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The Delta Times May 31, 1913

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
LADNIfi, B. C. SATURDAY, MAY 31, 1913.
$1.00 A YUAJL
CORONATION DAY
6ELEBRATI0N
Delta Driving Park Association Plans
Race Meeting in Keeping With
Past High Standard.
Promising to eclipse all previous
meets held under the auspices of .lie
Delta Driving Park Association, preparations are ln full swing for the
annual races and celebration to take
place at the Agricultural Society-s
grounds on Thursday, June 26th.
Four races comprise the racing
card but apart from the actual sport
of witnessing the competing horses
swinging up the home stretch, the
26th of June Is eagerly looked forward to as one of the most important
social gatherings of the Delta. Here
acquaintances from outside sources
and past events are recounted by old
times. With the ladies, too, the
meet Is very popular, an opportunity
being afforded to display the latest
modes from Paris or the newest headgear creations from Broadway. The
small youth glories in the anticipation of many ice cream cones to be
devoured on the historic occasion.
The officers of the association for
the year 1!U3 are: Honorary president, H. J. Hutcherson; president, P.
3. Green; vice-president, H. A. McDonald; secretary, J. W. Fraser.
Track committee���F. Handford,
C. McKlllop and J. Green.
Programme and transportation���
O. Murphy, H. McDonald, E. Douglas
and W. Fraser.
The events with main conditions
attached as they appear on tbe official  programme are  as  follows:
(1) 2:40 trot, mile heats, $175
purse; every heat a race.
(2) 2:30 trot, 2:30 pace; mile
heats, $175 purse; every heat a race.
Ci) 2:14 trot or pace; mile
heats; $200 purse; every heat a race.
(4) Farmers' race, for horses
owned in Delta, Richmond, Surrey,
Chilliwack or Point Roberts that
have never won public money. Entrance $5.00, with $25.00 added;
divided 60 and 40 per cent.; half
mile heats; 2 In 3 to finish with 3rd
beat.
This last fixture is easily the feature of the meeting and great Interest as to which rancher possesses
the speediest driver.
The finances of the institution are
In a very satisfactory condition, a
credit, balance ot $3*11.50 appearing
on the treasurer's statement.
DIES FROM INJURIES.
Stanley Richdale, a laborer employed at the Alaska Packers' Association cannery at Point Roberts,
sustained injuries while at work on
Monday morning last which resulted
in his death twelve hours later.
Richdale was !n the employ of the
contractors who are roofing ike cannery with a patent composition and
shortly after going on duty Monday
morning slipped and fell from the
roof to the planking below, a distance
of forty feet.
Dr. King, of Ladner, was at once
summoned and hastened to the
scene. First aid had already been
applied. It was found on examination that the man had incurred a
concussion of the brain and a fracture at the base of the skull beside
minor injuries.
A steam tug was employed to remove the sufferer to the hospital at
Bellingham, but despite every care
he passed away at ten o'clock the
j same evening.
It ls understood Richdale was insured under the State of Washington
insurance  regulations.
EBURNE NEWS.
EBURNE, Point Orey, May 29 ���
The first lacrosse game of the season in Eburne was played on the
Oak street grounds Saturday last,
when the Eburne intermediates met
the Westham Island aggregation.
The face-off was at halfpast ten In
the morning. Considerable doubt
had been expressed previous to the
game as to which team was the
stronger, but once it was started
that doubt vanished. Eburne proved easily superior to the Islands,
boating them by a score of eight
/���oals to one. The local Intermediate
team ls practically the 1912 team
Intact, and supporters are confident
that it will make a fine showing In
Mie Vancouver Amateur Lacrosse
league.
Mr. and Mrs. Duncan MacDonald.
old residents of Sea Island, have left
on a visit to Toronto and the East.
Mrs. MacDonald will, with Mrs.
(Dr.) Mckoohnle, attend tho annual
convention in Toronto of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society,
which will he hold early In .Tune.
Rev. W. P. Ewlng, of Dewdney,
was a recent visitor in Eburne.
Rev. ,T. II. White, of the HJburne
Presbyterian church, ieft on Mon-
day for Toronto, whore he will attend the general assembly of the
Presbyterian church In Canada.
The pretty residence   of   Mr.   .1
Hartley on Dudley street Is completed and ho is now occupying it.
The "newsies" at Eburne station
are tho latest, to receive the attention or the energetic Hoard of Trade
The number of purveyors of the dally
prints at the Junction has Increased
with great rnpldlty tbls spring, and
many consider that they havo become
i   nuisance,  as  they  are  Inclined   to
recklessness In boarding and leaving
earn In motion. Several narrow os-
oaipes from accidents havo occurred.
'I In- Board of Trade will take slops
io change tho state of affairs.
The condition ol the crossing of
the Lulu Island line at tbe station
is objected to by the merchants, and
ibe secreiary of the Board of Trade
lias  boon    Instructed     to  write    the
council with reference to the matter,
the purpose being to have the li. C.
R. li. Compn'ny attend to the crossing.
Mr. G. McDowell, with a party of
friends, spent severe", days recently
in fishing in the Serpentine river.
COM PARED TO SLUM MOTHERS.
Militancy  Cannot  Be   Coerced   and
Is    Highly Contagious, Says
Female Kipling.
LONDON, May 29.���Militancy
is religious fanaticism, according to
Mrs. Flora Annie Steele, whose remarkable books on Indian life have
won her the name of "the female
lupiing."
Mrs.    Steele Is a militant, but of
the  miiaer variety.    Thus  far she
nas   connnea   ner  protests   against
tbe government's alleged    injustice j
toward    women    to    refusal to pay j
taxes.
"Recent events," she said today, |
"bring     home   the   question,   'what'
should be done for justice and for
peace?' To begin with, we must seit.
aside those illogical folk who, hor-
rifled at violence, inconsistently re- j
cognize   it   as  affecting   a   question
of   pure  justice.     Also   those   who,
like slum mothers belaboring their
hungry, howling offsprings with re-
sounding slaps,  shriek  shrilly  'you |
shan't'    'ave  no   dinner   till   ye're
quiet.'
"Then we must recognize that the
'outraglsts' are religious fanatics j
and that history teaches us that re- !
ligious fanaticism thrives on coer-
sion and is highly contagious. The
present partial insurrection of womanhood against something it conceives to stand between it and its
God is not likely to decrease or be
decreased. The only way to meet
it ls by earnestly inquiring first
Whether the sense of injustice which
created it is well foundc-d.
"The majority of thinking men in
England acknowledged that women <
have suffered and do suffer under'
our man-made life and laws. Every
working man admits that a widow
with children, or she who, standing
In the man's place, performs hia
duties, should share his rights. Few
deny that the woman who pays taxes
has a claim on the state.
"I know It needs pluck to
acKiiowicdge past mistakes when j
one Is smarting under a sense of
personal outrage, but the strong
llrlton does not as a rule lack pluck. ;
He does, however, require a leader.
There should be some man in England strong enough to arise and
gather together this sense of sin and
see to it that justice be done."
WATER EXPERT
IS SECURED
Superintendent of New Westminster
Water to Visit Delta and Advise
on Desired Improvements.
" NATIONAI. CALAMITY."
VICTORIA, May 29.���"The far?-
ure of the Senate to accept Mr. Borden's contribution policy will be, in
my opinion, a national calamity."
That is the comment made on the
���\avai   mil   situation   yesterday   by |
air   rucnard   McHriao,   Premier   of
British   Columbia. ;
"Sir George Ross," he continued
"who has boon playing the role of
apologist for Sir Wilfrid Laurier in
the Senate, has unquestionably tried
hard to make the best of a bad case,
hut tho people of Canada will undoubtedly view with much dismay
tho adoption by the Upper Chamber
of the proposal he has soon fit to
submit to it.
"Thoro can lie no doubt at all of
tlie depressing effect on London that
any action of this kind on the part
ofthe Liberal majority In Ihe Son-
ate will have."
AGREEMENT REJECTED.
NANAIMO, May 29.���Al a mass
meeting yesterday afternoon of the
striking employees of the Western
Fuel Company, a proposed new
agreeraenl which included an Increase ,,r wanes was submitted by
'Jonoral Manager Stoekett. but on
Mr. Sti.ekill'a refusal on behalf of
the company to recognize the United
Mine Workers of America, the meet-
'"���'ke up in disorder and no definite action was taken.
WEEKLY MARKET.
Ducklings made iheir first appearance at the New Westminster market |
ou Friday faoratag and wore often d
nl  82 cents per pound.    The poultry
markel is In a very unsettled condition, this being the season of tbe year
when   the  spring  hatch   Is  in   readi-i
uess for barketlng.   Bpth buyers and
sellers appear to be holding orr wait-,
Ing lor developments, Broilers were!
easily disposed of al prices ranging
trom $4.50 to $6.60 per dozen.
Chickens were steady at I rom $1J .
lo "II per dozen, bul ducks, though
the supply was small, apparently
were not in great demand, ElggS at
:."���. per do/.eii  aud butter, at  40 coins.
per    pound    remained    stationary. |
Young turkeys wore on  sale al   (6
re,ns apiece.    The supply of rhubarb
was   al.undanl   ami   was   retailed   at
ten cents per bunch. Fish and meal
prices continued tlit* same as last
week the only feature being the
presence of herring. Cabbage and
tomato plants continued to be the
salient feature of the floral and plant
lection at last week's prices. A
���pit ndid display Of cut flowers was
also noticed. The vegetable market
continues depressed. vei-> little trading wilh the exception of new spring
truck being effected.
Strenuous opposition by Councillor
Lewis to the municipal approval of
plans for a subdivision of the Pemberton estate disturbed the usually-
calm and dignified deliberations of
the Delta Municipal Council at its
regular session Monday afternoon.
The plans as submitted by Mr. H. A.
