,  M.A., vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor, Rev. C. R. Blunden.    ,
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
m.eting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladles'
Crescent Island���Sunday school, 2
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sunday school, 2 p.m.; singing practice
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Church services will be held every
other Sunday, beginning with Sunday, November 14, 1909: Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school,
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
low mass the following Monday, 6
a.m. F. Klentz, D.L.. parish priest.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.S0 p.m.; class meeting,
before the morning service every
Sunday; Sabbath school at 10 a.m.
every Sunday; Epworth League
every Wednesday at 8 p.m. Class
meeting before the morning service
every Sunday. Rev. C. Wellesley
Whittaker, pastor.
St. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'clock; Sunday school at 2.10 p.m.
Rev. J. J. Hastie, minister.
,'h_   family   remedy   fer   Coughs   and Colds
Shilol, cos;3   so   little   nnd does   so much!'
Finding that some of the creditors
of the assigned Sinclair Construction
Company had not signed the agreement which was to be forwarded to
the Dominion government, declaring
the debts cancelled, and agreeing not
to enter suit for the recovery of any
claims which they had, the chief
creditors of tbe Sinclair Company
have temporarily withdrawn the
agreement which had been placed ln
the hands of Dominion Engineer
Worsfold. Another meeting of the
creditors will be called within the
next few days when lt is expected
that the remaining creditors will
sign the agreement.
Who hope to repeat this year with
another championship���Stahl, manager and first base; Speaker, centre
field; Wagner, shortstop; Joe Wood,
��� _________
All   the   Property   of   Defunct     Organization Has Heen Disposed
of By Liquidators.
TORONTO, April 22.���With the
exception of a few small portions of
land, all the district property belonging to the defunct York County
Loan has passed out of the control
of the liquidators, the National
Trust Co., having been sold since
1906. The amount of money realized on the sale of lots belonging to
the York Loan district totalled $1,-
060,000. Interest added $60,000, and
Incidentals $16,000. It Is estimated that, tho cost of selling this property will amount to about $39,000.
This means that to date the
liquidators have recc-ived $1,597,-
00 0. This has been paid to the
shareholders In the company in two
dividends. For the balance of the
property still remaining It Is anticipated that between $50,000 and
$60,000 will be realized. This amount will be in turn paid to the
shareholders as a third dividend.
Altogether it ls expected that the
total York loan payments will amount to $1,647,000 while their total
liability to the shareholders is $4,-
"The next dividend will be a
final one and you may say that
there will be no dividend this year,"
was the announcement of the National Trust Co. when approached.
The delay Is occasioned, they claim,
by the difficulty in getting in the
payments on the real estafe which
formed the greater part ot the assets of the York Loan.
When the York Loan district property was first placed on the market Roncesvalles avenue frontage
was held at $30 a foot for two "years
before any of it was disposed of.
Residential property at $65 a foot
in any part of the York Loan district is now a thing of the past and
according to a real estate agent
there, the price of frontage on
Roncesvalle avenue now ranges
from $150 to $350 a foot.
, Any corrections ln above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times. Ladner. B.C.
Notice is hereby given that meet
lngs of the Provincial Agricultural
Commission will be held at the following places;
Steveston���April 25th, 10 a.m.
Ladner���April 26th, 10 a.m.
Cloverdale���April 28th and 29th,
10 a.m.
Milner���-April  30th,  10  a.__.
Huntingdon���April 30th, 7.30 p.m.
Aldergrove���May  1st,  10 a.m.
Abbotsford���-May 2nd and 3Td, 10
Chilliwack���May 5th aud 6th, 10
Port  Haney���May  7th,  9.30 a in.
IPort Hammond���May 7th, 2.30
Mission   City���May   8th,   10   a.m.
The Commission will hear evidence
on all matters affecting agricultural
conditions in tho Province'. All persons interested are inviten to he
W.  H.  HAYWARD,  M.L.A.,      <
C. B, Christiansen, Chairman.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phoanhonol restores every nerv* In tht body
���"______���___*__ tp iti proper tension; restores
Tim sad vitality. Premature decay and all sexual
weakness averted at once. Phosphonoi will
make vou a new man. Price 18a boa. or two lo-
15. Mailed to any address. The 800D-II Pros
Co., ft. CMhar In��s. Ont.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and ln a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one years af. an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not moro than
2560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease miiBt be
made by the applicant In person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district In which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land
must be described by sections, or
legal sub-divisions of sections, and
In unBurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the
applicant  himself.
Bach application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be
refunded If the rights applied for
are not available, but not otherwise.
A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine
shall furnish the Agent with sworn
returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon. If the coal
mining rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished
at least once a year.
The lease will include the coal
mining rights only, but tbe lessee
may he permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be
considered necessary for the working of the mine at the rate of flu!
an acre.
For full Information    application
should be made to the Secretar,
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.   B.���Unauthorised   publications
of this advertisement  will  not    be
pa-d fsr.��� M690.
'~,ittfa/ces a Specially or ���"*��-
fob ana
fiills of
Call and See Samples
The Delta Times u pubUsHsd
Saturday from ths Times ���
LsMU-sr. B.C J. D. Tajrisr.


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