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The Delta Times Oct 29, 1914

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Volume 7
Residents, Police    and Troopers, All
Worked to Run Down Bank
Bobbers.  ,
���11.00 A YEAR
Mr. Frank J. MacKenzle, M.P.P.,
was in Ladner the other day, having motored down with Mrs. M.ac-
Kenaie. The active member for Delta
has some interesting tales to relate
of incidents In connection with the
hunt tor the bank bandits who were
jes-ponaible for the death of young
Adams. He pays tribute to the good
vork done by the B. C. Horse of
Langley who patrolled the sideroads
as well as the highways and whose
thorough covering of the ground was
undoubtedly responsible for the
bandits making a quick retreat from
the Canadian side. It would certainly appear a dangerous place for
the desperadoes to stay in as they
caught glimpses, as undoubtedly
they did, of armed men patrolling all
_. the roads. Mr. MacKenzie is equal-
Mi y appreciative of the oo-operation
v- ��� shown by the residents of Surrey and
Langley. There was every desire
shown to help the officers, none of
that maudlin sentiment evidenced so
often which results in the hunted
criminals being harbored, while there
was always a cup of tea ready to
cheer the police officers, the deputies or the troopers on their way
What was also a pleasing feature
o! the bandit hunt as it warmed up
wns the rordial spirit ot co-operation
shown by the American police and
detectives. Telephonic information
was freely passed between the headquarters on either side of the border
and customs officers were kept fully
informed of movements
Inspection   Station   at   Ladner  Does
.Not     Aid    the     Delta
Mr. L. I landlord has imported
from Point Roberts a herd of cattle,
numbering twenty, and chiefly Holstelns and Jerseys.     That the estab-
Mr. J. H. Grisdale, director of the
Dominion Experimental Farms, has
given out the following report regarding   the   distribution    of   seed
Wild Ducks From Delta a Feature���
Lai-lie  Attendance and  Brisk
Wild ducks shot in the Delta mu-
niciiality were the feature or the
Fraser Valley market held at New
Westminster, Friday, October 23.
The prices were very reasonable,
mallards seliing for $1.26 a brace,
widgeons at 60 cents a brace a.id
teals for 35 cents a brace.
        On  account of the good  weather
An exceptionally good programme | there   was   a   large attendance and
in McNeely hall on Friday night by 'of national airs, patriotic son'gs and | the    supplies in    all sections    were
the Delta Male Choir promises to be 'selections bas been arranged for the' above    '''*;    a7fi".---0'      The    "rlce8
, i .        . ; were mainly stationary,
an oveiitlul eiiteitainment as well as ,concert  to  be  given   tomorrow   eve-        Fniits  from  the ne*ta  ,vere g00(1 ,. ,_-_,.-.._., UUurci
a financial  benefit to the war relief jning by the Delta Male Choir ln the   sellers at  reasonable prices.   Apples [-St..   Andrew's    and
Patriotic Society���A High
Mark Set.
The patriotic concert to be given
Choir to  He Given  Friday in
Mc.N'eely HaU.
,   , ,   * - '" ,'���*-��������'-1 Good    Work    Done    By the    Delta -First  Concert     By  the  Delta     Male
lishment of an inspection station at i   a***mm*m*m**^mum^
Ladner has not benefited the local
farmers is the opinion expressed in
(his district.
Before this new departure was
made by the government at the request of the Board of Trade the inspection was made at the line by
officers brought from White Rook
and Blaine. The American officer
has still to be brought from Biaine
while the Canadian inspector is stationed at Vancouver. The farmers
believe that this could be remedied
if a quarantine station with an officer is established at Point Roberts.
The Board of Trade had asked for
a quarantine station but the government decided for an inspection station.
"Under    the    Palms"    Successfully
Given By Chorus of St. Stephen's     ,
und St.
fund of this community. Ll the ad
vance saie of rebel ved soais is any
criterion there will be another handsome sum re.tii_ed to be placed in
the hands of Mr, H. N. Rich, treasur-
McNeoly hall. | going at 75 cents to $1.15 a box and
I    The  programme   is  in  two  parts j second  grade by the sack,
and  consists  of  the   following selec- '     The following prices were quoted:
[tions: I Wholesale Poultry.
"Under tbe Palms," a cantata illustrating the Jewish Feast of the
Tabernacle, or Harvest Festival, jjfaa
given on Sunday last in the Ladner
Presbyterian church by the choirs of
St.    Stephen's,
er of the Delta patriotic relief fund, j    "Soldiers'   Chorus"   and
      \-en   0f |Poultry, live weight    15c
equalling the result of the patriotic iHarleck," by the Delta Male' Choir; i"^"iiJi* wp^V'*1" "' \ll
dance, which, given at the commence- |votri-  sol0i  -Damon,"  by Miss Cave- I 1'ucl*s'        ,..?,��� ,i. '. ....'..	
nitnt of the  movement netted  v>ver Browne-Gave     L R.A M.,    A R.C.M.; !���    .        , , , , ,    n-
S-'UO lor thp fund j  . ,     . ,,     *2f    ', ,        .   . '     Spring chickens, dressed  .25c to 27c
��_,u<* lor me tuna. iviolin  solo,  "Perpetuo  Mobale,    Mr. ; ���_���_   ,!,_.__,,..   ������.. ik ooc
^^^^^^^^^^^^^    . . .'. 25c
Squabs,  each   ........... 35c to 40e
In  view  of  the  splendid  response |Kernar7Howa!-"d\''T.cV.Tvoca'l solo! 'nen,s'  tl,,'ess,f'd'1 per lb'
by the good  people of Delta in  war .-The   Deathless   Armv,"   Mr.   J.   B   lDucks'   dressed'  per  lb*
relief contributions it will be of in- pacev;   pianoforte   solo,   "Autumn,'   . ,���,,-,
terest  to   review   the  history  of  the !���,������   Frances   Guicllon;   vocal   solo, \ ..^^   ^^blea;m to  $1 _���
movement bs it concerns this muni- j-Angus     Macdonald,
,n_ y'    _       _   , ILanniug;   vocal   solo,
.�����   ._I?d*-_��  �� !in-e!)ti01- of the itlife   Birkenhead,"   Mr
Mrs. W. J.
"The Loss of
W.   J.   Rudd;
grain and p'otatoe's' during the com- ' ?.eUa<^f.tf.1,0.t,if Fu^_ bflo.V_gs _��  *}�� jrhora"' mnnTe^'MTn'stsrei Bo.v"Uand
ing winter 	
By instructions of the Hon. Minister of Agriculture a distribution
of superior sorts of grain and potatoes will be made during the coming winter and spring lo Canadian
farmers. The samples for general
distribution will consist ot spring
wheat,(about 5 lbs.), wnite oats,
(about 4 lbs), barley (about 5 lbs.),
and field peas (about 5 lbs). These
will be sent out from Ottawa. A
distribution   of   potatoes    (in   3   lb.
s*?-?Jnn!^Ua1,'    ,The  desire.t0   d��'"'O.d'k'eniurky' Home;-    Delta Male
-ometnmg   took   possesion   of   reel- |choir and ,._\ a ,_ong Way to Tlp.
penary," by Mr. B. H. Weare.
samples) will be carried on from
Had that j several of the experimental farms,
co-operation been active at first it the Central Farm at Ottawa supply-
is thought that young Adams would j ing only the provinces of Ontario
r:ot have lost his life. Tbe Provln-jand Quebec All samples will be
f-lal Police Department also gave all .sent free, by mail,
needed assistance not holding back j Applicants must give particulars
for pxpense, and this enabled the I in regard to the soil on their farms,
country to be efficiently patrolled. I and some account of their experi-
inspector Wynn and Constable | ence with such kinds of grain (or
Matheson came in for special men-: potatoes) as they have grown, so
tion by Mr. MacKenzie for their able j that a promising sort for their con-
work. Iditions may be selected.
Each application must be separate and must be signed by the applicant. Only one sample of grain
and one of potatoes can be sent to
each farm. If both samples are
asked for in the same letter only
one will be sent. Applications on
any kind of printed form cannot be
As the supply of seed  is limited
dents of l_ast Delta who, on meeting
friends from other districts, were
surprised to find the same desires
seeking expression.        People    from
1'art two will open with a choral
number. "The Singers," hy the Delta
Male Choir while the other selections
j Potatoes, per ton    *1G to $18
Sweet  Corn,   per doz.   10c  to  12Vic
Celery,  per  bunch   .     5c
Cucumbers,  each    5c
Cauliflower, per head ...10c to 15c
Tomatoes,   per  lb	
Green Tomatoes,  per lb.
Cabbages, per head  ....
Pumpkins,   eacli   	
Citrons,  each    10c j
to 20c|
thirty-two taking part.    There was a
un   church   and   the   money   raised,
will  go to the St. Stephen's church
at East Delta.
Mr. E. L. Berry sang "How Doth
the City," in the tirst part, while Mr.
H. Berry rendered the solo, "Thus
Saith Cyrus" and "Who Is There
Among You?" The, East Delta
ladies sang, "When the Lord Turned Again the Captivity of Zion," followed by solos by Mr. J. Kirkland
and .Mr. B. H. Weare, the former
singing, "Rest, Pilgrims Rest," and
the latter, "By Ahava River." Mr.
J. Chrystal sang "Proclaim a Feast,"
and Mrs. Wilcox, "Oh! Shepherd,
Who Leadest." Mrs. J. J. Hastie
sang "Unto Thee I Lift Up Mine
Eyes," while Messrs. H. Berry and A.
 J* |WllCOX  rendered   "List  to  the   Eve-
_ *��c ning  Psalm."       Mrs. D. A.  McKee
uc to locjsanl, ]n tlle Becont- -.art 0f the can
tata,     "Blessed     Be  Thy    Glorious
Westham  Island  met     the    farmers )-re a voca, Bo]0|  ��� There's a Land,"   D
from  Crescent  Island;   citizens  from 'M*sg   Cave-Browne-Cave;    recitation, j Squash, each   .....   ...,16c  ..
Boundary bay drove into Ladner in ������Wafer'oo,"   Dr.   A.   A.   King;   vocal '��� t*fS�� ��">d'Butter. chrvsial    h' Barry     Creelman      B
the   natural   course     of  things   and 9ol-   -The Trumneter "    Mr   J      E.  EgKS' reta*1   55c to 60c ��� wLf' *-'-���,-     '.     ,._-,,?     r,   7'
were surprised to find ��iat the thing*- fey; %SWl6, seated! and  *�� ****>?* - - - - - - -   45c to 60c I "Sg^ S^SlttRrftbe &��
tbat  had   been   spoken   of  in  secret "Bu&fly,"  Miss  Frances  Guichqn; I gutter, reta 11. per lb. 40c ������� ewidjMrsJI astje wdjhe East
were   oeing   proclaimed     *      ____����� ������ ���-   ���   ���
from 'the1  "';rfi:'eV "SIe*Sallo7siKh7"13fm ;Butt^.' wholesale, per lb.''.'..'.''. 'Ml Peita   ;iadie_   also   sang (sojoa   and
_._���    ._     j-    VOCdl   duel,       llie   oailUI    cllgllB,       .>no.   !--__,.         1U ���_       Hliotn   in    thp       up,.,>,i,l        no-.* Ml-.
Lveryone wanted to do w .j Lanning and Miss Cave
The war was three jK-owne-Cave; vocal solo "Soldiers of
weeks old and the movement waa jthe KlngS)- Mr. B. L. Berry. A
somewhat slow In coming to a head, Uonal number will close the enter-
but it was ah the stronger for the t-inment sung bv the cboir and con-
tlme spent in  gathering strength.      Listi      of the nat,on.al airs of France,
The credit of making the first Uus.sla Belgium and Britain,
movement belong, to the women Th_ re--rve u-kets on aale at Mr.
who met in Ladner, organized and g w Fisher.- ,ire rai,idiy being sold
had one of their number visit Van- L,M, unreserved tickets can be db-
couver on a scouting expedition to |tained from Mr j Grisdale, The
ascertain   in  what  directions assist- white   Storei   Cul)ig-   st0re,   Ladner
?."?. ^o-.���?!t.���ne-l��d._'n'drnt.hrOUJ.,*1 Hotel,   Delta  Hotel,   Taylor  Electric
. .      mu- -.-. ^^  Messrs.  E.  L.  Berry, How-
Speaking on the recent Vancouver
exhibition, "The Farm and Ranch
Review" mentions that this was the
only Mr agricultural exhibition held
this year owing to the outbreak of
(he war.