McDonald called for a forty-five foot
roadway, and Councillor Lewis, who
had taken the trouble to measure
the distances between the stakes,
found barely forty feet. With Mr.
McDonald holding up the surveyor's
plans and Mr. Lewis his measurement, the councillors were in a quan-
dry. Finally the -meeting adjourned
lor thirty minutes to allow all hands
to visit the scene, where it was found
that Councillor Lewis' contention was
correct.    The plans did not pass.
Reeve Benson reported having
taken up the matter of transfer of
a portion of roadway rendered necessary in straightening a jog in the
Fairview road with Mr. Frank M->
Kenzie. Some doubt as to thc proper
procedure seemed to exist and it was
decided to allow the matter lo stand
over pending a visit to the actual
scene by the member. The Reeve
also reported having interviewed Mr.
Dominic Burns, who bad experienced
in the basement of his residence leakage similar to that at the reservoir.
Mr. Burns had secured the services
of an Eastern expert with satisfactory results, and though the present
address of this engineer was unknown
the Reeve was hopeful of securing his
assistance.
A communication from the contractors for the munlclpa' hall, explaining delay in completing painting was receivec"- If the weather
continued favorable work would be
instituted   immediately.
An invitation to attend tbe Conservative celebration in New Westminster on June 2nd was received.
Permission was granted Mr. Walter Pybus to clean and ditch along
the Boundary Bay road, dirt to be
distributed to the satisfaction of the
road  foreman.
Mr. Eldon Brodie appeared to
register a complaint as to the un-
��� "ist-ctory water service on the
Walden road. His pipe was at a
dead end, and he requested the completion of the circuit hy joiniug the
Slough and Fairview road pipes. The
matter was left in abeyance pending
a report from the water superintendent, who was Instructed to make
arrangements .with the New Wes'.-
minster engineer to Inspect the entire  system.
The removal of wild mustard in
East Delta was left in the hands of
Councillor  Brown.
Roads Foreman Ormiston was appointed to take up the matter of
Insurance of cars with the Great
Northern Railway aud Gilley Bros.
This matter was holding up the shipping of rock by scow.
Unsatisfactory conditions In i ou-
neetion with the rati way crossings
was discussed. It was reported that
the railway company had already
despatched a crew to repair these
and il was decided to take no action
until the result of the operations
was  ascertained.
Permits for dumping refuse in the
vicinity of the townsite was left in
the hands oi the road foreman. The
practice   or   dumping old potatoes,
etc.,'was ordered Stopped and ;.,- ion
will be taken against parties offending In this direction.
Mr, A. Parmiter addressed the
found] in reference to the condition
of the Boundary May road, which was
impassable lo automobiles in places,
c. Kirkland as a committee appointed to Investigate the most, likely
route, reported two possible roads.
The mailer was referred to tho road
committee  and  road   foreman with
power  In  act,
'l'he removal ol' a dead animal at
camping grounds was referred to the
mad foreman, ami iu a similar la-
stance al Sunbury the health officer
watt Instructed  to order crematloti,
Mr, A. Davie was granted permission to lower a culvcrl on the Walden   road.
A communication from the solicitors of the Chinese contractors of
the Blast Delia drainage scheme requesting payment in full for work
done to date, was lo hand. The
dork was Instructed to reply that, as
near as could be judged without the
i mploymenl of a surveyor full payment of tbls account has boon made,
The clerk was instructed to prepare an Itemized account ot Interest
In the Wilson case ror the benefit
of Dr, Wilson.
Work on ths Trunk road from top
of bill to railway crossing was ordered   done.
Reeve llenson and Councillor
Kirkland won- appointed a committee in secure a right-of-way In ordi r
to be In readiness tor work on the
proposed extension of the Itiver road.
After a tour of inspection of the
cells it was decided lhat the cells
required strengthening. The windows were ordered  cemented  up.
Police Constable Morgan OSked
permission to carry a revolver. It
was thought advisable to grant this,
and  information as to the power of
FERRY PROJECT
HELD BACK
Richmond   Municipality   Cannot  See
lt��  Way Clear to  Undertake
Allotted Share.
COMMITTED FOR TRIAL.
Matters have come to a standstill
in regard to the establishment of
the proposed ferry service owing to
the inability of Richmond Municipal
Council to fall in line with the puns
as outlined by the government. The
suggestion of the Department of Public Works calls for the expenditure
by Richmond of a considerable sum
for road improvement purposes to
make the project practicable.
It is contended by Reeve Bridge
and his council that they are already
contributing a large sum on road
connections which will assist the
scheme, and as Delta and Vancouver
are the two districts benefited by the
establishment of such a service they
cannot see their way clear to expend
the large sum requested in the departmental suggestion.
It has now developed upon the
local development institutions such
as the Board of Trade and Council
to bring the matter to the notice of
the government, asking different arrangements for the provision of na:'.
connections from Woodwards to the
macadamized portion of Fraser avenue.
The following communication received by Mr. S. W. Fisher, secretary of the local Board of Trade,
from Mr. F. Carter Cotton, M.P.P.
for Richmond, elucidates the position:
May 27th,  1913.
The Secretary,
Delta Board of Trade.
Dear Sir,���In reply to your favor
of the 23rd inst., the delay in tbe
prosecution of the work you refer to
is, I am informed, caused because
the Richmond council cannot see its
way clear to contribute to the scheme
the very considerable sum that the
Department of Works suggested it
should do. That Municipal Council
is however spending a good deal of
money on road improvements which
will be of service to the proposition
of the ferry and road connections but
cannot undertake the much larger
project which it was asked to do.
It is only proper to mentijn that
Reeve Bridge and his colleagues have
from the first mention of the through
road and service stated tha-. they
could not undertake what it was proposed they sbould do, so that there
has been no backing down un their
part in regard to this matter.
_ have made representations to tbe
department of the above circumstances and I would Suggest that the
Deka council and Board of Trade
of your district should urge the gov-
ernme: t to recognize the fact that
Richmond is not able to do the work
and arrange accordingly. Delta Is
far more interested in the project
than Richmond can be; indeed, some
residents of the latter say the scheme
cannot  benefit them.
In any case it is quite clear that
Richmond will not undertake the
share which was suggested and If
the enterptize is not to be delayed
steps must be taken accordingly.
Yours truly,
F. CARTER COTTON.
���On a charge of assault causing
grievous bodily harm, a halfbreed
appearing before Justices of the
Peace J. B. Burr and H. J. Kirkland
in the Ladner police court on Monday, May 26th, was committed for
trial at the -New Westminster assizes.
The evidence of the complainant,
William Chewassin, a well-known
figure at the Indian reservation, and
of Dr. King, the mediral attendant,
tended to show that while in a
drunken frenzy an aggravated assault had taken place which had resulted in serious injury to the older
man.
The assault had taken place last
fall, but further outbreaks while in
an intoxicated state had so terrorized
the complainant that the charge was
preferred. An evidence of the desperate character of the accused was
exhibited iu bis attempts to break
from the local bastille. A broken
lock was the result.
Chinook was the tongue iu winch
the case was conducted and such
weird expressions as "halo cunitux"
aud "halo tillikum" with vivid pantomime gestures pervaded the court
room.
Owing to the serious nature of the
charge the accused was commited for
trial and removed to New Westtuln-
ster on Tuesday morning.
PREPARING
FOR THE FRAY
'������
LINER GROUNDS IN iYXi
Nine Hundred Passengers Are Taken
off Without Casualty���Vessel
May Re Loss.
VI KKXSUIHX,     May    29	
Tugs which located the American liner Haverford late today,
wirelessed here that the vessel is aground at Cork Heads.
Earlier reports stated that the
vessel grounded after striking
Daunt's Rock near the entrance
to this harbor.
Both tugs and British war
ships are standing by while the
Haveii'ord's OOO passengers are
being transferred to other vessels. Little hope is entertained
ot  saving .the  Haverford.
Now Schedule Arranged���Beavers to
\    l-,|
s-
Engage iu Exhibition Fixture
���
��,
on Tuesday Evening.
i
	
'it
Special   match,   Ladner  vs. West
i
���y
End, Tuesday,  June  3.
Ladner vs. Westham Island, June
s
r.
6th.
,
0
Westham Island vs, Laducr, June
8
1-
13th.
0
Ladner vs. Westham Island, June
i
i,
d
20th.
Westham Island vs, Ladner, June
r
28th.
\i
Ladner  vs. Westham  Island, July
4 th.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
QUEENSTOWN, May 29.���The
American liner Haverford struck
Daunt's rock off here today in a
dense fog and Is still aground witb
its crew aboard. At the company's
offices here It was stated that the
vessel's 900 passengers had been removed.
Apparently the ship is doomed on
account of the deep waters surrounding the rock. A heavy fog
still prevails.
The vessel struck the reef as it
entered the harbor preparatory to
taking on eighty passengers. The
admiral ln charge of the British
s-yiadrst*. "�����������?_, Sp** ten* sovral imm
sels to the Haverford's assistance.
The Haverford was bound for
America, having sailed from Liverpool yesterday.
HEROIC NURSE.
LONDON, May 29.���The two
babies of Julian Story, the American
portrait painter, are suffering from
severe burns here today sustained In
the explosion of an oil stove. Their
nurse is in a hospital in a serious
condition. She w*as burned while
saving the children from death.
Above Is the lacrosse programme
which will be served up to enthusiasts during the next five weeks.
This schedule was arrived at and
agreed to by the delegates of the
Ladner and Westham Island teams
at a meeting which took place in the
otfices of the Ladner Trust and Investment Company, Limited, on Wednesday evening. In the absence ot
Mr. J. Williamson, Mr. Rudie Kittson occupied the chair.
No better Indication of the deep
interest taken in local lacrosse matters has been exhibited than the
large number of delegates present
at the meeting. Enthusiasm prevailed throughout and increased public interest with corresponding gate
receipts  is  anticipated.
A communication from the East
Delta Shamrocks tendering their
resignation from the league owiug to
inability to field a full team was
discussed and the resignation accepted. The guarantee of ten dollars
was declared forfeited to the league.
The referee for the initial match
of the new schedule will probably be
C. H. Trim with W. H. Taylor judge
of play. This takes place on Friday, June 6th.
The only really knotty point for
solution at the meeting was the diversion of points entailed by tho
withdrawal of the Shamrocks. Westham Island were finally given two
points in consideration of their meritorious win from the Beavers while
the lone tally secured by the latter
team from the Shamrocks does not
count.    The league standing is:
Won Lost
Westham Island      1        0
.Ladner    , 0 t
with five games to play.
The signing up of several East
Delta stars by the Ladner aggregation will materially affect the relative strengths of the two contending
teams and the meeting on Friday
evening is eagerly looked forward to.
The Beavers will wind up their
preliminary training with an exhibition game with the West End intermediates of New Westminster. This
fixture will take place on Tuesday
evening. The ball will be faced at
6.30 p.m.
Premier Borden at Toronto
dC
O
O
O
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
u
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
0
U. S. S. PITTSBURG
SAILS FOR SOUTH.
BREMERTON, Wash., May
29.���Following the reports
that Dldier Masson, an aviator attached to the rebel
army in Sonora, Mexico,
had bombarded the city from
nn aeroplane, orders wero received at the navy yard here
to put the cruiser Pittsburg
lu commission as fast as possible and start her for the
Mexican port via San Francisco.
Tremendous activity followed as the Pittsburg was
flagshlpped In the reserve
Hoot and It was not only necessary to put supplies aboard
but to transfer BOO men from
the (miser Colorado, now
hero for an overhauling.
O
O
O
O
O
O
o!
oi
O
o
O
O
o
0,
o
o
o
O
O
o
O
o
oi
ol
O
O
���s
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
MUSKS'  STRIKE.
MOOSEJAW. May 29.���Tho situation here concerning the strike of
nurses at. the City Hospital Is very-
acute. Four others taken on since
the strike was declared, have also
walked out, demanding the resigns*
tions of Superintendent Wlckwire
and Matron Oallaher. There was another meeting of the hospital directors last night, hut no decision was
arrived at, Mayor Pascoe siding with
tho nurses.
the municipality In this direction was
ordered to be obtained.
Repairs to piles at Sunbury and
Westham Island wharfs was left in
the hands ot* the road ion-man.
The flood boxes on Annacis Island
wero stated to have been placed In
a  satisfactory  condition.
A resolution authorizing J. I'
Smith to sign municipal cheques during the absence of the <ierk was
passed, after which the meeting adjourned  until  Saturday,  June  13th.
>3
���:��
E-c:
*
The Prime Minister photograph ed at  the residence of Sir Edmund
Osier, iu Toronto, just before leaving tor the big meeting iii the Arena.
which for tho crowd within and the iro-wd which could not got in. was
a record breaker in the history of Canadian politics. The other figure
In the picture is Mr. Mark Irish, Preside c of the Toronto Central Conservative  Association.
���i    !<
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^
$ THE DBLTA TMBI
SATURDAY, MAY 31, 1013.'
HIGHWAYS BILL IS
RETURNED TO COMMONS
Senate Liberals Pass It. as Amenilotl,
Over Votes of Conservative
Minority
de-
reading.
to  force
OTTAWA, May 26. The government Highways Act was on Friday
passed by the Senate Liberal majority and sent back to the Commons accompanied by a message asking the government to concur In the
changes made. A curious situation
developed in the Upper House before the bill was disposed of. On
Thursday night the Liberal majority bad adopted two amendments,
one providing that the money voted
Sbould be divided between the provinces on the basis of the population
and the other striking out Clause 6,
giving the government power to
build trunk roads,
Senator Lougl d, the government
leader,  would  not    have    anything
more   to   do   with   the   bill   and
clined   to   move  the   third
His object,  of course,   was
the majority to kill the measure outright in the Senate.
Sir George Uoss. the Liberal leader, who was equally determined that
the bill should go back to the Commons, then moved the third reading.
Then Senator Lougheed raised the
point of order that a member of the
Opposition could not move the third
reading. This was debated during the
entire morning sitting. Early in the
afternoon Speaker Landry ruled In
favor of Senator Loughepd's contention.
Sir George appealed from the ruling to the Senate, with the. result
tbat the Speaker's decision was reversed on a vote of 44 to 19. The
bill was then given a third reading
and a vote of 45 to 18, the curious
spectacle being witnessed of Liberals voting for the bill and the Conservatives against It.
Subsequently a message to the
Commons asking that body to concur
1n the amendments was adopted.
The amendments will not be accepted by the government, so for the
eecond time this measure falls by the
���wayside.
WASHIIWTQN STATE
THE SCHOOL OF DANGER.
instructing  pupils   to   drive  an   aeroplane is rather a risky undertaking and the picture, which is taken   from the Illustrated London News,
is  a  slightly  exaggerated  portrayal  of the mode of instruction.
English school  which has
such.
It is an
introduced this new study, if it may be called
Pl'RE MILK.
LOST BEG AND SWEETHEART.
Diplomat   Was   No   Match   for  Surgeon Who Evidently Thought
All Was Fair in Love.
MADRID, May 22.���A remarkable love story has been revealed by
the filing of a damage suit in which
Don Gomez Lopez del Navarette,
prominent Barcelona diplomat, sues
Dr. Dorado del Pozo, famous Spanish
surgeon, for the loss of a leg and,
incidentally, the loss of a sweetheart. . .
Pozo    were rivals
INDUSTRY IS ESSENTIAL.
Dr.  Rowe Talks on Needs of Great
City-to-Re on the Burrard
Peninsula.
EBURNE, Point Grey, May 29.���
Dr. Elliott S. Rowe, of the Vancouver Progress Club, was the principal
speaker at an enthusiastic and well-
attended rally dinner of the Point
Grey and Richmond Board of Trade,
held in the Grand Central hotel last
evening. Dr. Rowe's topic was
'Publicity and Industry," and he declared   that  both   were  necessary���-
CALGARY. Alta., May 26.���BUght
"musts" have been propounded by
the health authorities of Calgary for
the enlightenment of those wbo wish
to supply milk to the Municipal Milk
Depot which this city is establishing.
The purpose of the depot is to supply-
pure and properly prepared milk
during the summer months to those
mothers of children who either
through ignorance or poverty are unable to do it for themselves.
The regulations state that it shal"
be unlawful to aptly the word "certified" to any milk which does not
comply with the following standard:
1. It sball be taken from cows
which are subjected semi-annually
to the tuberculin test and found
without reaction.
2. It shall contain not more than
10,000 bacteria per cubic centimetre
from June to September, and not
more than 5,000 per cubic centimetre
from October to May inclusive.
3. It shall be free from blood,
ipus or disease producing organisms.
4. It shall be free from disagreeable odor or taste.
5. It shall have undergone no j
pasteurization or sterilization and I
shall be free from chemical preser- |
vatives.
0. It shall ho cooled to 45 de-I
grees Fahrenheit or under within !
hair an hour after milking and shall '���
Navarette and  rozo    ���'"���-��*- I publicity*  to  get  the  industries and
for the band of Donna Do ores ni-   -_dustri-s t0 raake for the perman
vero   de   Romanones,   a  relative  o.
who had  shocked her
the premier,   ..��� . .
blue-blooded family by going on the
stage For some time she could not
make nn her mind and the rivals
"ought a duel in which Navarette
was wounded in the leg.
Immediately Dolorez rushed to
the wounded man's bedside and told
him that he was the mah of her
choice and that she would help
nurse him hack to health and
strength. The leg, however got
worse,  and   Dolorez  suggested call-
iD The famous surgeon looked at tha
leg and declared that gangrene bad
I Bet in and that amputation wasthe
only thing to save Navarette s life.
The operation  was performed    but
Dolorez concluded she could nq,t
I marry a one-legged man. She mar-
i ried   the   surge.m   and     Navarette,
who had become suspicious, ronsult-
!ed his original doctors. They ridl-
1 ruled the idea of gangrene and de-
| dared there was no necessity for
i the operation at all. The diplomat
! is  now  demanding     reparation   for
the the loss of the limn and for the
j alienation of his sweetheart's af-
' fections. '
SHINGLE  MILL   DESTROYED.
iron-
be   kept   below   45   degrees   F
licit   until   delivered.
7. It shall contain 12 to 13 per
cent, or milk solids of which at least
three and a half per cent, is butter
fat.
S.     li   shall   be   from   a   farm   the,
herd of which is Inspected monthly
by a veterinarian and the employees |
of  which   aro  examined  monthly  by j
a  qualified  physician.
It   is   believed   that   the   setting   of
this standard for what is to be known '���
as certified   milk   will   havo   a   most]
beneficial effect on the infant mortality this summer,    Dairymen wno ',
wish to comply with the regulations,
whether   or   no!   they   nn-   supplying
the  municipal   milk   depot,   will   find |
that their product is in demand by
all families where there are children
and in tins way the health authorities j
hope   to   raise   the   grttdfl   ol   all   tlle
milk sold.
CENTRALIA, Wash., May 28.���
Fire today totally destroyed the
Bhingle mill of the H, H. Martin
Lumber Company, located a mile
north of Centralis. The loss is estimated at $12,000, Which Is fully
covered by Insurance, The origin
Of the  Tiro is unknown.
cnt prosperity of the great city to
be lying between Coquitlam and the
sea and the Fraser and Burrard Inlet.
He advised the municipal councils
of Point Grey and Richmond to appoint industries committees who
would search out. and mark all tracts
suitable for Industrial sites in the
two municipalities, securing them by
purchase or arranging for lease. Let
the municipalities offer these to prospective manufacturers on easy terms.
It would be a good bargain to sell
them almost for nothing in order to
get industries and a working population.