The Exhibition Board should also   , _ .    ,  . ,
use a  blue pencil  plentifully on  its   [a���ehrf ?��� ."1���^ _,��*__[ S*���Lyj
1 rize list.    In the livestock section
but the applications will not necessarily be filled in the exact order ln
what channels to send it. The officers of the Women's Patriotic Func
are Mrs. E. Hutcherson, president;
Mrs. S. W. Fisher, vice-president;
Mrs. Jobn McKee, secretary, and
Mrs. W. Lanning, treasurer.
Within a week of the organization of the women the desire to call
a large general meeting of the district    manifested    itself and
arc) Bros, and Vernon Taylor.
mence oil. Thi3 was further increased by cash contributions on the
part of those unable to as-let otherwise with the work. Three committees have been formed under the
sweepstakes and specials are con-
i-nicunusly donated, which do nothing
but imperil the reputation of the
judge and the exhibitor alike. In
one class, for instance, a gold medal
was given for the best herd of cattle,
any breed, and Holsteins, Jerseys,
\vrshire, Guernseys. Herefords and
Shorthorns lined up together.     The   _  . .
individual sweepstakes were likewise   9**ta.rf,p, and. ,Quebec. for. P��i-��t��es)
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Reeve Ienergetic leadership of Mrs. Leth-
Paterson was requested by a num-|eren, Mrs. Clement and Mrs. Rich-
ber to announce a meeting and pre- ardson. The Red Cross work is in
side over it. On Saturday night,'change of Mrs. Letheren, who had
which they are received Prefer-1 SePtember 5- the meeting was held valuable experience in this work in
ence    will    always  be  given   to  the "n   t*le  municiPal     hal1-      No  more|South Africa and has been of great
most thoughtful and exnlicit re-serious or sH-elo-minded gathering Iservice to the Delta organization,
quests Applications receh-ed after !ever ambled in Ladner. The hall {Mrs. Clement has charge of the work
the nd ofSKSy irira&S toZf "acHked frot11 f���* l�� b?k wit'. Providing clothing for the wives and
too ]ate - ' '        men and women and a number were I families lett dependent by those go-
All   applications -for   grain   (and|unab,e t0 get in'       Reeve Person ling to the front.     Upwards of one \
applications   from   the   provinces   of
I Honey   per \h.   ............ .Hie --uets in the    second    part.       Miss
I Extracted  honey, per lb.   . . ... . 25c t*adie   Benson,   Miss   Gladys   Benson
Wholesale Meat Iilnd  -*1*86 E(ina McDonald also sang
Pork, per lb.  ..'....'.. 10c to 10 He jin the ca"*ta.
Pork, salt, per lb 13c       Mr. B. H. Weare acted as conduc-
Pigs, small, each    $2 to $5 |tor and the admirable work of those
Mutton,  per lb 22c toWnK part    reflects    the    greatest
Leg of Mutton, per lb 22c  credit on his direction.
Veal,  medium, per lb 16',.c      Mr. Sniellie, of East Delta, at the
Veal, large, per lb 12c to 15c close, proposed a vote of thanks and
Fruit. mentioned  how  grateful  they  were
Apples, per box   75c to $1.15   to all for th��ir services ti,at evening.
Crabapples, per box "he. to BOc |The collection amounted to forty dol-
Pears, per box   75c to $1 lars.     Great praise is due to Mrs. W.
Cranberries,  per lb 5c ! A. Kirkland who had but'few hours'
notice took the part of  Miss  Ruby
PARIS, Oct. 28.���Except for a
slight diminution in energy during
a few hours on Tuesday night, there
bas been no decrease in the fury
of the fighting along the Nieuport-
Dixmude line. The Germans seemed as determined as ever to reach
Dunkirk, and are apparently indifferent, to the losses their efforts involved. Tho shell fire of the allies'
warships has driven them from two
to four miles inland. This bombardment continued along the coast
from Ostend nearly to Dunkirk.
Kirkland who was re-exposed.
GENEVA, Oct. 28.���Telegrams
received in Basle, Switzerland, on
Tuesday night from Cologne and
Coblenz declare that the war on the
German right flank from Lille to
the North Sea has b"ecome a massacre. During the last six days, it is
declared, many thousands of Germans have been killed or wounded.
Long trains containing wounded
continue to pour into Cologne, Dus-
seldorf and Coblenz, and Red Cross
docks and the hospitals in those
places are overwhelmed, it is stated.
numerous and meaningless. These
prizes should be entirely eliminated
another year.
The Clydesdale breed had the
horse ring all to itself this year. In
point   of  numbers  they   were  not
should  be addressed  to  the  Domin-
nine the organization    of the Delta
ion  C'erealist,  Central  Experimental|2f^,'ffiil AST^���*?
awa.    Such     applications | *e ��_��d, *����. ���_��*,J__ h��?*
[Farm.    Ottawa.    Such     appl
require   no   postage.       If   otherwise
addressed  delay and  disappointment
 may occur.
very strong exhibit, but their quality i     APP> catio">���    f��J   1*��'��**���-   ������   Rich treasurer.     These were to com
was of the best.     The chief exhibi-! farmers in an> other province should |__���   ...  ,	
tors  were  Shannon    Bros.,    Cloverdale; D. Montgomery and Sons, Lad
An East Deltlan, John Oliver, made
the speech of the evening. Reeve
Paterson was elected president; Dr.
A. deR. Taylor, secretary, and H. N.
Rich treasurer. These were to com-
he addressed (postage prepaid) to! l,ose thte executive committee with
the    superintendent  of    the   nearest|JSJ^L*? ����?����� t__*^J��L_i9
^^_________^^^_______________^^^^^_____^^^^^^^^^^^^ - sinking deep in everyone's heart and
called  the  meeting to  order a  few hundred articles    of clothing    have'd* j0|n humbly in praying,
minutes after eight and by half past j been   sent  into  Vancouver  and   an-^-por frantic boast and foolish word
other  large  shipment   is  now   being Thy mercy on Thy people Lord."
got ready-composed for the most partj     \n our further efforts not only to  Germans   are   receiving  large   rein-
of    heavy,    substantial,    well-made | relieve but also to hasten the end of | forcemer.ts in  Alsace  and that the
LONDON, Oct. 28.���A despatch to
the Times from Berne says that the
winter clothing for women and chil-jthe war let us not forget the Latin,: French are making   great   prepara-
ner; Malcolm Stewart. South Vancouver; Dr. Wilson, Ladner; M.
I.adner. Westham Island, and S. .1.
(Jilniore, Terra Nova. Judging was
<ionp by Peter Christ, Manchester,
Ontario, and few criticisms were
I Branch   Experimental   Farm   in  that
The   transport   of   potatoes   and
other    produce   to    tha   Vancouver j ],eld   weekly
market by motor truck is assuming : Fridays.    Both manual training and
On Thursday. October 29, the Domestic Science Class will open in the
Ladner High School. Miss Smith,
of Vancouver, who also has charge
of the Bridgeport school, will be
the teacher, while a good enrolment
is expected. These classes are being
on     Thursdays    and
different districts which they might
see fit to divide the municipality
into. An advisory committee was
also nominated consisting of the
clergymen of the various denominations,, President Mrs. ED. Hutcherson
of the Women's Organization, and
President W. J. Kirkland, of the
Delta Board of Trade.
The executive committee got down
dren. This shipment, when ready-
will be open to inspection to all interested, at tiie home of Mrs. W. R.
Mrs. Richardson and her committee have devoted their attention to
colleotinig produce and regular shipments of vegetables, fruit, preservs,
jams, jellies, eggs a#d butter to Vancouver testify to tbe enterprise of
those in charge of this branch of the
Nor are the "kiddies" going to be
forgotten when Christmas conies
around and Santa Claus harnesses
up   his  reindeers.        Miss  Rich  has
proverb "Bis dat qui clto dat,"
ghes twice who gives quickly.
he   tions to repel an attack on Belfort,
which is powerfully^ entrenched.
After Saying Farewell
large proportions. Mr. Herb Bligh
whose motor transfer keeps ste idily
at work, has hardly missed a da.
since June last iu Shipping tubers to
the big city. Tlie other day he
transported a ton of honey to Vancouver for Mr. F. Sutherby, the first
time that quantity has been taken
out of Dnltn by truck. Large quantities of hides are also being taken
domestic science rooms have heen
made in the new school, the former
classes   being   already   in   operation.
The death of Edwin George Mus-
tey occurred at the home of Mr.
David   Price.   Orescent   Island,     on
  __  _   _ Thursday, October 22. The deceased
Vancouver, "while  on  the" return j was^ boj-n   ^n_Freshfort,     Somerset,
journeys merchandise, lumber for
the potato ranchers on Lulu Island,
and stock food for Delta stockmen
form considerable loads.
Five Austrians were apprehended
on Wednesday of last week by Mr.
Brown, immigration agent nt Laduer, when they stepped from the
ferry Sonoma on to the Ladner
wharf. After a night's stay in the
local jail they were taken to the
concentration camp at Nanaimo. The
Austrians were attemi tirig to make
their way to Point Roberts and
lrom there to WUkington, Wash.
BERLIN, via The Hague, Oct. 28.
���Having eluded twenty British and
French ��� warships and almost ail of
the reserve fleet, the captain of the
German cruiser Emden reported officially that he is now engaged in
harrasslng the Mikado's shipping.
He mentioned the Japanese liner
Kntnaska Maru, bound f'-oni Japanese water to Singapore with a
valuable cargo, as having been sunk
in the Indian ocean. The Emden
already is responsible for sending
about twenty British vessels to the
bottom. Recently the allies announced that some seventy vessels
had been detailed to seek and destroy the German cruisers engaged
in such work.
England, April 12, 1888, coming to
Canada in 1909. After residing in
Ladner for four years he left for
White Horse, Yukon, early in the
spring of 1914, and on September
26 he was taken suddenly 111. He
returned to the home of Mr. Price,
where, aftfll a few days, he succumbed. The funeral took place on
Saturday to the Boundary Bay
cemetery, Rev. MacDonald, of the
Ladner Baptist Church, officiating.
The floral offerings were numerous
antl beautiful, showing the esteem
in which he was held by his many
friends in I.adner. Mr. Mustey had
no relatives here, all being in England.
to work at once and in less than [most successfully interested a large
three weeks the treasurer was able j number of the scholars at the school
to report $3200 on hand. This hs land other young people and gifts o
been divided as follows: $1500 to various kinds are being got ready to
the Canadian Patriotic Fund; $1000 carry joy and Christmas cheer into
to the Canadian Red Cross; $500 to the homes of those whose loved ones
the Belgian relief fund, and $100 have gone to the front.
to the Women's Organization for From what has been written above
supplies. There is a balance on hand it is self evident that no narrow view
and as numbers are contributing by jhas been taken of the obligation-,
the month the fund Is still growing. ;resting on each and all in the fight
There are two phases of the work 'we are now waging on behalf of our
now being carried on. Within a J country. The glamor of glory, of
week of  the meeting    held    in  the ^contributing only    to those    at    the
municipal  hall  another    and    even
larger meeting was held on the after-
front, to those in the spot light has
not blinded the eyes of the workers
noon of Sunday, September 13, in so that they fail to see and minister
McNeely hall. Reeve Paterson pre-Ito the want and wretchedness of
sided and the meeting was addressed those left behind who, though they
by a number of speakers from Van- may sniffer physically less, suffer far
*>ouver, Mayor Baxter, C. E. Tisdall, ;more keenly in heart and mind over
M.P.P., Mrs. Rose. Jonathan Rogers, .the fate of departed loved ones. A
president of the Vancouver Board of liriendly rivalry characterizes the
Trade, and Mr. McVety, of tho j various committees but broad-
Trades and Labor Council. These jmindedness and generous impulses
speakers emphasized the need of as-| have characterized the work of tho
sistunce to tlie wives and families of women in this district,
those who had gone to the front i Mention at the outset has been
and of those rendered destitute |made of the work of other voluntary
through the indirect results of the 'organizations, the patriotic dance
war. Jand   now   the  series   of   concerts   oU
The two phases of thc work then |thr. D Ita Mule Choir which promises
re help for those who have gone to ,to be equally successful.