The speaker said that in the future British Columbia and the West
would have to fight for all it was to
get, for it would be antagonized at
every turn by the East. The West
was out of tbe infant stage.    It had
SEATTLE, May 29.���The Hill interests are going actively into the
business of building up big cities and
smaller communities as well as
throwing out new railroad Uses and
populating vast agricultural regions,
which have been the chief endeavors
of the Great Northern family in the
I past.
The new field of development is an
(entirely new departure, and one tbat
| is only possible because of the fact
I that the Hills, James J. and L. W.,
jand their financial associates have
:gone into the banking business on a
|gigantic scale.
Louis W. Hill, chairman of the
Great Northern board and chairman
of the board of directors of the First
National Bank and the Northwestern
Trust Company, of St. Paul, made
lhe first official announcement of
the plan today, and he brougtit with
him two prominent St. Paul bankers
who will investigate the financial and
industrial situation thoroughly and
will determine what classes of securities, municipal, school, county, Industrial and other kinds, which may
make desirable and safe investments
for the two great banks controlled by
the (ireat Northern interests.
"We are going to develop a mod'ern
and up-to-date hanking business
along with our railroads," said
Chairman Hill this morning.
"We are going to do what we can
to help cities carry forward their
needed improvements, to develop
their parks, their playgrounds, the
educational system and other departments. We are going to make our
financial activities just as big and
important as our railroad enterprises
and our colonization and agricultura]
development.
"It will be done through our First
National Bank and Northwestern
Trust. Company, and we shall do It in
such a way as not to interfere with
the operations of local banks in -any
territory. On the other hand, ws
expect,to work hand in hand with
the banks of Portland, Seattle, Spokane or any other city or town where
we decide to make investments.
Todd May Get Job.
OLYMPIA, May 29.���Rumer is
prevalent here tonight to the effect
that Gov. Lister is contemplating the
appointment of Hugh C. Todd, state
chairman of the Democratic central
committee, to succeed C. C. Dill as
secretary to the governor.
No confirmation of this could be
had, but it was known that the governor, Dill and Todd were ln close
communication for some time. Dill
resigned Saturday. When asked
about the possibility of an early appointment tonight, Governor Lister
said tbat he had done nothing toward
It yet.
Women Avert Violence.
ELLENSBURG, May 29.���Valley
ranchers who recently bought the W.
W. Robinson Company to make a cooperative marketing concern, met
this afternoon to hear E. Hazelton,
of Monroe Grange, who called n
meeting to probe the concern. Hazelton was told his questions were an
insult. The ranchers stood firm Tor
their organization. Only the presence
of women ranchers, it ls believed,
saved Hazelton from violence. The
information w-as denied to Hazelton,
Miner Hemls Police.
SPOKANE, May 29.���As a result
of the fight which h"as been on  for
The Royal Bank ol Canada
Incorporated 1M9,
Capital Authorized     925,000,0m
Capital Paid Up       $11,500,000
�������*    912,500,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five  Million
Dollars.
It is the aim of the management of this Bank te make every to.
positor welcome, aad to give the best possible attention to his financia,
affairs. ^
SAVINGS   DHPA-RTMBNT
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards.
Interest pah- or credited at the highest current rates, on May 31st mm*
November  30th  each  year. -MMA-ft.ft iH__tPi.:"_*.-l. 't'-'lt-IK1
II. F. Bisuoi". Manager LADNKK, b. g.
McLELAN LUMBER CO.
Carry in stock a full line of
ROUGH AND DIMENSION LUMBER
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
LADNER, B. C.
Box 1332
i����<>WW*>WW*W������*W*)*W����*Wi')(>��WtW.����W-����
DELTA   HOTEL
j. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, B. C. Phone 2
Sample Room. Prompt Service
%   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable
X
,**********************************<
reached manhood and must fight for igome t*me between the city commts
Itself, (sioners and the transfer of Coronals-
isioner D. C
GETTYSBURG   VETERANS.
OLYMPIA, Wash., May 28.���Fifteen ex-confederate and 140 union
veterans of the battle of Gettysburg
now living In Washington, will travel
east for the great semi-centennial
at the state's expense next month.
HANKERS* TRVST  CASE.
SEATTLE, May 29.���J. R. Moore,
formerly connected with "fhe Bankers' Trust Corporation, Limited, oi
Victoria, B.C., was arrested last night
on a warrant issued at Victoria, B.C.,
charging conspiracy to defraud.
CELEBRATES SUCCESS.
Point Grey and Rii IuihohI Board of
Trade Gives it-iiiy Dinner at
I.Inn III-.
BBUKNE, Poinl Grey, -May 28.���
Tonight In tha Grand Central boti I
the Point Grey und Richmond Board
ol Trade will give a rally dinner lithe business men of the district.
Sufficient tickets have already been
sold to ensure a large attendance.
The principal speaker will be Dr.
Elliot S. Howe, the commissioner of
���he Vancouver Progress Club, who
will take as bis topic "Publicity and
Industry."
The banquet will be in the nature
of a celebration signalling as it will
the success of the efforts of the
Board of Trade for North Arm har-
iior Improvements. Three years ago
the local Hoard of Trade was formed
with improvement of the Fraser ;is
'ts principal object.
Last week news arrived that in the
government estimates $200,000 was
included for the North Arm. while
for the South Arm |250,000 was appropriated. A bill bas been pusscil
establishing the North Arm Harbor
Commission.
The municipal council will be
guests at the rally dinner tonight.
LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shlng.es, Lath, Suh, Petri Tur_jU_i�� and Hmuae _"*U-Uhln#��
Phone  R14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
Coates to the department
of public safety, Chief of Police W. J.
Doust has resigned his position, effective June 2. James A. McAlplne
president and manager of the A]ax
Mining Company, well known fur ten
years in local mining circles, wa��
named by Commissioner Coates today
to succeed Chief Doust. A switch of
captains, restoration of lieutenants
recently reduced to the ranks, ,and
other changes are expected.
Pioneer Woman Hies.
SEATTLE, May 20.���Mrs. Rachae"
M. Faucett,  88  years old, a pioneer
of Washington, died yesterday at her
home near Kent.   The funeral will be
held tomorrow at the Faucett homestead, and the body will be laid beside that of her husband in the Faucett cemetery.    Mrs. Faucett came to
Washington   in   18,"i4   with  her  husband, John T. Faucett.    They left St.
Joseph, Mo., and crossed the plains,
lending  their  long    and     hazardous
journey near what is now Enumclaw.
In   1864   Mr.  Faucett   took  a  liorac-
J stead in the White river valley, where
;tho family has resided  ever    since.
J Mrs. Faucett was the mother of fourteen children, four of whom are now
living.    They are James Faucett. of
'Kent;  Mrs,  I'llcn A. Hodge, of l-'crn
I dale;   Mrs.  Nancy  Stewart, of  Kent,
jand Mrs.  Emma Morrlssey, of Oklu-
'hiiina.    Among    Mrs. Faucett's    descendants are fifteen  grandchildren
and fourteen great-grandchildren,
Vhe 7)eita Ui
imes
*1.00 A YEAR   >.*2
PmyatAl,
TOUGH  LUCK, HY GEORGE."
MARQUETTE, Mich., May 29.���
"By George, it's tough luck when a
man gets shot up, has a wedding in
his lamily and starts a libel suit,
al] in a single year," said Colonel
Uoosevelt here today in reviewing
hls recent experiences culminating
in his present suit for libel againsb
George Newett, editor of the Ish-
pemtng Iron Ore. who accused
of  frequent  drunkenness.
hitn
NINETY   IN   SHADE
BELLE  OF   PI VCHESTOWN   RACKS-
Lady Hachil-Stuail. Wortley, second daughter of Lord Whorn-
cliffe, who, according to an important English paper, was tho prettiest
girl present at the famous Irish races, where the wealth and beanty
oi Ireland is supposed to congregate   every spring.
WINNIPEG. May 28.���With tha
thermometer hovering around 90 Ip
fhe shade Winnipeg yesterday had
Us first sunstroke case. A Galicinn.
ranted O. Heopetzino Is dead, and
William Vignlzke is tn the hospital
li. a serious condition.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A reliable French regulator; nrvrr tails. These
pills ere exceedingly powerful in regulating the
generative portion ol tne female lystem. Refuse
all cheap imitation*. Dr. _��� ���������'��� are ��old at
fS a box, ar three for lit). Mailed to any addii-s.
Tha ImImII Drw 'Bo., it. CaUaarlaee. ���>���������
SKA-ntH FOR THE BODY OP Ml  SSING PENSIONER.
iinhR-��mmvii,?,.years a.?�� an ol<" Port Cret"t pensioner, known as "Old
m,n',n y, U8l>: ,1,8aPPeared. The artist has tried to indicate tlw
�� ,vnL excavatlon *M��* *as ln stltuted by the authorities. The-"'
excavations are expected  to bring    some valuable Information to HgW- SATURDAY MAY 31, 1018.
TH_E DB-LrTA RMn
tt********"
***************<****41 is i ******* ii no����������,
...LOCAL ITEMS
���������
P,iu   .- nre a' work on  Mr- A-
york's new shop on Westham street.
nr Wilson was noticed trying out
.   Jew iiiito-aobile on Thursday.
���P-esh soap  for each customer at
|Jt)-ec's barber shop. **
Mies Olga Kirkland is spending a
Ijoilday visiting friends in Victoria.
Mr   Kuilie   Kittson   was   in   New
|Westaimster on Thursday.
Messrs.   T.    Foster   and  J.   Jack
I,ere visitors to Vancouver this week.
Mr. A. Cox spent last  week  end
Ivis'iting, the metropolis.
Mr  E  A. Crawford, of East Delta,
|--a_ in  the  Royal   City   on   Fri.-.ay.
Mr, Percy Smith is undertaking the
nf municipal clerk during the
****************9**ttt***$
Mr. S. Morley was a visitor to the
City last market day.
Mr.  Jack Harris  paid a business
visit to Vancouver Thursday.
Mr. S. W. Walter visited Nanaimo,
leaving Ladner Friday morning.
Mr. Edgar Fenton spent last week
en'd visiting his home in Ladner.
Mr.   Hugh  Burr   was a visitor  to
the Terminal City Thursday.
Mr.  Roland Wilson  was a visitor
to Ladner on Sunday last.
Mr. Geo. London was a visitor to
New Westminster on Saturday.
Mr.   J.  Kirkland    drove
Westminster on  Saturday.
to   New
l._:i'-
������,. of Mr. N. A. McDiarmid.
fc.ienc
Mr,  and   Mrs.   John   McKee   left
(tiring last week on an extended visit
Ho the  Eastern   provinces.
Mr. Gordon Fredericks has left to
Iresuini'   his   work  after  a month's
llo'iday at his home.
Mrs. J. Johnston and Miss Grace
|Gray were visitors to Vaneouver on
���Monday.
Mr. A. \V. Johnston, Grand Master
|o! the I.O.O.F., -wns a visitor to the
local lodge on  Wednesday  evening.
Mrs. W. H. S-dMall visited New
IWestminsier last Friday, Journeying
lot, the Transfer.
Mr. W. Quaid and Mr. Ray Parr,
|o* Vancouver, spent last week end in
Ipelta the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W^
|j, Frederick.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McKenzie and'
���daughter, of Vancouver, spent Satur-'
���cay. .May 24th, at the home of MrJ
land Mrs. W. J. Frederick.
Rev. C. C. Iloyle has been under
..- weather during the past week.
Buffering from a sharp attack of la
li--
Rev. C. W. Whittaker has returned
a his pastorate after attending the
enera! conference of the Methodist
l-hurdi held in Vancouver during last
���week.
Missis   Florence   anid   Leila   Lord
land Mr.  Hugh   Brawn,  of Victoria,
��� visitors to Ladner over the holiday.   They were members of a pic-
party to Grauer's Beach.
Rev, and Mrs. J. J. Hastie leTt on
visit to Eastern Canada on Friday
Doming.      While  in   the East  Mr.
Hastie will attend the general  Conor  the  Presbyterian  church
Ir Toronto.
The Epworth League of tbe Metho-
���-* church conducted a social even-
Fng ami   ice   cream   festival   at   the
bomi   of the  Rev.  and   Mrs.  C.  W.
Whittaker   on   Wednesday    evening.
utdoor games were indulged in until
late hour.
The annua] church parade of tb?
[al Orange Lodge will take plar?
��� Sunday, July 6th. to the Metho-
it church, where the Rev. ('. W.
Whittaker will prearh an appropriate
"rmon, The memberj will gatjier
' the Odd Fellows' Hall at seven
dock, An Invitation to all niem-
the order to participate ln
-"   -mi Hon Is extended.
Mr.   Frank   Kirkland   visited
Terminal City on Thursday.
the
Mr. T. Handford visited the Terminal City this week, journeying on
the New Delta Monday.
NAVAL BILL DEBATE.
Mrs. W. Cosman and Mrs. G. Col-
well were the guests of Mr. and Mrs
W. A. Kirkland last week end.
Mr. Eldon Brodie visited Barnston
Island on Friday, the guest of $lr.
and Mrs. Geo.  Devitt.
Mr. and Mrs. A. de R. Taylor are
expected home after a week spent
in touring coast cities.
The Beavers will play the New
Westminster West End Intermediates
at Ladner on Tuesday evening.
Mr. W. Giffin visited the Terminal
City, taking advantage of the week
end holiday.
Messrs. S. W. Walter, E. Wemzel,
H. Smith and E. Fenton were a party
to visit the opening lacrosse fixture
in the Royal City.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Oliver are
expected home very shortly from
their honeymoon trip. An old-time
"shivaree"  is planned.
If you want a Bicycle with years
proven service behind it, get a "Massey Silver Ribbon" at Taylor Electric Co. ���*
Tbe Synod of the diocese of New-
Westminster will meet on Wednesday
next at St.'Paul's church, Vancouver.
The delegates are A. de R. Taylor,
Robt. Smith and E. T. Calvert.
Mr. Leon Ladner is advertising the
loss of a brooch pin. A suitable reward Is offered to the finder on return to Mr. A. de R. Taylor or himself.
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. McDiarmid left
on Wednesday morning on a six
weeks' holiday, which they will spend
visiting friends in Ontario. This is
Mr. McDiarmid's first holiday in thirteen years' service as'municipal clerk.
Mr.   .las.   Brodie   has   been   reap-
'Inted   fire   warden   for   the   Delta
|ll"trlcl  and  has commenced his dull   is  necessary  to  secure per-
before   burning  operations  can
nstltuted   during    the   summer
These are available ou apt
. r "'I io the fire warden.
'���'��� ngular meeting of the W. C,
���ill   he   held   at   the  hope   ol
-.���������'   H.   Willcoek,   Slough   roud,   on
..   ' -luui* 8rd, at three 'oclock.
|iiii- meeting will he of an svangelis*
ture.
The small strip of road oiled in
front of Mr. A. de R. Taylor's residence on the Slough road is already-
showing the result of the application.
A diminution in the clouds of dust
is noticeable in  the vicinity.
Painters have arrived to complete
tbe municipal hall contract. Owing
to Hie wet weather it was deemed
advisable to leave this until more
favorable conditions prevailed. The
n.of was receiving a coat of tar on
Thursday.
Messrs. R. Kittson and I). Honoy-
nian took in the lacrosse match al
New Westminster last Saturday.
Several enjoyable picnics were
hi Id at Graiier's Bench and Boiind-
arj Bay on the 34th. The young
people of the district joined forces
ami a very sociable gathering tool-
place at Grauer's.
A very successful auction sale or
live stock and machinery was con-
,'urte.l hy Mr. II. N. Rich at Dr. Wilson's ranch on Tuesday. The lot?
deposed of aggregated $8,600, A
good attendance was gathered ami
1,lililing fairly brisk. Horses brought
onlv moderate prices hut cattle sold
Well,  averaging  $��"  each.
APPELLATE BIM..
I
';'"'c lo Add Two Lordi of Appeal
���* I p tin- Second Reading in
House of Commons.
;DON,   May   38.���The   second
Of Ihe Appellate Jurisdiction
whose main proposal is to add
tional   Lords  of  Appeal  to
ag  four, and  to enable all
ds of  Appeal  to  sit  In  the
appeal,  was moved  by the
General   in   the   House   of
i- yesterday.
if us Isaacs pointed out that
lie  third  time  the govern-
" had attempted to pass It.   The
1 'he judicial committee he de-
""""'��� had increased very conslder-
' ly du.ing -he lagt few years.    At
["���esent  ihoro was a total of slxty-
���'���'" iipp-als to be decided Involv-
"B very  complicated  points of law
'���1,,(,li must occupy the judicial com-
""' ��f  th**  Privy  Council  for a
���slderable time.
Was Impossible, declared Sir
"S, for the work of the Empire
e properly done, or to give sat-
^ion to the 'nerseas Dominions
"So-he _y��.iti9eof Commons em-
red trtT- goverment to create
two law lords.
It
TEX   BUILDINGS MKXEI".
Senator Bostock Outlines His Attitude���Senator Pope Maintains
Government Has Mandate.
OTTAWA, May 29,-The Naval
Bill, according to the present outlook, will not come hack to the
House of Commons.
The Ross amendment is not an
amendment by itself. It is an amendment to Senator Lougheed's motion
for a second reading of the bill. It
strikes out from the Lougheed motion all but the first word "That,"
and substitutes the words, "This
House ia not justified in giving its
assent to this bill until it is submitted to the judgment of the country." ���
The adoption of this amendment
means that the bill does not get its
second reading.     It is killed.
If it came to the House on lines
of the Ross motion the ultimate result would be the same, as no such
amendment could be accepted by the
government, and the bill would be
killed. The Ross amendment does
its work more quickly. The vote
may he taken by tonight, although
there are a number of speakers still
to be heard.
The debate on the motion for the
second reading of the Naval Bill and
Sir George Ross' amendment, calling
for the suspension of consideration
of the measure until the question has
been referred to the country, was
continued this afternoon and evening in the Upper House.
Senator Bostock (British Columbia), who seconded Sir George Ross'
amendment yesterday, said he hesitated to speak on a subject whieh
���had been so extensively dealt with by-
parliament and the press. However,
as an Englishman born in England,
living in Canada, where with his
capital he was doing what he could
to develop this part of the Empire,
while still contributing to the Income tax at home, he should express his view of the government's
Naval Aid Act.
He thought it could be shown that
instead of the Naval Service Act of
1910 heing a source of danger to
the relations of Canada and the
Mother Country, the bill now before parliament was far more likely to produce disturbing conditions,
which would seriously interfere with
the relations of Canada and Britain.
The Borden naval bill did not embody the principles of Mr. Borden's
amendment of 1910, when be proposed to place at the disposal of the
Admiralty enough money tobulld
two Dreadnoughts, The present
bill proposed to build three Dreadnoughts and give them to the Admiralty, subject to recall. If the
government really desired to make
an emergency grant it could have
saved time by providing in tbe estimates for the Dreadnoughts.
Mr. Bostock quoted "Truth" being against Canada contributing
ships, and the "Navy League Annual" that the British navy for some
years did not stand in need of ships
but men. Canada had made a bargain with Britain, Australia and New
Zealand for a national defence programme, whloh would Include the
Pacific. The Laurier naval act was
to make good this bargain. To repudiate the agreement would produce bad feeling in Australia.
Resentment against Canada was
now developing in Australia. The
Pacific Coast of Canada was especially interested in having the plan of
1910 for the protection of the Pacific, which proposed a British fleet
unit on the China station, a Canadian fleet unit and an Australian
fleet unit. Australia bad adhered
to the bargain, and her fleet unit was
now nearing completion.