PETROGRAD. Oct. 28.���Snow,
tbe war office admitted, is interfering with the Czar's offensive in Rus-
_!an-_!0.La"d'  M  de_aJ....K lr?/_���r���!tn'3" great  proportion ' hasTeen  sent
to aid  directly the soldiers as  indi
the front and help for those left be
hind and those destitute through the
indirect results of the war. Of the
cash collected by the executive committee of the  Delta  Patriotic Fund,
movements. As a result, it is said
tho German retreat is less rapid
than at first and the Kaiser's troops
are resisting the Russian ndvance
more strongly. It is denied they
have anywhere resumed the aggressive.    In   Galicia    the    fighting  be-
twoen   the  Russians  and   Austrians |at work.
cated above. Assistance to the others
will take the form of produce and
this part of the work has heen relinquished by the executive committee into the hands of the Delta
Board of Trade which is now busily
is reported still In progress without
decisive results. The Austrians, it
Is declared, have failed in their efforts to cross the San river. Prze-
mysl   is   still   battered  by  Russian
ohells ar.d is said to be on fire In j bership    fee of  fifty
several places. realized a nice little
The same- division marks the work
cf the Women's Organization. Over
one hundred women are members of
the Delta Women's Patriotic Fund
and have each paid a general mem-
cents which
sum to com
ln conversation with the secretary
of the patriotic fund, Dr. A. deR.
Taylor, and the treasurer, H. N.
Rich, it was acknowledged 'h
15000 had been set to be attained
but with the monthly contributions
now coming iu and the steady climbing to $4000 it is believed possible
and altogether probable that if the
horrible struecle lasts through the
incoming year this district will
prove its manhood, patriotism and
determination by contributing in
cash and kind at least $10,000 and
thnt is the mark now set ahead.
Some of the lurgest contributors
have promised Mr. Rich to double
their  subscriptions.
There is no desire on the part of
anyone to boast. Tbe serious and
desperate nature of the struggle  is
Hon. Sam Hughes leaving the flagship of the thirty odd vessels
which carried Canada's first expedi tionary force to England. This
picture was taken at the secret rendezvous on the Gaspe coast. 2
Career of Man Who Ie Empire's Guiding Star
Though it Is seldom that the tru.
proportions of a man's greatness aro
appreciable oy his own countrymen
and contemporaries, it is often possible to anticipate the verdict of history by that of more detached foreign observers, ln tbe case of Earl
Kitchener the opinion of Westerns
and Orientals alike has very deli-
nitely pointed to him as the greatest
Englishman of his era.
When Kitchener visited Manchuria and Japan upon the expiration of his command in India, tha
Japanese laid themselves out to Impress him with various exhibitions
of their military power, of which
they are very reasonably proud.
B**t the most imposing pageant in
the world, its pomps and vanities,
are as nothing in Kitchener's eyes.
His hosts viewed liis silence, his expressionless immobility, if with dis-
api ointment, at least with profound
respect. It was, in fact, like their
own ideal of impenetrable reserve,
and, as a Far Eastern friend who
was in Kil -hener's entourage, informed me, Kitchener is regarded
hy the Japanese today as the greatest European* they have ever seen.
Incidentally, my object here is to
suggest a newer and more accurate
estimate of Lord Kitchener's personality. None could be more interesting, if only for the fact that
there has been no other modern soldier or statesman whose prepaartion
for the work awaiting him has provided such an example of reversion
to the ancient methods of heroes���
from the days of Moses onwards���
amidst the wastes and solitudes of
There is a common factor in tha
character of great men which an old
writer has described as "reserve
force acting directly by presence
without means. "It is a sort of
familiar genius," he says, "by whose
impulses its possessors are swayed,
but whose commands they cannot
impart. Such men are often solitary, or, if they chance to be social,
do not need society but can entertain themselves very well alone.
What others effect by talent or by
eloquence such men accomplish by
some magnetism."
When the history of. Lord Kitchener comes to be written, surely no
more fitting words could be found
to describe him.    It is s^id of Lord
a menu of locusts and wild honey,
but the strong reflective elements
in his nature, the self-sufficing,
self-reliant wore developed and
hardened into wondrous temper in
the free atmosphere and vast lonely
spaces of the deserts.
It was characteristic of so unconventional a nature that his first step
to fortune and greatness was a piece
of indiscipline. He was on leave in
Alexandria on the eve of the famous
bombarduent, and knowing that a
telegram recalling him to Cyprus
was imminent he arranged with a
friendly pressman to delay its
reaching his hands until the weekly
boat to Cyprus had gone. Lieutenant Kitchener with his, at that time,
unrivalled knowledge of the natives
and their language, was, of course,
a welcome find for any commander
like Lord Wolseley, committed to
operations in a comparatively unknown country. Accordingly, his
services were retained, and from
that moment his future was assured.
His Work in Egypt.
There followed twelve months'
unremitting labor, broken only by
a journey to Sinai, and then, as an
intelligence officer, he disappeared
into the desert to the south. His
nature had become fully responsive
and attuned to the voice of the wilderness, and it was a call he could
not resist. For two years he wandered  from  Cairo   to Abu   Hamed,
Upon this implacable son of the
deserts the jobbery and backstair
influences of civilized communities
never made a moment's Impression.
The most splendid monument to
Kitchener's    exceptional   greatness.
Business Is Profitable.
RITZVILLE, Oct. f27.���Farmers
in this community are purchasing
great   quantities  of  hog  wire   to   be
both as a statesman and soldier, will l used in fencing their farms, so that
always be his present labors for the they can utilize the pasture after
peoples of Egypt and the Soudan. harvest by turning in hogs. Some
Spoken of reverently as "El Lord" of them are securing sheep to fatten
or "Kooch-Nohr," he is regarded byjon the pasture and to turn them
the masses of the people, almost as
a semi-divinity, such as were Setl
and Rameses by the Egyptians of
old.    For the races of the Soudan
Mahdi. The immense driving
power of his strength of character
and tireless industry is forcing a
succession of far-reaching reforms
through hitherto insuperable obstacles, conquering the deserts and
bringing well-being and happiness
to vast and increasing populations.
before court
His Lord-drip Mr. Justice Murphy to
Preside at Forthcoming Assize
Court  Here.
and from Berber to the Red Sea     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The   Arab    whose   language    he|G.  McQuarrie,  of the
spoke and whose garb he wore met McQuarrie,   Martin  &
him sometimes in far-away villages,
in  crowded   bazaars,  or   in  desert
oases.    Living the life of the native,
bo talked trade and commerce with
cross-legged    Arab    merchants   between puffs of his chibouk, or Sou
danese     politics'    with
(From The British Columbian)
His Lordship Mr. Jiustice Murphy
will be the presiding judge at the
forthcoming criminal assize in Supreme Court which opens with a list
of eleven more or less serious cases
on Monday morning next. Mr. W.
legal Arm of
_ Cassady, will
be crown counsel.
There are two murder trials to be
heard; that of Frank Harper, the
Delta fisherman, charged with the
shooting of  a  man  named  Cole at
Ladner some months ago, and the
Blsbareen I08""3 ot' Ragmal, the Matsqui Hindu,
Sheikhs by palm-shaded wells in the ""-"f^ of fhe killing of Slbou, a
Libyan deserts. And all the time "��Puted wealthy Hindu in the woods
he was absorbing that vast store of ������� Ald?rgrove. The crime is al-
information   and   knowledge which
Chatham that there was something I -,ost| to "whom an order had been
finer in the man than anything lie ��� sen(/ _..-- down with a touch of sun
said.    So with Lord Kitchener there I stroke.    It was a direct contraven
kged to have been committed in the
fall of 1912 and it is further alleged
that Ragmal after killing Sibou, first
burled the body on his ranch afterwards exhuming the remains and
cremating them. The detective department of the Attorney-General's
office at Victoria have been conduct-
. ing investigations into the case for
verity. Honco the constant, triumpn tne J)as(. fe.w raontlis and some sen-
of his subordinates over apparently gatlonal disclosures are promised
insuperable difficulties. |when   tlle   trial   opens.       There  are
Once,  in a blazing Soudan  sum- twenty-five witnesses    in this   case,
mor,   a  young   officer   on   a   desert   which will probably be the lengthiest
--��������� **-J  '    on the docket.
in due season, after fifteen long
years, was to materialize in the regeneration of the Soudan.
Genial, affable, kindly, and fond
of a joke at ordinary times, when
hard work or fighting is afoot he
freezes into an uncompromising se
ts a strange innate power which has
always found expression, not in
words, but in achievement, and in
the production of achievement in
Irishmen like to claim ' Lord
Kitchener as a countrymen of theirs
on the ground that he was born at
Gunsborough Villa, County Kerry,
on June 24, 1S50. But although
his father. Colonel Henry Horatio
Kitchener, had migrated to Ireland
from Leicestershire, two years before the birth ot his son Herbert,
the family is East Anglian, and in
the little Suffolk village of Laken-
heath there are records of the
Kitcheners going back to 200 years
ago. when Thomas Kitchener and
his wife' Abigail came thither from
Hampshire in the reign of the third
His mother's family, the Chevaliers of Aspall, in the same old eastern county, hate possessed Aspall
Hall for over two centuries, and it
was In recognition of his mother's
family homo that Kitchener associated in his title the name of the
little East Anglian village with that
of Khartoum.
Ireland has given many great soldiers to the Empire���notably Lord
Roberts���but "silly" Suffolk produced the stock from which sprang
Earl Kitchener of Khartoum and Aspall.
As a boy he seems to have impressed observers in different ways.
An old friend of the family describes
him as a "manly, active and spirited
little fellow who could not keep
quiet, and consequently, like all
boys of his kind, used to get into
scrapes, but bud great luck In getting out of tlem." Another says
"ho was a smirt, intelligent, grow-
lng-up lad, promising to be a smart
young fellow"; while a third remembers him as "quiet and taciturn,
good at books, but taking a bad
place in outdoor games and gymnastics." To a fourth he was "a
shy, self-contained boy, who early
showed a talent for figures."
K.'s friends of his famous day-
will readily recognize these early
sprouts of his later qualities.
They soon bore fruit in an eagerness for any useful experience which
crossed his path. Thus even before
he entered the army in 1871 he had
a taste of actual war. While still
a Woolwich cadet he was staying
during a vacation with his father in
Brittany, for the Irish estates had
been sold. France's last desperate
struggle against the German hosts
was being fought out by brave but
ill-organized armies of hastily-
raised levies. Young Kitchener offered his services to the French, was
accepted, and fought under General
Chanzy in the operations around Le
Mans. It was to be remembered
afterwards when ho and Captain
Marcband gallantly drank to on.
another on the Nile at Fashoda.
But we need not go out of our
way to seek for early germs of K.'s
after greatness. He would be the
first to deny that there was any-
finer quality in his nature than is to
be found in the generality of young
Anglo-Saxon   soldiers.
But he was subjected to a novitiate which has produced many of
the world's finest souls. He did not
adopt a raiment of camel's hair or
tlon of K.'s regulations, for every
one of his officers had to be fit and
ready to march in K.'s invariable
half-an-hour in any direction. One
of K.'s staff thoughtlessly pleaded
the young officer's physical incapacity. "Sunstroke!" replied K.
"What the devil does he mean by-
having sunstroke? Send him down
to Cairo at once."
As this was K.'s invariable sentence of professional death, tho
staff-officer hurriedly wired to his
friend a warning that he was under
a delusion and was quite well.    The'arrest.     They are charged with man-
order was somehow tarried out, and  slaughter.
nothing more was heard of the mat-1     Francis E. West, proprietor of the
ter. ilocal   ten,   fifteen     and     twenty-five
Only ono man is ever known to
have given back-talk to Kitchener
in tho matter of an order. When,
at the most critical stage of the long
advance towards Khartoum the all-
important desert railway was being
pushed into the gleaming wastes of
rock and sand beyond Wady Haifa,
K. one day made a sudden descent
upon the officer in charge of the
work antl strongly objected to some
method of construction. It might
well have silenced some men. But
the young, at that time unknown
soldier of French-Canadian extraction, looked calmly Into the eyes of
the dreaded chief, and replied, deliberately, "Look here, sir, am I
working this job or are you?"