PAVED ROAD PROJECT
;      DELEGATES NAMED
Meeting to Farther   Discuss Scheme
for Vancouve_��Coquitlam Highway Held Shortly.
I.DMONTON, May 27.���Fire
which broke out In tho kitchen of
the North Edmonton hotel, owned
hy Joseph Muriel, Saturday morning, resulted In ten buildings being
razed to th��r ground, Including tho
hotel Itself, which suffered a loss
ot 1136,000, with insurance of $31,
800. Other losses were: A. Prieres
hardware store and Btore room, loss
|8000; J. O. O. Briers, real estate
offlce, loss $3000; Arthur Bryant's
butcher shop, loss $1500; Thomas
Flynn's restaurant, loss $3000; residence ot J. C. McArthur at the rbar
of the hotel and two shacks, dry
goods and grocery store, owned by
Mr. Prlero, loss estimated about $7,-
000. A pool room. Ice cream room
and stablcB, and also a dance hall,
owned by Mr. Martel, were destroyed.
BUFFALOES FOR IRELAND.
EDMONTON. May 28���Announcement Is made by P. C. Bernard Her-
vey, commissioner of Dominion
Parks, that two buffaloes from the
National reserve at Walnwright
where more than 1200 head of American bison are quartered, will be
sent to Ireland this week for exhibition at the Zoological gardens In
Dublin.
���"T~hnd heen said that men could
not be obtained for a Canadian navy.
That had not been the experience of
Australia, where enthusiasm for the
navy bad so developed that more
men had offered than rolild be trained and enlisting had to be discontinued.
Senator Pope said he would like
to know how the opposition could
take the position that the government had no mandate to bring down
this naval bill. It was one of the
Issues which had been discussed at
the last campaign.
Senator Bostock nnd Sir George
Ross had held that this hill was not
as good as the one which the late
government had put on the statute
books, but they had not justified that
statement with adequate reasons.
There was essenlnlly no difference in
Mr Borden's amendment of 1910 for
nn emergency gift of money to the
motherland nnd the present proposal
for an emergency gift of ships
Senator Pope read the bill he-
fore  the  House  which  he  snld  was
short, vet comprehensive, am- c0,ll(-
not he' objected to by anyone patriotically Interested In the welfare
of tho 'Empire The charge lhat
Canadians should man the ships, he
said, was nt present Impossible because it look many years to train
men for the purpose. The bill provided opportunity for Canadians to
enlist and train in thc British navy,
but he did not. think nny gentleman
opposite would take advantage of
the opportunity. The hill provided
that a statement, nf expenditure on
account of ship construction should
annually be laid before parliament
and this would provide opportunity
for parliament lo review and criticize the expenditure.
Premier Borden hnd stated that
the bill was a temporary m-easurp
nnd not the permanent, policy and It
wns unfair for anyone to do as Sir
George Ross hnd done���assume that
It was a permanent measure nnd
base an attack upon It on that account. Gentlemen opposite said
the people should be consulted he-
fore the act took effect. If tbe government, had to no to the people for
approval of a temporary men mi re.
the country would be agitated with
elections constantly.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier hfld not asked
the people to approve of his permanent naval policy.
Senator Pope declared that Can-
ndn would not. permit the irresponsible chamber of the Senate to nre-
vent the government carrying out its
pledges to the people.
Senator      Dandurand  ���  "Which
PORT COQUITLAM, May 27.���All
Iof the cities interested in the project
iof  a   paved   road   from  this  city  to
Vancouver   direct     have    appointed
their  respective    delegates    and    a
meeting will be held here within  a
i few   days  as  soon   as  the  report  of
I tlie different engineers has been re-
I ceived,  when  the    matter    will  be
j thoroughly  threshed   out   and   some
I scheme formulated  for bringing the
road  to a successful  fruition.
Delegates as appointed  are:
Vancouver���-Alderman  Crowe and
City Engineer Fellowes.
Burnaby���Councillor       McDonald
I and Engineer McPherson.
Port Moody���Aid. J. H. McLean
and City Engineer Col. Davis .
Port Coquitlam���Aid. D. E.
Welcher and City Engineer J. H.
Kilmer.
roquitlam Counril���R. J. C. Atkins and Engineer E. H. Verner.
SIR WILFRID COMPLAINS.
WII.I. CELEBRATE IN ROYAL CITY
Grocers of Lower  Mainland nnd Island Definitely Decide on the
Royal City.
On July 30 the grocers of the
Lower Mainland of British Columbia and of Vancouver Island are going to take a holiday and they are
coming to New Westminster to spend
it. This was definitely decided upon last Friday night at a meeting
in Vancouver between representatives ��f all the Retail Merchants'
Associations in this part of the province. Local committees were appointed to handle the affair in the
various towns concerned, while arrangements here will be made by a
committee of local dealers. It is
proposed to have the Island grocers
join with the mainland in celebration of this holiday, and the proposal has been received very favorably.
It is expected that several boat,
loads of excursionists and picnickers
from Victoria and Nanaimo will be
landed here that day to attend the
big demonstration in Queen's Park.
There will be several speakers of
national reputation, a full programme, o? sports, baseball, and
other games. Committees now have
the arrangement of these details in
hand.
SHIPBUILDING POLICY.
British Firms    Receiving   Contracts
Will Be    Asked to    Establish
Yards in Canada.
OTTAWA, May 26.���The policy of
the government in regard to shipbuilding was the subject of discussion on Friday in Committee of Supply. Tbe estimates for the Department of Marine and Fisheries were
being voted. The particular item
was $1,000,000 for government
steamers and Ice-breakers.
Hon. Rodolphe Lemieux raised the
question as to whether the government proposed to have its ships constructed in Canada hereafter. The
Minister of Marine and Fisheries, in
reply, stated that in the past Canadian shipyards had not been able to
deliver steamships, and that the
work would be more costly than in
Great Britain. For the future, however, he thought it would be fair to
ask that British firms receiving contracts should be asked to establish
yardB ln Canada and construct the
vessels here.
After passing a number of the estimates of the Marino and Fisheries
Department, the House adjourned at
1 o'clock.
ENVOYS WILL  MEET.
LONDON, May 29.���Official announcement was made trom the
Foreign Office here tonight that envoys of Turkey and all the Balkan
states will meet at St. James Palace tomorrow.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Arrivals at the Ladner Hotel during the week were:
E. Atyeo,  Vancouver.
Mr. Geo. McMillan, Vancouver.
Mrs. G. McMillan, Vancouver.
Miss  McMlllaH,  Vancouver.
George Hudson,  Vancouver.
T, II. Grant, Vancouver.
J. O. Perry, Victoria.
H. M. Thurston. Vancouver.
Montie Field, Vancouver.
Sam Tees, Vancouver.
A.   M.  Vaddie.  Vancouver.
.1.  I), (iillani, North Vancouver.
Miss T.  ES,  Lord.  Victoria.
Mrs.  L.  L.   Lord, Victoria.
Hugh   Brawn,   Victoria.
Marry  Brawn,   Vancouver.      ���
F. Brawn, Vancouver.
C,   E.  Tisdale,  M.P.P.,  Vancouver.
Delta   Hotel.
W. J. Uilliin,  Vancouver.
L.  J. Walker,   Vancouver.
Thos. E. Harding, Eburne.
P.   Harland.  Victoria.
Chester Belleton,  Vancouver.
Robt. Clark,   New  York.
J. Atkinson, Vancouver.
D, Adamson, Vancouver.
H. Langley, New Westminster.
S.   Langley,  New  Westminster.
G. U. Foulston, New Westminstei
('. Machonchfe, Vancouver,
pledges?    The Jingo or the Nationalist?"
The Senate was starting a sentiment which would eventually destroy
it. He did not know how. Some said
the Senate should be elective. An
election would wipe out 99 per cent.
of those now in the chamber. The
Senate was not anxious to go to the
people. Most of the Senators had
been there, and knew what the people thought of them.
Says He Did Not Threaten Senate in
Connection With the Naval
Aid Hill.
OTTAWA, May 27.���.lust before
6 o'clock in the House of Commons
last evening, Sir Wilfrid Laurier rose
���.o a question of privilege in regard
to an article which appeared in yesterday's Issue of the Montreal Gazette as a despatch from Ottawa.
The statement of which Sir Wilfrid complained was one to the effect
that he had delivered an ultimatum
to the Libera] Senators, declaring
that if they did not kill the government's Naval Bill he would resign
the leadership of the-Liberals.
"There is not a shadow of foundation for the statement, published
bv the Gazette," said Sir Wilfrid emphatically. "I do not know where
the gentleman who wrote it obtained his information, but I do know
that there is not a semblance of
truth in it."
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
to Complete Jetty at Sleveston, B.C.,"
will be received at this office until
4.00 p.m., on Tuesday, June 17, 1913,
for the completion of the Jetty at
Steveston, at the mouth of the Fraser
River,  New Westminster,  B.C.
Plans, specification and form of
contract can be seen and forms or
tender obtained at this Department
and at the offices of C. C. Worsfold.
Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B.C.; P. W. Aylmer, Esq.,
District Engineer, Chase, B.C., and
on application to the Postmaster at
Steveston,  B.C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms-supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures, stating theij: occupations and
places of residence. In the case of
firms, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the
Honourable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent (10
p.c.) of the amount of the tender,
which will be forfeited if the person
tendering decline to enter a contract
whop Qalled upon to do so, or fall
tc complete the work contracted for.
If the tender be not accepted thp
cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa.  May.16,  1913.
Newspapers will not be paid fur
this advertisement if they insert, it
without authority from the Department.
LOST.
Saturday afternoon, May 2-1, 191:1,
Gold Bar Brooch Pin about 1 1-2
inches long, with pearl setting at
each end and of little value except
to'bwner. Suitable reward to finder
on return to A. de R. Taylor for
Leon J. Ladner.
LADNER PROPERTY FOR SALE
BY TENDER.
Tenders, in writing, will be received by the undersigned up to twelve
o'clock noon, on Friday, June 20th,
1913, for. the purchase of the following property:
Lot 55, Subdivision of Lot 10B.
Group 2, situate on Westham street,
in tbe Town of Ladner. The lot Ib
50x145, with two store buildings and
a stable erected thereon; one store
building 25x80 one storey high, and
one store building 25x70 two storeys
high, equipped with hake oven; also
a stable 30x4(1.
Terms���One-quarter cash, balance
to be secured by mortgage.
The highest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
T. J. ARMSTRONG,
Assignee, W. H. Smith,
Court House, New Westminster.
Sutton's
Seeds
FROM READING, ENGLAND
Seedsmen to  Ills  Ma jes.y  the King.
A. ,1. WOODWARD, Sole Agent.
.il_t Grairvilie St.,  Vaiuoim'r
618 Fort St., Victoria.
Catalogue on application.
I,
HONESTY
There arc lots of honest people in
the world. II you have lost something perhaps an honorable person
found it.
This ts an honest paper and honest
people read it.
Tell them about your loss tit our
Classified Want Ads.
Nww-nm_��a
THE   DELTA   TIMES
, CONDENSED      ADVERTISEMENT*
Tor Sale, For Ex-_umg��, Wen-tod te
I'liruh-ixi, To Let, Lost, Sta-nd, Work
A'antwl, Situation* Tac&nt, 1 cant par
word. MlniitHtni, 2E otnM Sot as/ tmtm
i-ilvt. These rates (or caah with ordtr.
All Want Ads. must t* la by I p.m.
on Thursday.
MONEY TO LOAN���$1,000.00, $2,-
000.00 and $3,000.00 ou approved
-securities. Apply to H. N. Rich,
Ladner, B.C.
FOR SALE���Seven and one-h��ll
acres en corner of Goudy and
Trunk Road. Tbls is one of the
best corner lots on the Delta.
Apply to W. Lougheed, Ladner,
'B.-C.
T. I. ELLIOTT
Successor to P. C. Clark
��� AND-
General Blacksmithing
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated 1010.
Wo arc prepared to Install single
line or party line phones at short notice. Long distance in connection wltn
our service. Apply to
A. DeR. TAYLOR, Sec.
Poultry Wanted
Best Pi-Ices Paid.
PACIFIC POULTRY SUPPLY.
City Market. Vancouver.
North Coast Land Co.
LIMITED.
Paid-up  Capital $1,500,000.00
IlKITISIl COLUMBIA FARM LANDS
General  Offices,  Metropolitan  Blilg.
Vancon-rer, B.O.
W. MUDGE
Highest Prices for Live antl Drossed
Poultry,    Fresh Eggs und    Produce.
Consignments Solicited,
Cily  Market,  Main   St.,     Vancouver.
Invest In a Car-Don't Speculate
The purchase of a motor cm is aiu/nt as good an Investment as
the average man can make���It means health-insurance, time-saving,
necessary recreation.
But let It be an investment. Don't "take a flyer" on a car that
looks good or "sounds good mi paper." Invest in a car ttfat has a
permanent   organization   back  of   it.
The  fact   that  the  McLaughlins   have been in Oshawa over 40 years
-building carriages anil   motor cars of honest   value���Is your best evidence of the permanent service we a re going lo render you If you buy a
McLaughlin
Mrl-APGIILIN   C..K KIA4.K <*0., Limited.
GEO. T. BAKER
Send for advance  booklet <4 our IOI3 iiiihIoU. THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, MAY 31, 19u
DECISIVE   VICTORY.
Vancouver Aggregation (Joes Down to
Defeat iu Initial Clash���Final
Score H-.-t.
-    (SYom  The  British  Oo*i_mblan.)
Once more the famous world
champion Salmonbellies have demonstrated their prowess in tho
lacrosse world by defeating Van-
I couver last Saturday in one of the
cleanest and prettiest games which
has been played on the Queen's
Park oval for many moons, the final
score standing New Westminster 8,
Vancouver 3. Until the laet half
of the game New Westminster's
superiority was not so much in evidence, the heavy defence of the
Vancouver team holding down the
local home in great style.
By the Salmonbellies rush tactics, when the last half arrived, the
Green Shirts' defence began to
weaken and before long the score
board was busy recording New
Westminster goals. Vancouver's
home played with greater dash than
ls usual although their shooting was
as a rule very wild. Lalonde alone
of the Vancouver home was a dangerous man near the net while on
the New Westminster home every
man, within shooting distance of
Hess,   required  watching.
Bun Clarke, in the Salmonbellies
net, plavcd a whirlwind game, hiB
heady relieving being especially in
the limelight. Hess, In goal for
Vancouver, slopped well but lacked
when it came to getting the ball
away from his net. Both defences
worked together splendidly until the
last half when Con Jones' defenders became somewhat demoralized
by New Wesl minster's fast passing.
The homes also put up a fine exhibition although at times chances
were lost through poor pawing.
Judging from tbe .play exhibited laat
Saturday tbe lacrosse fans of the
coast will see some of the finest
games this year which have ever
been played on the coast. Both Vancouver and New Westminster seem
stronger this year and Vancouver's
defence is now only second to thei
Salmonbellies.
The Game.
Although Vancouver secured the
face-off, made by President Kellington of the B. C. L. A., after Newsy
Lalonde hud missed a shot over the
goal, the ball travelled into Vancouver territory and 1 minute and
15 seconds after play had commenced, through some pretty combination work between Grumpy Spring,
Pat Feeney and W. Turnbull, the
latter netted the first goal of the
match. Again securing tho ball at
the face off, Vancouver rushed the
New Westminster goal, bent on retaliation, but it was not until over
nine minutes of play had passed in
which both teams were about even
that Newsy l��alonde on a pretty
Shot bulged the net behind Clarke.
During the remainder of this
Quarter both defences worked like
clockwork and neither home seemed
to be able to play effectively on account of the extremely close checking. New Westminster was very
dangerous around the goal mouth,
Len Turnbull and the Spring
brothers both giving Hess many hot
ones to stop. Although checking
was close no accidents occurred and
no penalties were handed out.
Second yuarte-.
With the score even, both teams
opened this quarter vigorously, Vancouver making tho first unsuccessful attempt to score. New Westminster followed with several shots
on Hess and some very pretty work
was displayed around the Vancouver
goal mouth. Taking a quick pass
from Feeney, G. Spring, after 4 minutes and 34 seconds play, broke the
one all tie by a fast shot.
More see-saw play followed this
tally, first one team and then the
other Hiking the aggressive. At no
time did the play lag, rather livening up as the game progressed.
About five minutes after the first
goal in this quarter, "Long Bill"
Turnbull netted another goal for the
Salmonbellies. Their home tried
again but lost the ball, and Winto-
raute, trying to revenge himself on
a cross check from Ion was sent
to tho fence for five minutes.This
was the first penalty of the game.
No one was hurt, Wintomute missing the mark.
With Wintemute decorating the
fence New Westminster slowed up
considerably and played safe on
every occasion. However being one
man short they were at a disadvantage, and Bonos Allen, who played a
fine game in the home field for
Vancouver, scored the final tally of
the quarter for Vancouver, Bones
Allen shortly after had hls wind
knocked out in a scrimmage.
Third Quarter,
Now Wesl minster started the
third quarter with Mime hard work
around Vancouver's goal mouth.
West of Vancouver being sent to the.
fence for stiff checking. After
strenuous see-saw play for about
eight minutes L. Turnbull scored
the fourth goal for the Salmonbellies. Vancouver did its beat to retaliate but to no avail, Grumpy-
Spring getting another for New
Westminster about a minute later.
Both teams wore thou pressing hard
and it looked for a few moments as
though Vancouver would score. G.
Spring and L, Turnbull both shor.
some hot ones at Hess but he picked them out until six minutes _f
play had transpired when Grumpy
Spring managed to got the third
and last goal of the quarter.
Fourth Quarter.
About this time finding tho score
registering (i to 2 in favor of New
Westminster, many of the Vancouver
fans, making cars their excuse, left
the grounds, realizing that nothing
short of a miracle could win Vancouver the game.v Their "hunsh"
was right, for inside of three minutes Bill Turnbull passed the ball to
Wintemute and "Punk" scored.
About six minutes later with Vancouver working like Trojans, the
Salmonbellies scored the eighth and
last goal of the match. Grumpy doing the trick while left unchecked.
C.  N. R. RAILWAY MAGNATES.  IN COURT.
They were witnesses in a trial in which a broker, M. I. Stewart,
sued R. L. Henderson, an inventor, for half a million dollars commission for selling to Mackenzie and Mann certain processes for turning
iron into steel.    Price, $10,000,000. ���
Shortly after Adamson being left
uncovered, on a pass from Lalonde,
beat Clarke with a fast shot. For
the remainder of the game Vaneouver were on the aggressive all the
time, New Westminster finding the
game safe, satisfying Itself with
blocking Vancouver's many and varied attempts to score.
Throughout the game was very
salisfying to those present, the referees subdued every tendency to
undue roughness and the players
themselves showed little inclination
to roughness. Of course at this
early stage oX the season the teams
were not as speedy as they will be
later on but the play was fast
enough t.o arouse the interest of the
rail birds throughout.
EBURNE NEWS.
DECREASE IN BANK DEPOSITS.