Kitchener laughed. "Go on," he
said; "do it your own way." He
knew his man and the qualities
which gave him such faith in himself.
The following story affords an interesting comparison between K.'s
way and that of other commanders.
It occurred in South Africa.
Lord Roberts, requiring some important work to be carried out, sent
for a senior officer and gave him
his instructions. "How soon do
you think you can put it through?"
inquired the kindly old chief, adding, "I know you'll do the best you
can." "I'll try to do It in a fortnight, sir," was the reply. "Well,
I know you'll do your best," smiled
Lord Roberts, as he bade the other
The visitor had no sooner got
outside than he ran up against Lord
Kitchener. "Well?" rapped out K.,
abruptly. "Oh, I've just seen the
chief," explained the officer, refer-
} ring to the business in hand. "How
soon will you get it done?" was the
quick response. "Well, I told him
I would try to do it in a fortnight."
"Now look here, colonel," replied K.,
"unless this is put through within
a week we shall have to consider
your return home." The work was
No man was ever so independent
of his entourage. His office stationery consisted of a bundle of telegraph forms in his helmet and a
pencil in his pocket. It was said
of him that his chief of the staff
in South Africa had no'hing to do
upon tlie summer fallow lo destroy
the weeds. Since the extension department of  the  state    college    at
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Pullman have  been  making  annual
he is a far greater one than the old | tours of Adams County farmers are
         ���     ^^^ becoming interested In  the growing
of live stock, and it is found to be a
very profitable business.
Aged Man Passes Away.
SEATTLE, Oct. 27.���Mark Lafayette Matthews, father of Rev. Dr.
Mark A. Matthews, of the First
Presbyterian Church, died at 6:30
Sunday morning as the result of an
attack of acute indigestion, suffered
at  ten  o'clock  Friday night at  the
on,- of liis daughter, Mrs. F. H.
Whitworth, 30!) Maiden avenue. Tha
death occurred at the Seattle General Hospital, where he was removed
after the attack. He is survived by
his two children, Dr. Matthews and
Mrs. Whitworth. Mr. Matthews was
eighty-eight years and sixteen days
old, and a native of Raleigh, N.C.
OLYMPIA, Oct. 25.���Gov. Lister
ha-i dedicated this week and first day
of nexl week to the cause of Democracy and will spend his entire time
from now until the election in speak-
ng about the slate ln the interests
it the Democratic candidates. He
poke at Kent and Auburn, Monday
night, lesterday noon he spoke at
a luncheon in Seattle, and spoke several times last evening at various
points in Seattle. He will spend
Wednesday en route to Eastern
Washington and will speak in Spokane on Thursday.
Beaten and Then Robbed.
BELLINGHAM, Oct. 28.���After
being strangled into unconsciousness
and frightfully uoaten about the
head and face, Andrew Munson, a
resident at tho Washington Anr.ox
hotel, was robbed ot $127 and left
lying on the street near the corner
of Elk and Champion streets at an
early hour yesterday morning, according to his story to the P0lic3.
Munson does not know how long he
lay on the street, but he, was unable
to give ail account of himself when
found by Patrolman Fran!. Lock. He
was bleeding profusely from several
nasty cuts about his head and face
and the officer at once took the injured man to a physician's office for
medical attention.
II.  W.   Ross  Resigns.
OLYMPIA, Oct. 28.���Announcement ha_ been made here of the
resignation of Herman W. ltoss as a
member of the stato board of control, the resignation taking effect
December 1, Mr. Ross announces on
that date he will assume charge of
the publicity lepartment of the
Washington state exposition commission al San Francisco. Ho was formerly in the newspaper business,
having been at one time owner of
the Vancouver Spokesman, from
which he wont to Seattle to do newspaper  work.
Buys Control of Brewery.
NORTH YAKIMA, Oct. 28.���A. H.
Hinkson, of Eugene and John H.
Perkins, of Portland, have acquired
from J. O. Elrod, of Portland, a controlling interest in the stock of the
North Yakima Brewing and Malting
Company as part of a sale to Elrod
of SOOO acres3 of Oregon timber
Coinniissllonlng the Oregon.
BREMERTON. Oct. 28.��� The date
for the full commissioning of the
Oregon was definitely announced as
January 2, 1915, according tu orders
rcceved from the navy department.
The submarines K-3 and K-4, constructed in Seattle, are both at this
yard, and will be placed in full
commission in a few days and assigned to duty at San Pedro.
Charged   With  Manslaughter.
Another case of considerable importance, is that of Rex vs. Hillstrom
and Wilson, in whieh the men,
one of whom is a wealthy broker of
Vancouver, are accused of causing
the death of Mrs. Oliver Lewis, a
resident of Burnaby, who was struck
down and killed on Kingsway some
months ago, allegedly by an nuto
driven iby Hillstrom and owned by
Wilson, who was in the oar at the
time. Wilson was admitted to heavy
cash bail after being committed for
trial, but Hillstrom has been confined in the provincial jail since his
cents store, accused of obtaining
money under false pretences, will
be tried at this assize, as will also
Captain Thomas McCawley and
Messrs. Syme and Flaff, junk peddlers sent up by Magistrate Nobie of
Port Moody, on similar charges to
that of West.
Another case of conslderabe local
interest will be the trial of Jewell
Singh, the Hindu accused of assaulting a teamster named Fred Kerr in
a Columbia street fracas. Other
cases on the list*-are Rex vs. Klein,
attempted murder; Rex vs. Grill,
escape from lawful custody, and Rex
vs. Simondson, a Port Moody incest
case. The trial of John Cross, accused of a statutory offense, which
wns traversed from the last assizze,
will be reopened at the coming sitting.
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporated I860.
Capital Authorized       W5,ooo.ot--*
Capital Paid Up   ��ll,5H0,0n->
Reserve Funds      ���18,500,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Eighty-Seven Million
It ls the aim of the manageme nt of this Bank to make every depositor welcome, and to give the be st possible attention to his financial
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards.
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May 31st and
November 30th each year.
Manufacturers and Dealers ln all kinds of
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors, T urnings and House Finishings.
Phone RI- Bburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow.
*********************************** *******************
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Dining Room Open All Day Sunday.   Private Dining
Room for Tourist*.     Good Garage
****************************************** ************
Uhe .Delta Ui
U. S. A.   .    .   $1.50
Payable in
Mission Patriotic Assoication has
been organized with the following
officers: President, A. M. Verchere;
vice-president, J. A. Catnerwood;
secretary-treasurer, J. A. Bates;
directors. Mrs. (Dr.) Stewart and
Mrs. Middleton, for Mission City;
Mrs. W. Manson, for Hatzic; Mr.
E. Osborne, for Cedar Valley. Ferndale and Silverdale will be asked to
elect their own sub-committees and
also   their  director.
Mrs. J, Boyer and family have returned to Mission City to reside for
the winter.
Miss E. M. MacLeod, of Vancouver, has returned after spending the
week-end at Mission City, Uie guest
of Mrs. Scott Wallace.
Mr. W. H. Blanchard and family
have returned from Nova Scotia, being on a visit there for several
months. They were accompanied
home by a Red Cross nurse who will
make her home with them In future.
iifi-W-g * ���'**-'* ���W��    *'     **  I ��� '���* in _���
Pursuit   of   Sedro-Woolley   Hindi's
.Materially Assisted by While
Rock Company,
VANCOUVER, Oct. 27.���Announcement has been made bv
Lieut.-Col. J. Duff Stuart, commander of the 23rd Infantry Brigade,
that Major H. S. Tobin. brigade
major, formerly of the 72nd Soa-
forth  Highland  Regiment,  has  been
UULII    nil i-a,    iitui     ii,/    -     --     ������   i ���,____.__     - ...
but to  smoke his pipe,  and  that  if j aPP��"*ted   officer   commanding    the
,���rfi.n,,_i,��    hnrt    BWfliinwPrt   ,m PV ancouver and  low
sn  earthquake   had   swallowed  up |
the whole of his staff he probably
would not have noticed it.
Yet none knew better than he
how much of his success was due
to his wise choice of the tools he
used, and in their choice he was
adamant to all sugestions from
_^^^_____________ er mainland battalion of the British Columbia contingent for the second expeditionary
force. Word has been received this
morning by Colonel Stuart approving his recommendation that Major
Tobin be selected for the post.
Major Tobin saw active service In
the South African campaign with
the Strathcona Horse.
A masquerade 'ball under the auspices of L.O.L. No. 2544 is to take
place on Friday next, Oct. 30, to be
held at the Fanners' Institute hall.
Everything promises to be a success.
The committee in charge have secured the services of Slees orchestra  for the event.
Mrs. T. B. Kirk, president of the
Women's Institute and Mr. A. Walden, president of the Farmers' Institute, attended the Surrey Patri-
rtic fund meeting, held at Cloverdale
on Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 20.
Mr. K. Shopperd, who went under
an operation last week at the hospital at New Westminster, is recovering nicely, and hopes to be around
next week.
The result of the Field Crop competition in connection with the Farmers' Institute is reported as follows: First prize, Wm. Banks, 81
points out of a possible 100; Second
prize, A. Leshln, 74 1-2; third prize
J. Moffat, 71; fourth prize, F. Hick-
knton, 68. The crop put in was
field carrots and it is hoped by* another year a good many more members will enter anu secure some of
the big cash prizes.   ���
Presbyterian church service will
be conducted every Sunday afternoon at the Farmers' Institute hall,
at 2.30, until further notice. The
Methodist district church is now
conducted at the residence of Miss
Harvey. Scotf Station.
Potatoes "are about all dug now
and a fair crop is reported. Other
vegetables are also being gathered
nnd are being stored away for winter.
Mr. Hunter, of South Vancouver,
is having his corner acreage cleared
and burnt, corner B.C ER. and Kennedy Road. It is his intention to
build right away and move his family  here In the spring.
Building is still very brisk in and
crcund Newton. Many new homes
have been erected during the last
few months.
An indication of the value -of tho
Imperial National Reserve, the first
company of which to be formed in
Canada was organized in this city,
is furnished by a report from Capt.
H. T. Thrift, commanding No. 2
Company, White Rock, which was
read to the members of No. 1 company on parade at the armories last
night. The report deals with the
services rendered by the White Rock
unit in connection with tho pursuit
of the Sedro-Woolley bank bandits,
and is as follows:
White Rock, B.C.,
October 26th, 1914.
To t'he Officer commanding
No. 1 Company of the Imperial
National   Reserve   in   Canada.
Believing some advantage might
ac.cruo to the Reserve, were an official report of the action of the White
Rock unit of the National Reserve,
in connection with the murder of
Mr. C. Adams, of the local Customs
force, and capture of the desperadoes who committed the murder.
I have the honor to report as follows:
The five desperadoes   were   seen
crossing the Boundary line early on
Thursday   morning,    an    American
official, alone at the time, fired over
the heads of the bunch, who broke
and ran on into Canadian territory.
The alarm  having heen  given,  Mr.
Adams, who was on patrol, and several    American    officials    followed
them on the old New Westminster
Southern Railway, to the crossing of
the North Bluff Road (the scene of
a former tragedy)  where it appears
the   desperadoes were   in  ambush,
having  crept  down   into  tho  ditch.
When the officers reached the spot,
Mr. Adams apparently In the lead,
heard   some   movement    and    commanded   the   desperadoes   to   throw
up their  hands,  instead   of   which
they opened  fire,  and  poor Adams
fell,  dead,  the   other   parties took
part ln the melee, killing one of the
desperadoes,   while   another is  believed to have been shot by Adams
before he himself fell, of the others
cne of them was shot in the hard,
and the other had two shots through
his cap, but was not injured further,
and  three of   the desperadoes   got
away, as thought at the time, up in
the timber land between the Hall's
Prairie Road and the Pacific Highway, and it was further thought by
the civil authorities that they might
endeavor to make their way through
the woods, and by way of Elgin so
on to New Westminster   ahd   Vancouver, j
The Customs authorities, Mr. VV
E. Johnson in charge, and who had
some time ago been advised, if at
any time he required assistance, to
call upon the No. 2 Co. I. N. Rs.