EBURNE, Point Grey, May 23.���
The Eburne juniors, opening their
season in the Vancouver Amateur
Lacrosse League on Wednesday evening, suffered a defeat to the tuna
of"14 goals to 1, largely through inexperience and the fact that they displayed nervousness early in the
game, which was played on Oppen-
lieimer Park. Vancouver. The victors wore the Indian Motorcycle
Club.    The    local stick    artists are
At Point Grey police court yesterday several Eburne cases were tried. ! ot, though perhaps no new lines were
A.   ED.  Graham   was  fined   $10   and   being opened up,    Enlarging on the
Mr. Richardson Point- Out Tha* Deposits  Are $14,060,000 Less
Than In 1012.
(From the British Columbian.)
A report by Mr. J. G. Robson on
the lumber business, made to the
board of trade on Friday evening,
precipitated an interesting discussion of the financial stringency
whieh placed Mr. L. M. Richardson,
manager of the Royal Bank of Canada, under fire. Mr. Richardson occupied the chair, President J. A. Lee
being absent.
Mr. Robson's report was that the
lumber business showed an improvement this month over last. Importations from the United States
had fallen off 50 per cent, and all
that prevented a great revival of
trade was that the banks would not
advance the money needed for the
erection of buildings on the prairie.
Stocks were lighter by 30 per cent.,
but business was dead on the plains,
though satisfactory In Ontario and
Quebec.
This report brought Mr. Curtis to
his feet to ask why money should
be so tight here and he paused for
the chairman to reply.
Mr. Richardson said Ihe banks
were teaching economy. All existing  business  was  being taken  care
AID FOR LAND CLEARING.
Delegation From Development League   Will   Try   to   Interest
Provincial Government.
(From The British Columbian.)
Within about ten days a delegation of the Fraser Valley Development League will go to Victoria to
attempt to interest the government
in some scheme of aid to land clearing. The feature of the meeting was
the report of Councillor Lougheed,
of Maple Ridge, on this question, an
able document which put forward tho
original idea that, as the government
had aided the dyked lands with
money derived from the logging and
long taxation of the high lands, it
was only equitable as well as eminently desirable that the high lands
should receive assistance in their
peculiar needs.
An interesting feature of Councillor Loughejad's report was the statement that there was now less land
being cleared in the valley than 20
and 30 years ago. In this assertion,
he said, he was borne out by Premier
Sir Richard McBride, whose recollection agreed with his in the preserving the fact that a generation ago
there was the smoke of clearings going up all over the valley, where now
no fires were to be seen worth speaking of.
In the opinion of Mr, Lougheed,
the difference in this valley was partly accounted for by the fact that in
those days the settlers were chiefly
drawn from Ontario and other eastern provinces, where an apprenticeship had been served in the clearing
of land. Another feature of the situation was conceded to be the high
price of land in the valley, the added
cost of clearing making the development of wild land into farms almost,
if not quite, prohibitive.
Professor Hill-Tout was most emphatic on the combination of these
two reasons as causing the lack of
more rapid development in the valley. He stated that in his own district he had kept track of seven cases,
all of most desirable people who had
failed through no fault of their own.
They were hardworking, industrious
and intelligent, but ihey could last
only two years. The initial cost of
the land and the added cost of clearing had eaten up their capital and
forced them to sell for what they
could get or abandon their places and
go elsewhere.
It was shown that in some such
cases the disappointed settlers had
merely crossed the boundary line and
had succeeded there. Here the question of markets entered into consideration.
Mr. Lougheed's paper stated that
government assistance in clearing the
land was the only chance left for the
small man ln this valley, and the
meeting agreed with him. Mr. C. H.
Stuart Wade, who occupied the chair,
stated that he had a few years ago
made an examination of conditions
in the province and had recommended to the government the establishment of land clearing apparatus at
certain points, each in charge ot a
competent foreman, which at a
moderate fee would clear the land
far more cheaply for the small holder
than he could do It himself.
The point was made and emphasized that there was no use putting
the men on the land unless they could
be kept there. The problem was not
to put them on the land, they wero
coming fast enough, but they could
not be retained under the present
conditions. This situation must be
faced. Furthermore there was no
use blinking the fact that one dissatisfied settler could do more harm
than a hundred boosters could counteract.
Councillor Lougheed pointed out
that the project of assisted land clearing was not new. The government
had been hammered at for a year but
had so far done nothing. There
seemed to be some nervousness as
to establishing a precedent in assistance to farmers ln land clearing; a
sort of feeling that it was now up
to the low lands to assist the high
lands.
Anglican.
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at 11 a.m., second fourth
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesday
evening, Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle, M.A., vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor, Rev. C. R. Blunden.
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladles'
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school, 2
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; singing prae-
tice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30
p.m.
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sunday school, 2 p.m.; singing practice
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will he held every
ether Sunday, beginning with Sunday, November 14, 1909: Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school,
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
low mass the following Monday, <
a.m.    F. Klentz, D.L., parish priest.
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day at 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.
Wellesley Whittaker, pastor.
���St. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; weak night services on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'clock; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. J. Hastie, minister.
Any corrections In above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times. Ladner. B.C.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Mant-fac-orer ef
SODA W1TBR. GINGER
ALB and all kinds oi
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
TAXATION* OF PROVINCIAL LAND.
costs on the charge of cruelty to a
horse, while A. Lesik and Robert
Glegg had to pay costs of prosecution in two cases where infringement of tho Municipal Traffic Bylaw was charged. They had driven
teany. at nfght without the required
lights burning. Nott Nishimiira paid
$r> and costs for driving a team on
ilie wrong side of the street.
Victoria Day, from the standpoint
of the sporting enthusiast, will be
quiet in Eburne. Most local people
are planning on spending the day
on the recreation trips which present, themselves in such great number to the Greater Vancouver residents. In the evening many will
take in the Bayley-Barrieau boxing
contest at Brighouse, Lulu Island.
I'iir from discouraged at the opening game, however, and practice last
night was as energetic and determined as before the defeat.
SIR  EDWARD'S ESTATE.
TORONTO. May 20.���When Sir
did ward Cioriston, Haronet, president of the Bank of Montreal, died
on November 23, 1!U2, he left an
estate totalling ?2,672,005.04.
Electric Restorer for Wen
Phosphonol '*-*stores SMStJnerve in the body
to its proper teonion ; features
vim and vitality, Premature decay and all sexual
weakness averted at once. Phosphonol will
make you a new man. Price 1.1 a box, or two far
I"). Mailed to any address. The Scobell Drug
''.a., St. Catharines, On*.
point, Mr. Richardson compared financial stringencies to breathing
spells. In these days the world moved and lived very fast. Business expanded too rapidly and a pause was
sometimes necessary and unavoidable. While, as a fact, the present
stringency was as bad us that of
1907, it was not noticed so much
and | its effects were less felt because in 1907 people actually hoarded their gold, while now it was in
circulation. Deposits are $14,000,-
000 less than in 1912, which, when
it is remembered that people are
coming into the country in large
numbers with a good deal of new
money, showed that the situation
was more serious than its apparent
effects would  indicate.
Dr. Holmes thought the general
habit of modern extravagance was
a cause. Mr. Richardson opined that
this, like the war, was not a cause
but was certainly an aggravation.
Mr. Robson could not see where
the money was. It must be somewhere. A sum of say $1000 existent it year ago must still be
existent. It was also brought out
that the money for the two hundred
million bushei crop grown in tho
prairies last year was still tied up.
Mr. Curtis thought that loo much
money was tied up in non-productive realty. Mr. Robson said that
the money was somewhere just the
same. It was not buried in tbe
ground.    Somebody must have it.
The  subject  then     dropped-
Councillor Lougheed Relieves Provincial Government May Help
Pay for Rood Purposes.
(From The British Columbian.)
Councillor Lougheed, of Maple
Ridge, sprung a new idea on the
meeting of the Fraser Valley Development League, on Friday afternoon, when he announced that he
had an opinion from Attorney-General Bowser to the effect that a good
case for the taxation of provincial
lands within municipal limits for
road-making purposes might be made
out.
Councillor Lougheed pointed out
that in his municipality the value of
provincial crown lands was being
constantly increased by the opening
up of roads at the expense of the
municipality. All told, some 20,000
acres of government land had been
opened by municipal roads while in
Dewdney, which contained two million acres of land as compared witb
vne million for all the rest of the
valley municipalities put together,
the government lands had benefited
immensely by the roads built at the
expense of the municipality.
Councillor Lougheed also pointed
out that had the timber been left
on the lands the present day settler
would have been able to sell it and
secure funds for the improvement, of
his property. He had, however, only
the stumps, which were not marketable. Much of this timber had provided the provincial government with
revenue and not the Dominion government, and it was up to the provincial government to return for the
benefit of settlers on logged off lands
some of tbe benefit, already derived
from them in revenue and spent in
other ways in the province.
The next meeting of the league
will be held at Abbotsford, in the
strawberry season, Delegate Hulbert
being partial to strawberries.
SUMMER SCHEDULE
Beginning April 1st
lADNER mt WESTHAM ISLAND
Via Steveston and
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver aad New Westminster.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m., and 6:30 p.m. New Westminster passengers will take car
leaving at 8:00 a.m., 12:00 and
6:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to connect with the boat.
SYNOPSIS    OF    COAL    MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2f,60 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application 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 sub-divisions of sections, and
In unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the
applicant   himself.
Bach application must he accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be
refunded if the rights applied for
are not available, but not otherwise.
A royalty shall he paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating- the mine
shall furnish the Agont with sworn
returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon. If the coal
mining rights are not. being operated, such returns should he furnished
at least once a year.
The lease will include the coal
mining rights only, but the lessee
may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be
considered necessary for the working of the mine at the rate of $l*i..
an acre.
For  full   information     application
shoild be made to the Secretin-
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion  Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.   B.���Unauthorized   publications
of   this   advertisement  will   not     be
paid for.���3#6__.
Advertise in Delta Times
Vh
e
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imes
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i
The Delta TUnee �� E_***��i|fl*-
Saturday from the /-"l""*-" *>   __
-  - Tb.c.   ���: v. :*��*��� "*
���Cine*

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