(White Rock unit) and such assistance would be furnished, having
been advised of the trouble at Efazel-
mere, immediately made a call for
men, and I believe every able bodied
man turned out; this was about
eight o'clock on Thursday morning
of the 22nd, the force was divided,
and a number were taken to the
Pacific Highway, some were taken
lo Hazelmere, to effectively patio!
that neighborhood, while I took si\
men out on thfl Semiahmoo Road,
leaving a man at each trail or road
running west between the North
Bluff Road and Elgin, at the sanu*
time keeping in touch with the civil
authorities through Cloverdale
Thus all the leading roads and trails
were patrolled on Thursday and
also at night.
On Friday, 23rd inst., reliefs
were sent out, and the roads patrolled on both sides of the Boundary
line. Tho patrols were maintained
throughout the night of the 23rd.
Early on the morning of the 24th
information was received at White
Rock to the effect that two of the
desperadoes had been shot and
killed in crossing the Nooksark
River at Ferndale, Wash., but that
one of the crowd had escaped and
was making for the Boundary again.
Hence a number of our men wen*
called out to relieve those who had
been on duty all night. Again ln
the evening of Saturday the 24th,
as a precautionary measure, we wen-
requested to furnish ten men to
patrol the Boundary line. Thf-so (
were supplied and an efficient patrol
maintained on the Boundary foi
some five miles back from the coast,
at each point where the American
roads intersected the boundary.
Sunday the 25th the same measure.
were adopted, also for Sunday night,
Monday morning the 26th, on receipt of information from the American authorities it was not considered necessary to send out. reliefs.
From the foregoing you will observe that we have justified our
existence as an organization for the
preservation of the peace, evea
though It was not our men who shot
the desperadoes, I wish also to stato
tho men accepted the duty without
I have the honor to remain,
Yours very truly,
Captain, No. 2 Company.
LONDON, Oct. e8.���The Time-
correspondent ln Belgium wires the
"Observation from a captive British balloon has revealed how effective has been the fire of the British
warships on Ostend, Middlekerke.
Lombaertzyde and other coast villages. , Not a single wall remain.'
standing in the villages of West-
kerke, Slype and Novle. several
other villages also are in ruins." THURSDAY, .OCTOBER 29, 1914.
8 i
Mrs. Cyron, of Vancouver, is
spending a couple of weeks witu
Mrs. Letheren.
Mr. W. B. Skinner, of Vancouver,
motored to Ladner on Tuesday
Mr. J- Tully, local barber, spent
Sunu;iy in Vancouver.
E. L. Berry spent Tuesday in New
Westminster on business.
A. Webster spent Sunday in Vancouver.
L.   Berry,    of   Vancouver,
Sunday with his parents.
Johnnie  Pearce  was
business this week.
in town on
Mrs. W. A. Kirkland spent Thursday in Vancouver.
Dan McKinnon, of Vancouver,
spent a couple of days iu Ladner
this week.
Mrs.  II.  W.  Slater  spent  Friday
in Vancouver.
Harry Lewis spent Sunday in Vancouver. m Jj__
Miss Ruby Welsh visited Vancouver on Thursday.
���.    i   i
Mr. A. deR. Taylor spent Monday
in Vancouver on business.
D. Woods motored to Ladner this
Wm. Holmes, of Crescent Island,
spent Wednesday in Vancouver,
Mrs. N. McCallum spent Wednesday in Vancouver on business.
Mrs. H, 0. Applegate visited Vancouvsr this week.
Mr. N. Howard spent Monday in
Vancouver on business.
Mrs. Alex.  Smith  spent Wednesday in Vancouver.
E. L. Munroe,  of New Westminster, spent the week end in Ladner.
Hugh Burr spent Monday in Vancouver.
Bert Parmiter   spent   Sunday in
Ladner visiting friends.
Mrs. Vanetter is spending a week
at the Delta Hotel.
Mr    Blackburn,    of    Vancouver,
spent Monday in Ladner on business.
Mrs. J. K. Wilson spent Tuesday
in Vancouver with friends.
Mr. a. K. Carson spent Sunday in
Vancouver visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Grant motored
to Vancouver Monday last.
Dr.  and   Mrs.  King
Vancouver Monday.
motored   to
Mr.  C.  S.  Fisher,  of Vancouver,
motored to Lad Thursday.
Dr.    Campbell
from Vancouver.
returned   Monday
Mr. J. Johnson motored to Vancouver Monday on business.
Mr.   F.   Smith   visited
Friday last on business.
Mr. Silas Wilson, of Port Guichon,
haB returned to his home from the
hospital and is now convalescent.
Mr. E. T. Munro registered at the
Delta hotel on Saturday last.
Messrs. J. J. Mahony and Thos.
Kennedy, of Now Westminster, were
visitors to Ladner on Wednesday.
Mr. Erskine Smith, of Vancouver,
was a visitor to Ladner last Friday
for pheasant shooting.
Mr. E. L. Berry, merchant, was on
a business trip to New Westminster
and Vancouver on Wednesday.
Messrs. Jack West, detective; F.
Hart, inspector, and Wm. McRae, all
of Vancouver, were guests at tlie
Delta hotel on Tuesday.
Mr. W. Slater, of New Westminster, is visiting his son, Mr. H.
Slater, Ladner Hotel.
Jno. Richardson, of Port Guichon,
was among the recent visitors to
Mrs. White, of South Westminster, spent tne week end in Ladner
with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Griffiths, of
Edmonds, Burnaby, were visitors to
Ladner on Tuesday, being registered
at the Delta hotel.
Mr.  Bert Arthur,   of   Vancouver,
motored to Ladner Sunday last.
Mr.   H.   Appelgate  spent   Monday
last In Vancouver.
Miss E. Gould  spent Friday last
in Vancouver with friends.
Miss Nellie Marks spent Saturday
in Vancouver.
Messrs", Alex, and Bernee Howard
spent Friday last In Vancouver.
Mr.  J.  Dorland  spent  Sunday  in
Ladner with friends.
Mrs. W. H. Siddall spent Friday
in New Westminster on business.
Thos. Foster motored to Vancouver this week.
Mi-s  K.  Paterson  spent Tuesday
Vancouuer with relatives.
Mr. aud Mrs. A. Parmiter motored to Vancouver Tuesday.
Mr.  Robt.  r.��jKee,  of  East Delta,
motored   to  Vancouver   on Monday.
Mrs.  J.  McKee   was   among
visitors to Vancouver, Tuesday.
Alex.  Davie was among the visitors to Vancouver this week.
Hughie   and.   Ross   Slater
the week end in Vancouver.
Mrs. Jno. McKee spent Tuesday in
Mr. and Airs. J. West, of Vancouver, spent the week end in Ladner
with Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, Delta
Delta farmers are now receiving
the nominal price of $11 per ton for
their hay, while oats are firm at ?30.
Potatoes range in price from $13 to
'15 a ton wholesale.
The friends of Mr. Arthur Groom,
of Groom A Smith Co., will be glad
to hear that he is able to be around
again after a severe attack of gout.
Dont forget the first patriotic
concert given by the Delta Male
Choir tonight in the McNeely Hall
at 8 p.m.
Mr. Robert Alexander, an interdict, was given 30 days in the local
jail by Magistrate John McKee at
the police court on Tuesday morning for being drunk.
Supt. Brown, of the B. C. Telephone Company; F. E. Stewart, divisional superintendent of the plant; E.
P. Bell, chief engineer of plant, and
L. P. Crom, transmission engineer,
were looking over the extension
work in Delta on Tuesday.
Miss Hazel Hutcherson and Ruby
Kirkland spent a couple of days in
Vancouver this week visiting
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Applegate left
on Wednesday for Everett, Wash.,
where they intend making their fu- cesslve
ture home.
A wa<gon with a long reach and
carrying a load of baled hay well on
to four tons, could not make the
tarn on to the bridge over the dyke
at the Woodward end of the ferry
on Tuesday, and blocked the road
for part of the afternoon. Such
towering loads suggest an element
of danger to the puiblic. Is if-not
possible to overdo the thing by ex-
loading    of      trucks    and
Dr. J. K. Wilson motored to Vancouver on Monday, taking with him
Reeve Paterson, J. A. Williamson
and A. Davie.
Edwin Curtis returned home afler
spending   a   week   at   "Westholme."
Mrs. W. K. Ellis visited Vancouver on Tuesday.
Mrs. G. W. Clement visited Vancouver on Tuesday.
Kev.  C.  W.  Whittaker   and   wife
motored to Vancouver on Tuesday.
Mrs. J. Johnson visited Vancouver
on Tuesday.
Jack Johnson motored to Vancouver on Monday.
Miss Olga Kirkland spent Monday
in Vancouver.
Dr. Attewell spent Wednesday
Vancouver on business.
Mrs.   Miller, of   Vancouver, spent
Tuesday in Ladner with friends.
Mr.  W.  P- Symonds   spent
nesday in Vancouver on business.
Mr. McKinnon, of Vancouver, motored to Ladner Monday last.
"Billie" Lewis and A. Mills, of
Burrvilla, went to Vancouver on
Tuesday to enlist.
Mr. C. Duncan, of New Westminster,  spent Tuesday  in Ladner on
Frank Kirkland, of Westham Island motored to Vancouver on
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Arthur spent
Tuesday and Wednesday in Vancouver.
Miss Minnie Dennis spent a couple of days in New Wetminster visiting friends.
Miss Mae Kittson spent the week
end in New Wetminster visiting her
Miss Grace Frederick is spending
a few days with Miss Evlyen Lord.
Miss A. Nelson, of Vancouver, was
the guest of Mrs. Maclnnls this week
Mr. J. K. Brown, of the B.C. Telephone Co., New Westminster, motored to Ladner Tuesday.
Miss Myrtle Grant spent Monday
and Tuesday in Vancouver visiting
Mr. B. Blakeley, Mr. Thornthwalte and Mr. O. Barnett left Monday for Vancouver to enlist.
Mr. B. H. Bishop, of Vancouver,
motored lo Ladner Sunday, spending the day with friends.
Mr. Harry Trim returned Sunday
from Vancouver, where he has been
for some time.
Miss M. Kelly spent the week end
In Vancouver with friends.
Mrs.   Johnson   spent   Tuesday in
Vancouver with friends.
Much excitement was caused on
Friday evening when two of Ladner's most popular young ladies
were out driving. One of the two
thought the horse not speedy
enough and applied the whip, making the animal a little frisky and
frightening the driver, who dropped
the reins and the horse, feeling free,
started to run away, running against
a telephone pole and throwing the
occupants out. Both escaped with
a few bruises.
For strawberry, raspberry and all
other fruit boxes try the British Columbia    Manufacturing    Co.,    New
Westminster, B.C. ������
Messrs. R. Wilson, W. Maxwe'll
and V. Taylor returned Sunday with
full bags of grouse and one deer
from Sale Spring Island, where they
spent a couple of days hunting.
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Geo.  Burnside and
family,    of    Vancouver,   motored  to       _^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^__
Ladner   Sundav,    spending  the  day -n   the  Ladner   Presbyterian   church
with Mr. and Mrs. J. Johnson, Delta  last Monday between George Brown,
Hotel, of Seattle,    and    Catherine    Hearl,
______ daughter of    Mrs. Geo.    Hearl,    of
Boundary Bay. Rev. J. J. Hastie
officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Brown will
reside in Seattle.
Vancouver]   Oct.   27.���Forty
applications for the position of lady
health inspector have been received
and the health committee hns appointed Aldermen White, Hoskln,
Enright and Hamilton a sub-oom-
mittco to go into the qualifications
of the candidates and make a recommendation.
Horse*, Dairy Cattle, Implements and Effects
Mr. H. N. Rich has received instructions from Mrs. T. McNeely to
sell by Public Auction, on th-**
Jubilee Farm, Ladner, on
Wednesday, Nov. 11th, 1914
at 11 o'clock.
HOUSES���2 black mares, bay
mare, 2 bay horses, 2 four-year old
colts ane1 1 yearling colt.
CATTLE���9 dairy cows, in milk
and down calving; 2 heifers down
calving; 8 spring calves, and 1 pede-
gree Holstein bull.
IMPLEMENTS ��� 2 wagons,
binder, mower, rake, tedder, sets of
harrows, plows, heavy and light
harness, light spring wagon, cart, 1
Surrey, separator, dairy utensil3,
and an assortment of miscellaneous
effects usually found on a farm of
160 acres.
The horses will be found young,
active and sound, and the dairy cattle have been tested.
TERMS���$50.00 and under, cash:
over that amount cash or approved
endorsed notes at 3 months with :1
per cent, interest.
���^�� .. . ��� i    __������_-_---���m
Luncheon  will  be provided.
Auction Offices, Ladner,  B.C.
Special November
A  quiet  wedding  was solemnized
Mr. J. Tamboline, of Westham Island, met with a very painful accident on Monday last. While chopping wood the axe slipped, cutting
his foot badTy.
For all Binding Supplies and Tmml
Oil, apply to ths B.C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., SOB Westminster Trnst Building. Offles phone 828; wharf phone
Canadian Customs Officers Shot By
i     Pundit   Near   Hazelmere���Lend-
I er of Gang Killed.
f    Clifford J. Adams, of this city, on
_____________________    , Canadian customs patrol duty near
The Delta Board of Trade made Hazelmere, was early Thursday
some time back recommendations to shot and instantly killed in a gun
alter the Sunday schedule of the S. fl*?* ]vlth *�� Russian bandits who
S. Scanlon. but up to date no notice ���*-bet} &*  Sedro-Woolley  bank  on
Purchasers of every ten dollars
worth of goods during November
will be entitled to one voucher to
draw for the
Ten Extra Fine, Rich Xmas
Made on the premises. To be
drawn for Saturday, Dec. 5th, at 9
p.m. These vouchers also good for
Annual Christmas Draw. Particulars later.
lo R<wm for Disappointment
Have you expended constdcralfe
money and energy to make a dwelling
attractive _t> lodger* and boarders and
then been disappointed ia your
0 There will be no room for disappointment if you use our Want Ads.
They   will  bring   yoc   lodgers  and
boarders of a desirable diss.       *
For Sale, For Exchange Wasted to
Purchase, To Let, Lost. Found, Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 cent par
word. Minimum, 28 cents tor any ens
advt. These rates for cash with order.
All Want Ads. mutt b* In by I p.m.
on Thursday.
FOR SALE���4 Grade Dairy Cows;
tested; 2 freshen first week in
November. Apply Box 9, or
Phone 463, Ladner, B.C.
MONEY TO LOAN���Funds for advances on Mortgages; 1,000, $2,-
000 and $3000 at current rates of
interest. Apply to H. N. Rich,
Ladner, B.C.
FOR SALE���For sale cheap one n��w
Massey-Harrls "Great Weet" Separator. Will sell cheap for caah
or will trade for stock or prodaee.
Terms If required. Machine ean
be seen at Windebank'a Lumbar
Yard, Mission City.
Grocer and Baker.
Ladner, B.C.
has beeu given.
Mrs. O. W. London and daughter
Hazel spent a couple of days in Vancouver this week.
Mr. A. McBride has left for Victoria to spend a couple of weeks
with his mother. ���
I No reply has yet been received to
tho iettsr of a correspondent arguing about the missing scow of rock.
Perhaps the powers that be in their
good time will tell something about cInad"i'an'i7oss7s\.t"on"Vheir"trair,Tt
i ins. ^^^~
Miss M. McLellan, of Vancouver,
spent a couple of days in Ladner
renewing acquaintances.
Saturday night. Of the bandits oue
was killed on the spot, one was later
found dying a quarter of a mile north
of the scene of the fight, and Uie remaining three fecaped for the time
being. Tbe entire countryside is
up, however, and with American and
Mr. C. Parson, of the V. & R.
Cigar Co.', Vancouver, motored to
I.adner Tuesday on business.
Mr. P. Ladner, of Vancouver,
spent TueSflay in Ladner with
Mr.   and   Mrs.    A.    Davie   were
among the visitors to Vancouver onl
Mr. T. E. Ladner, of Vancouver,
motored to Ladner Sunday, spending the day with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hearl, of Boundary Bay, siient Monday in Vancouver with friends.
Mr. 0
tored to
Woods, of Vancouver, mo-
Ladner, Thursday last on
Mr. S W. Walter motored to Vancouver Friday, returning by New
Westminster. /
Mr. D. Honeyman, of East Delta,
spent Thursday and Friday in Vancouver with relatives.
Rev. Father Chaput, of Port Guichon, was among the visitors to Vancouver Thursday last.
Miss Mable and Grace Evans
spent Friday last in Vancouver visiting friends.
Mr. D. Burr, of New Westminster,
spent the week end In Ladner with
liis parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Burr.
Miss A. Brown, of Vancouver,
who has spent the last two weeks in
Ladner visiting friends, returned to
Vancouver Sunday last.
Miss M. McLellan, of Vancouver,
wns the guest of Mrs. D. B. Grant
tiiis week end.
Mr. and Mrs. McCubbin drove to
Vancouver Sunday, returning by the
The electric lights were out again
Thursday evening for a short time.
Tlle B.C. Electric have not yet ln-
formed the scientific editor of tlie
is probably only a matter of time
before they are captured.
| The patrol of which young Adams
was a member consisted, in addition,
,of Great Northern Special Agent
Keith and a U. S. immigration offi-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    cer.     The three men  were walking
  ]on the old Great Northern traiok, and
The hole in the sidewalk near Dr. at the crossing of the North Bluff
King's place still remains. There road, near Hazelmere, they came
is one consolation for citizens���if Iupon the five bandits, who were
one gets injured they are close to a skulking in the bush at the side of
very skilled surgeon. i tho track.     On being challenged, the
  |bandits  opened  fire  without  a nio-
Both the B.C. Telephone and the ment's hesitation, and at the first
Delta Telephone companies are discharge young Adams fell dead,
working cn their extension to Boun-.shot through the heart. Keith was
dary Bay and Canoe Pass and these .seriously wounded in the hand, and
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of Soda  Water.
Ginger Ale, and aU Kinds of
Summer Drinks.
Your Patronage Solicited.
We invite the public to
inspect our stock of
having obtainad a large
and varied stock we
are able to meet all requirements.
Coal Heaters from $6.00 up
Wood Heaters from $2.25 up
Delta Motor Transfer
Freight Service Daily to nnd
from Vanoouver, Eburne,
Van. Phone Sey. 754 Ladner 65
lines will be in operation shortly.
Mr. Brown, collector of customs
at Ladner, has received official notification from Mr. John McDougald,
commissioner at Ottawa, that Ladner has been established as an inspection station for the entry of live
stock Into Canada.
Mrs. Cave-Browne-Cave started
her singing class last Monday evening. There was a very small attendance but after the excitement
of the cantata a Male Choir Concert
ls over. No doubt lt will be even
more successful than last season.
Congratulations to the newly-appointed custom officer on his preferment to the position of postmaster at Boundary Bay. It is reported that he is shortly removing
to tlie house lately occupied bv Mr.
the U. S. immigration officer had a
close call, a bullet passing through
his hat.
One Bandit Killed.
In the meantime, the bandits' (Ire
was replied to, and one, later identified as the leader of the gang, was
killed, while another was wounded.
The bandits then fled into the bush,
but the wounded man was later
found at the side of the G. N. track,
about a quarter of a mile north of
the scene of the fight, having been
fatally shot ln the head, apparently
by his companions. It Is supposed
that the wound received in the fight
had incapacitated him from effective
flight, and his partners in crime shot
hiim in order that he might not give
any information when captured. He
was breathing when found, but his
death was only a matter of hours.
Constable M. G. Klinkenhammer
spent Thursday in Vancouver ou
Mr. H. Burr motored to Vancouver, Monday, taking with him Mrs.
J. Burr and Mrs. R.  Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. Robf. Leslie, of Port
Guichon, spent Tuesday and Wednesday in Vancouver.
Mr. Edwin Curtis left. Sunday for
his home in Lowe Inlet, B.C., after
spending a few weeks with his aunt,
Mrs. D. A. McKee.
"It's a long way to Tipperary,"
and its a long way to Ladner when
you've got to walk, says Mr. Joe
Jordon, who spent last Sunday
pheasant shooting at Boundary Bay
with Mr. Sheedy, who, forgetting
partner, drove all the way home
without him. The result was that
Mr. Jordan had to hike it-back.
Showing the demand for farm
produce, especially hay and potatoes, from the Delta, the S. S.
Grainer left for Victoria on Tuesday
with hay and other produce loaded
up to the bridge, while on the same
day the Birdswell left for the same
port with a general cargo, consisting largely of potatoes. The Eva
Marie also left the B. & K. wharf
with a general cargo this week for
Courtenay, Vancouver Island.
Believed   That   Survivor   0f   gedro.
Woolley Bunk Robber Gang
Has Escaped.
BELLINGHAM, Oct. 28.���Henry
Leneer, arrested on suspicion that
he was the last remaining member
of the gang of five Russian bank
robbers has not heen Identified, and
tho police are now of the opinion
that the desperado In question has
made his getaway from this part of
the country. Governor Lister has
offered a reward of $500 for the
capture of the filth man, and deputy
sheriffs are still prosecuting the
search, but hope of finding him has
now practically been abandoned.
Oddfellows' Building
General Office Hours
Clement& Lambert
Ladner, B.C.
Sole agents for Delta, Royal City
Laundry. Collected and delivered
within town limits. Phone orders,
56  Ladner.
quickly  tttotw   cmifha,
the throat and luncs.
cure* colds.
���nd  heals
26 ccnta
Ferry Auto Stage
LaiiKf-VaiKiuvtr Service
Auto leavea corner Frseer
Arm and River Road 6:45,
8:45 and 9:45 a.m., and 1:15,
3:15 and 5:45 p.m. Sundays,
8:45, 9:45 a.m.; 1:15, 2:45,
5:45 and 6:45, p.m. Connecting with all ferries at Woodward's Landing.
Fare 35 rents���Ferry Free.
"What's YivFlMtt Number ?"
Can You Answer Tbis Question
If not, don't you know you ar*
losing businsss and running risk.
What ie more necessary than a bale-
phone tai ommm ot el��kness or Ure?
Delta  Telephone   Co.,   Ltd.
Sensitive cavities    prepared    and
filled absolutely painlessly    by the
new nitrous-oxide-oxygen method.
Eburne Station, 11. C.
Phone Eburne 111
The Ladner - Steveston
ferry Service
Fall and Winter Service
Beginning September 1st, the
Steamer Sonoma will run on her fall
and winter service as follows:
Leaves Ladner, S:30 a. m. and
3:"0 p. m.
Vancouver passengers can make
connection by taking the 8:30 a. m.
and 3:30 p. m. cars at Granville
Street bridge station.
New Westminster passengers
should take tho Eburne cars 8:00 a.
ro. and 3:00 p. in. and change at
Eburne to the Steveston cars.
Advertise in Delta Times
ported   by   tiie  Local
Plan Ik to Huve the Exchange Sup-
(From The Biiu-u Coluni-idu-
Endorsing a recommendation Dy
the executive, the Fraser Valley Development League in general session
yeeteruay auci-uoou detaiitely decided on the organization of a central selling agency dor tiie co-operative marketing oi Fraser Valley produce. The agency will be organized
under the provisions of the Agricultural Associations Act, which provide that when twenty per ceut of
Hit capital is subscribed the Provincial Government will advance the remaining eighty per cent, 'lhe stock
will be sold on the basis of twenty
per cent cash, the balance over a
period of five years, so that the de-
terred payments of stock uis they
come in wi* meet the repayment of
the government advance, ft is proposed to put tne capital of the
agency association at $200,000, to be
divided into 4000 shares of $50 ,
each. The central exchange will be
sup-ported by local exchanges, which
will ensure a sufficient amount of
.produce to make the marketing
operations of the central exchange
u success.
In addition to acting as the medium for the collection, transportation and marketing of produce, the
exchange will be in a position to collect information as to the following
season s probable markets, and ad-
wse growers to guard against under
or over-production, and will supervise packing and grading.
In advocating this action Mr.
Buchanan pointed out that the league is acting on the best available
advice of the experts of the Agricultural Department, and on lines recommended by the Royal Commission on Agriculture. The need for
such an organization is obvious.
Farmers are discouraged by reason
of the inadequate returns received,
and the necessary government assistance can only be secured in this
.    In   the   course  of  the   discussion
It was demonstrated that the members of tbe league have confidence
in the farmers of the Valley taking
up  this  project.     In  order  to take
advantage of the benefits accruing,
members must be stock holders and
this it was felt will be a sufficient
iruucement.    Some discussion  arose
as  to  tlie  methods  of  dividing  the
profits, over and above the six per
cent dividend which the act provides
shall   be   the  maximum.     The  suggestion was made that the consumers  who  were  stock holders might
be allowed some share of the direct
advantages, on a co-operative plan,
in  ratio to  the amount of produce '
purchased, as it was pointed out that |
six   per   cent   would   hardly   induce
anyone not a producer to take stock
in  the association.    On  the    other,
hand   the   view   was   expressed   that ,
the  benefit to  the consumer would j
ocnsist  mainly  in   the  lower  prices |
1-esu.lting from the elimination of the
middleman, although this of course
would  app\y equally to all  consumers, whether shareholders or not.
Mr. G. O. Buchanan thought that
the adoption of a co-operative plan
would hardly be permissable under
Ihe act, and in any case would widen
the scope of the project to an extent not foreseen by the executive.
The project, however, was not by
any means perfected, and the executive would yet hnve to consult many
authorities before settling the details.
Reeve Marmont of Coquitlam, the
president of the league, was in the
Sir Richard McBride's Success Pie-
vented Serious Situation the
Coming  Winter.
VICTORIA, Oct. 28.���Formal
authoritative announcement was
made by the Hon. W. 3. Bowser, attorney-general, that arrangements
have been made with the federal
government for a loan of $6,000,-
000 on the bonds of the Pacific Great
Eastern Railway, to tide over tho
grave financial crisis following in
the wake of the war and to ensure
the continuation of construction
work with undiminished energy.
"I have received official advices,"
said Mr. Bowser, "to the ef.ect that
the premier, Sir Richard McBride,
has succeeded in entering into*- an
arrangement with the Ottawa gov
ernment   for   the   advance  of     the
Man Supposed to Be the Lust of the
Sedro- Wool ley Hunk Robbers
ls Apprehended.
iNew   Westminster's  Chief Executive
Chosen President qt Union of
I:. O. Municipalities.
KAMLOOPS, Oct. 24.���Mayor
'Gray of New Westminster, last night
jwas elected president for next year
of the Dniou of British Columbia
I Municipalities. The convention will
be held next year at Chilliwack.
A delegation in sixteer, autos
went to the Trauquille Sanatorium
tc inspect the institution. Mr. J.
T Robinson, former mayor of Kamloops, was elected delegate to the
next meeting of the Canadian Mund-
BELL1NGHAM,     Oct.     26.���Suspected of being   the last remaining
member of the gang ot Russian bandits who robbed the Sedi-o-Woolley icipalities Convention,
bank a  week  ago,  a foreigner  was      Some  sharp     discussion    centred
arrested at  Ckuckanut,    four miles iaround the resolution of Counvcillor
south of Bellingham, today, and is Winram   of  South   Vancouver,   who
being heid    pending    identification, advocated the abolition by the' gov-
The man entered South Bellingham |ernment of the sale of liquor during
this morning and bought bread. His I the war.    Eventually his motion was
sum of $6,000,000 on the bonds of|-(.Ul>ns were bUSlne*0USi and the -po-1defeated by a vote of 27 to 24.
tne Pacltic Great Eastern Railway.., u^ were. notified, to-lowing him and      In   connection   with  the criticism
As   security   tiie   government   takes  arresting him at Cbuc.kaiiut.     Only kith  which    Alderman    Woodside's
the bonds of the company to    that|a,lew dollars were found on his per-(previous address, in which he advo-
amount and the money will be ad-'KOn, but marks on his body,  which jested   the    exclusive    purchase     of
might have been made by wearing a made-in-Canada goods, was received
belt well filled with coin strengthen-iby cortain delegates, who made the
ed the suspicion that he is one of the lassertion   that  Vancouver  wholesale
Eraser Valley Growers Need Not Be
Alarmed Over  Price Outlook
This Season.
vanced through the Union Bank of
"It is unnecessary to say how exceedingly important is this gratifying announcement. Now that the
matter has thus happily been ad-
Justed   we  mny  frankly  admit  that
On Saturday afternoon John Gud-
dfll, cashier of tlie Sedro-Woolley
bank, posistively identified the four
the prospect of a cessation of work  dead bandits as members of the gang
on the part of the Great Eastern
Railway Company, due to its inability to secure money In the demoralized markets of the world, was a
matter for very grave concern. Some
six thousand men are on the payroll of. this railway company. With
tho winter coming on nearly all of
these men would have gone to the
Coast cities, and there would have
been a further very serious aggravation of the unemployed problem.
"That   the     federal    government
should   be   able  at   this   period   of I
world crisis,  at a time when    the j
which robbed    that- institution    of
about $12,000.
Pending identification of the suspect now unuer arrest, posses are
continuing their search in the vicinity of the spot where the bandit was
last seen.
the line,   but  little    doubt  remains
that he  was  with  the two shot on
,, -,_,_, -  ithe G. N. bridge at Ferndale, Wash.,
entire financia! system is being sub- ��� , stin BOmewhere in that coun-
jected to an unprecedented    strain, !,__.
to undertake an obligation of this I chief 0,f Police Bradshaw contra-
rr.agnitude, reveals very strikingly dl<.tg a report emanating from Bel-
the staunch basic strength of the **ngham that om. ot the dead ban-
finances oWCanada, the courage and,a*ts *3 named George Pappas and
intelligence^ the Ottawa admlnls-1 formerly operated a fruit and cigar
tration, and its admirable dlsposi- stand in New Westminster. The
tion to accord to British Columbia a chief states that Sam Pappas, who
generous measure of sympathetic i ran a store on the corner of Sixth
co-operation in all things that vital-'and Agnes streets some time ago,
ly   concern    the    well-being of the | went back to Greece at the time of
truit importers gave Wellington
fruit the preference to British Columbian, the Vaneouver alderman intimated that nn investigation was
being made by the Vaneouver city
council to ascertain what truth there
vas ln the statement that the wholesalers had formed a trust to buy
only Washington fruit during the
coming winter.
A message was received from the
Governor-General   thanking  the   L'n-
  lion for their message of loyalty. His
Search for the remaining member communication was
of  the gang  of  Russian  bandits  at |     "The Governor-Genera! desires me,
whose hands Clifford    Adams    met  to heartily thank you and the mem-
death near Hazelmere last Thursday ibers of the convention for loyal and
n orning, continues on iboth sides of patriotic messages  which His Royal
Highness has been very pleased to
receive. He is particularly glad to
hear  that  British   Columbia's     sons
Provision   Made   by   Fraser   Valley
Development League to Admit
Other Bodies.
Journeys  t��  World's  Metropolis to
Stud]   Financial  Situation  as
It  Affects tl. 0.
VICTORIA. Oct. 28.���The Premier, Sir Richard McBride, sailed
lrom New York on Saturday tot
London. lie will be absent about
three weeks. During his stay ln the
metropolis Sir Richard will make a
study of the linamlal situation in
its bearing upon present conditions
affecting British Columbia. l'he
war baiving given an entirely new
aspect to questions involving the introduction of new capital for development, It Is felt lhat inasmuch as
the whole future ol liiis province
depends upon the ���raoq*ff*��'ul eonsum-
liiatlon or an infinite variety of large
1 rejects, a number of which are >u-
rsady In band, it la important that
Iirst band information should he obtained in London, the money centre
of the world.
Sir Itichard, who left for the Fast
some three weeks ago, spent a portion 01 hls time at Ottawa and also
paid a visit lo New York and .Montreal. Prion to sailing from New
Vork on Saturday he telegraphed to
the Hon, W. 3. Bowser, acting premier, that all the necessary prelim-
Inaries had been arranged In connection with the federal loan of $6,000,-
000 to enable construction work to
continue on the P. G. E. Railway.
(From The British Columbian)
At the general meeting of the
Fraser Valley Development League
held in the Board of Trade rooms
here Saturday afternoon, 'provision
was made for admitting to associate
membership Boards of Trade, Farmers' Institutes, Women's Institutes
and other public, non-political
bodies interested In the development of the Fraser Valley, on such
terms as may be decided upon by
the executive.- This ac'.ion was
taken on the reading of a communication from the Matsqui-Sumas
Board of Trade which stated that
the  Board  had  decided   to   extend
the Balkan war, and was killed on
the tiring line. Another Pappas,
William by name, had a store on
Eighth street and left the city after
a summons had been .issued for him
on a charge of Sunday trading, but
the chief is positive this is not the
man killed on the Ferndale bridge.
Two more of the infamous band
of Russian bandits whose pursuit
has raised the entire countryside on
both sides of the border met death
early this morning at the hands of
a posse which ambushed them on
the G. N. bridge near Ferndale. The
iifth member of the gang fled along
a path by the Nooksack river, trapping himself on a peninsula from
which escape is impossible, and his
death or capture is only a matter of
hours. This disposes of the entire
gang, which on Saturday night last
robbed the First National Bank at
Sedro-Woolley, Wash., of $12, luO,
crossed the border and killed Clifford Adams, customs officer of this
city, in a gun fight near Hazelmere,
when they lost two of their number,
and finally retraced their steps into
Washington, where they evil career
lias now practically fcme to an end.
The manner in which the second
pair of bandits met death indicates
how thoroughly the net vas thrown
(From The Brllua Columbian)
lhe potato growers of the Fraser
Valley need not be alarmed that
their product will not letch a good
price this season, Markets Commissioner Abbott informed the Fraser
Valley Development League yesterday afternoon. And iu giving this
assurrance Mr. Abbott gave an illuminating glimpse into the dark recesses of the trade in spuds. It appears that the potato crop in New
Brunswick is heavy, and the C, P. R.
has put in a low rate of 68 cents to
Calgary, as compared with 45 cents
from this district to the prairie city.
1 Potatoes in New Brunswick are
selling al $5 per ton, and the buyers
fin the valley, accordlmg to Mr. Abbott, have been using these conditions as a lever to hammer down"the
prices here. As an Instance of this
he mentioned a specific case where
two carloads, already loaded at $16,
I had been priced down to $13.
I All that is necessary, Mr. Abbott
jsa-Id, is for the. farmer to'keep his
[head, and also his tubers, for a
while. The low freight from New
Brunswick is not a factor of any
importance, as it is based on a minimum carioud of 56,000 pounds, as
against 30,000 maximum from this
district; the potato crop on the
prairies is a failure owing to the dry-
season, and in any case New Brunswick potatoes can not be shipped
after the beginning of Novemiber on
account of frost. The farmers ought
to get $20 a ton for their spuds this
year, Mr. Abbott, thought, to make
up for losses in the past, and to balance the fact that fruit will be low.
The consumer will lose nothing by
this, he added, as in any case the
wholesalers would simply p-ut the
potatoes in storage and make the retail buyers pay the high price finally.
Alderman James, cf Vancouver,
confirmed Mr. Abbott's statement
that potato crops on the prairie are
light. In southern Manitoba the
farmers will not this year have a
quarter of their own home demand.
VANCOCVEK,    Oct.     23. At    a iU *^r- J- W- Cunningham suggested
special meeting of the directors ot i'|lat if "le farmers of tl��*e valley act-
the Dominion Trust Company, heldi��d ��* j��" *d^8' th?1���,'Id S8V?
yesterday, it was decided that  t was FZTt��in*" th,t mu��***palltle�� *">
in tne best interests of the creditors ^Xmltteague"^^ ��'    **
and   the   management of the com-      T     ,       ,,      J*
pany that the company should close   . '������'"dentally, the Markets Commis-
their    offices    temporarily,    till    aiBlon(-r' )n *-*e cf>urse of hls lnve8t>-
meeting of the shareholders can be
called within the next ten days.
can  and  will  double their contributions if necessary."
Temporary Shut-down the Result of
Special Meeting of Directors
in Vancouver,
The company, in a statement issued last night, says:
"Owing to the unfortunate death
cf the managing director, it ls difficult for the directors at once to
grapple with the financial position
of the company without making
minute enquiries and investigations
as to the amount of liabiiities and
the securities held by the company.
Rations, ascertained that potatoes
bought in the Valley are being billed
to Okanagan points and thence re-
bllled to the northwest, the object
apparently being to pass them off
at their destination as upper country potatoes.
support to the League ai.d had mad)3. -around them, guarding every possi
a contribution of $25, also on the ble avenue of escape. Anticipating
reported decision of the Strpwberry ,��,��� attempt to cress the Great Nor-
HiU Farmers' Institute to support j them bridge over the Nooksack river
the League if a nominal foe for ns- at Ferndale, Deputy Sheriff Stewart
sociate membership was established. |of  Whatcom  county  had  rigged  an
It is anticipated that tho co-operation of all the Institutes of the Valley will thus be squired in promotion of the co-operative marketing
movement which tho League h*> carrying forward.
Tho League will un-lettake to
carry on a campaign to interest tlie
public bodies of the Valley in the
recommendations of thc Itoyal Commission of Agricultiite and tho secretary was empow-'eti to make nr-
ratigetnents as to meeting;; throughout the Valley to be addressed by
Mr. Alex. Luca.-s, M.V P., one of the
members of the Ro\*il Commissi.;!
A successful meeling held at New
Westminster when Mr, Lucas nd-
dressed the Board of Trade, was reported by Mr. C. If. Stuart-Wade.
The members were n.-reed that such
educative work would greatly stim-
ulate   interest in   the op-operative 'p|WPg
electric flashlight in such a manner
as to command the bridge, and with
two Burns' detectives and Officer
Rossel lay in amibush for the desperadoes. About twenty minutes
past twelve this morning, cautious
footsteps were heard on the bridge,
and Stewart turned on the light,
Slater, one of the Burns' detectives,
at the same time calling on the arrivals to put up their hands. The
light clearly'revealed two men on
the bridge, who at the command
drew revolvers, whereupon the patrol opened fire. The bandits offered
a splendid mark, standing In the full
.glare of tbe flashlight, which dazzled tbem and thus placed them at
B double disadvantage. Stewart and
Rossel were using pump guns, and
the two detectives automatic revol-
VOTB. Almost at the first volley
both  bandits  fell,  literally shot    to
WAKKiiorsi*  l*i:sTK(>. ED.
CLOVERDALE, Oct. 23.- -Fire ori-
ginatlng in some unknown manner,
completely destroyed the warehouse
Of the Grain Growers' B. C. Agency,
situate near the B. C. E. R. tracks
here, early last night.
Owing to the fact' that almost
every available man ln the village
was engaged in the hunt for tho
bank robbers the fire blazed away
practically unchecked and in a short
time the big structure was a total
wreck and about $2000 worth of
grain and hay were destroyed. Both
the buildings and tbe feed were insured. __.._.._. Ci
movement general'.v.
Clearing of Lend.
The secretary reported on the Information that 1 al been obtained In
connection with tho Incocss ol the
experiments toiat coinl noted by
Councillor Chas. I). Hope, of Deep
Creek Farm, .,nne;'.ry, in the clearing of land by Ihe char pit method.
After a general discu-nion ns tn
the lnnd clearing difficulties of the
farmer of the I'raser Valley, parti-
clpitated in by Councillor Robertson, of Coquitlam, ex-Reeve Poppy,
of Lnngley, President Marmont und
Mr. Wade, the matter was referred
to tho executive to take such action
as they deemed advisable to bring
tho results of the Deep Creek Farm
experiments befor etbn public. Mr.
Poppy especially emphasized the
need for assistance to the farmers
to clear their holdings. lie saw no
reason why the Government, should
rot take the matter up and make it
possible for the farmer to secure the
capital for extending-his cultivated
area. An executive meeting will be
held ln the Vancouver Industrial
Bureau cn Wednesday evening next.
LONDON, Oct. 26.���According to
tlie Paris correspondent of the Express, five German aeroplane* were
destroyed by the French on Saturday.
The dead men wero apparently
about thirty years of age and look
like Russians. The taller of the
two had on his person $1,544.45,
comprising $55 In bills, $64.45 in sil-
vi r, and $1425 In gold. The other
bad ��35 In bills, $28.65 In silver
and $1480 in gold. Both were heavily armed with automatic Colt revolvers of .38 calibre, and plenty of
The bandit wounded in tho first
fight at Hazelmere Thursday morning, later found further up the
traek with a gaping wound in the
back of his head, and taken to Clo-
\ erdale, died yesterday afternoon
v ithout. having re-gained consciousness. Tho theory that hn committed
suicide is now discredited by the
police, who believe lhat. he met his
death nt the hands of his fellow robbers wiio were afraid that, wounded
ns he was, he would be raptured and
would   "squeal"  on   them.
The last remaining member of the
gang was in company with the two
killed this morning,'according to
Deputy Sheriff Stewart, bul did not
come on tbe bridge, turning off instead on the path leading along the
htnk of the Nooksack river on the
Ferndale side.
I VANCOUVER, Oct. 28.���Mr. C. R.
Drayton wns yesterday afternoon appointed as provisional liquidator of
Cranbrook bas disposed of $35,000 jthe Dominion Trust Oompnny. The
worth of waterworks debentures at.application was made on behalf of
88. This will be sufficient to en���some of the depositors, and whs
able the city to complete the dis- granted at a chambers sitting of the
trlbutory system  this fall. 'Supreme Court.
The White Rock Unit of the National  Reserve has  been   organized
,     , . ,as No. 2 company, with the following
Tho general depression caused'officers: Captain, H T Thrift- sen-
by the war has also added greatly -or lieutenant, B. D. Grant; second
to the difficulties of the situation, lieutenant, W. Pocock- col.-sergeant
but it Is expected that at the share-|c. H. Ashworth; organizing secre-
holders' moeting the directors will tary, David Hughes. Notice to this
have formulated a plan with the ob- effect is contained in military order
ject of being able finally to meet issued October 24, by the officer
their financial engagements. This commanding
may take the form of the company
going into voluntary liquidation,
when some changes may be made in
the management and a competent
receiver placed in charge. Tho
working out of the company may
take some little time, as it is difficult, to realize at once upon even the
best securities, but if financial con-
oitlons improve, as the directors
hope, then there is every reason to
believe that the voluntary liquidation will obtain the very best re-
��� ults,
Will Tuke Time.
"The business has been so largo
and voluminous that the securities
aro many, and it will take some little time to properly estimate their
present value and also to realize
upon thorn. It is expected that a
largo sum will be obtained by the
company from the life Insurance of
the late Mr. Arnold, nnd there is
also a bond of $250,000 filed with
tho Minister of Finance at Victoria,
under the provisions of the Trust
Act, which may be available In tho
final straightening out of the company's affairs.
"The directors wish tho general
public, who have been depositors, as
well ns tho other creditors, to be as
patient with tho new management
as possible, ns every endeavor will
be made to obtain the most competent man to undertake the winding-
up of tho estate, In order that the
very most can bo obtained from tho
realization of the securities. Tbe
liquidator will be assisted by an advisory committee ot independent
men who are not in any way connected with the compnny or its management.
"This result has been arrived at
by the directors after a careful survey of the whole situation and after
consulting with n committee of the
strongest financial men in the city,
representing the lnrgest institutions,
who aro interested in seeing tho
very best results obtained and have
come to tlie conclusion that this can
best be done by voluntary liquidation."
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, thf
Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more thaa
2560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
App'icatlon for a lease must 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 subdivisions of sections, and
in unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the
applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a 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 mint
shall furnish the Agent with swors
returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon. If the ooal
mining rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished
al least once a year.
��� The lease will Include the coal
mining rights only, but the lessee
may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may bs
considered necessary for the working of the mine at the rate of $10.00
an acre.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or lub-Agenl
of Dominion Lands.
W. W.  CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorised publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
Delta municipality is situated at
the mouth of the Fraser River in th#
finest agricultural district in B C
The chief interests in the Delta ars
farming, dairying, fruit culture
market gardening, sheep and hors*
breeding. There are also salmos
canneries in the Delta municipality
There are shipping facilities by rail
and boat to the markets of Canada
and the United States. The crop
yield is the largest per acre in Can-
ada, and the sheep and horses bred
are the finest In British Columbia
Along the south bank of the Fraser
River there are splendid sites for
Board of Trade.���President, W ,_
Kirkland; secretary, S. W. Fisher
meets 2nd Monday in each mouth."
Justices of Peace���H. D. Benson, n.
J. Kirkland, J. McKee, E. L. Berry.
Police Magistrate.���J.  McKee.
Medical Health Officer.���Dr. J  K.r.
Coroners.���Dr. A. A. King and Dr
J. Kerr Wilson.
School Board.���S. Wright, chairman*
A. deR. Taylor, secretary; 3. McCallan.
Farmers' Institute.���C. Davis, president; N. A. McDiarmid, secretary.
Delta Farmers' Game Protective Association,���Wm. Kirkland, president; A. deR. Taylor, secretary.
Delta Agricultural Society.���D. A.
McKee, president; A. deR. Taylor,
License Commissioner.���Reeve A. D.
Paterson, Councillor 8. Morley^
J. Harris, J. McKee, J.P., and H.
L. Berry, J.P.
Member of Parliament.���J. D. Taylor,
New Westminster.
Member of Local Legislature.���F. J.
MacKenzie, New Westminster.
Boat Sailings.���s.S. Sonoma leavea
Ladner for Steveston at 8,30 a.m.,
12.30 p.m., and 6.30 p.m. connect-
ting with the B.C.E.R. cars. Perry
boat leaves Ladner for Woodwards at 7, 9 and 10 a.m., I.M,
3.30 and 6 p.m., returning lsavss
Woodwards at 7.80, ��.S0 aad
10.30 a.m. and t, 4 and CIO p.a.
On Sunday leave Ladner at 9 aad
10 a.m. and 1.80, I, 6 Md 7 p.a.
and half an hour later tram
Woodwards. The 8.8. Transfer
leavea for New Westminster dally,
except Sundays, at 7 a.m.; returning leaves New Westminster at t
p.m., reaching Ladner at S.80 p.m.
Railways.���Great Northern leave*
Port Guichon dally for New Westminster and Vancouver at 7 a.m.;
returning, -leaves Vancouver at
2.30 p.m., reaching Port Guichoa
about 6.30 p.m. B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, B. Stirling, superintendent; Vancouver to Eburne
and Steveaton���Cars leave Granville street depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek) to
meet New Delta at 8.30 a.m. and
3.30 p.m. and leavei for New
Westminster via Eburne at 8.00
a.m. and 3 p.m. Special car for
Eburne at 6.00 a.m. Cars leave
Steveston at 6.30 a.m. and hourly
until 11.30 p.m. Sunday service
���First car leaves either terminus
at 8.30 a.m.; hourly service thereafter until 11.30 p.m.
Post Office.���Hours,   8   a.m.   to   T
p.m.    Mall   for   Vancouver   close*
�� at 3 p. m.;  for New Westminster
and up river points at 6.30 a.m.;
closed all day Sunday.
Municipal Council.���Meets ln tht
Municipal Hall, Ladner, on the
second and fourth Saturdays in
each month at 2 p.m. Reeve A.
D. Paterson; councillors, Jas. Savage, Joseph Harris, Seymour Huff,
Sam Morley, Chris Brown; clerk,
N. A.  McDiarmid.
The   family remedy   for   Couxhi   md   Colda.
Small dote.    Small  bottla.    Beat aloce  1870
Any corrections in above names
or times should he sent to the office
of the Delta Times, Ladner, B.C.
The Delta Times ls published every
Thursday from the Times Building, Ladner, B.C. J. D. Taylor,
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 7:.'!0 p.m. Iliw.
F. Vernon Venaibles, vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor���Rev.    D.  G.    Macdonald.
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening Bervlce, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
m.etlng, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.: missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladies'
Crescent Island���Sunday io_IOOl, >
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sua-
day 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.;
a.m. Rev. Father W. Chaput, parish
Services next Lord's Day nt 11
a.m. and 7.30 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. Rev. C.
Wollesley Whittaker, pastor.
Ht. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at U
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thtirsdny evening nt 7.30
o'clock; Sun-day school at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. 3. Hastie, minister.


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