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The Delta Times Jul 10, 1909

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THE DELTA TIMES
Tf
Volume 6
<UNIOW(i
LADXER, B. C. SATURDAY, JULY 10,1909.
Number 44
ENGLISH CHURCH HOLD
ANNUAL PICNIC
Parents and Children Spend Delightful Day, July 1st, at Point
Roberts.
ODD FELLOWS' BANQUET.
The congregation of the English
church held their annual picnic, on
July 1st, at the old camp ground,
East Point Roberts. The party to
the number of about 70 drove out in
the early morning. Then spent the
day as to each seemed best, bathing,
exploring or playing games, tha forty
odd children finding the ground a
veritable fairy paradise, with countless wonders to be found. Luncheon
was served on three large tables.
Rev. Mr. Bartlett looked after the
arrangements, ably assisted by Miss
Lord.
PRESBYTERIAN*   SERVICES.
Rev. Arthur Ross will preach In
St. Andrew's Presbyterian church, tomorrow and at St. Stephen's church,
in East Delta.
IMPROVEMENTS.
H. C. Pook (of Archibald's, New
Westminster), is in the city, fitting
the Delta Hotel with modern sanitary
conveniences.
INVERHOLME  SCHOOL.
A new school has been opened, at
Inverholme, in Delta Municipality.
By error Inverholme was Included In
the list of new postofflces In last
week's issue.
PROMOTION*.
Mr. A. W. Cameron, manager of
the Northern Crown Bank at Steveston, has been selected to fill a similar position at Quesnelle. The
Northern Crown have opened a new
branch in that city, and should do
well in that paT* of the Cariboo.
ORANGE  EXCURSION.
I. O. L. (No. 1612) excursion to
New Westminster, July 12th. The
S. S. Transfer leaves Ladner at 8 a.
m.j returning, leaves New Westminster at 7:30 p.m., calling at intermediate points. Sports of all kinds
at Queen's Park.
COME TO RESIDE.
Mrs. Howard, of Tonbridge, Kent,
England, (mother of H. Howard, tailor, Ladner), has arrived in the Delta,
where she Intends to reside and keep
house for her sons. Mrs. Howard
has been spending the past two or
three weeks ln FUmore, Sask., at
the  home of another son.
ATTENDED CONVENTION.
Rev. E. J. Chave, pastor of the
Baptist church, spent tHe week in
Victoria, leaving Ladner on Monday.
While Iiy the capital Rev. Mr. Chavo
atiended the convention of the Baptist church of British Columbia, held
on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
EXCURSION TO LADNER.
Today a large party ot^xcurslonists
will come to Ladner on the steamer
Transfer, chartered for the occasion,
by Rose of Columbia Lodge, Sons of
England, under whose auspices the
excursion is being held. The party
will be largely composed of members
of the Sons of England and the
Daughters of England lodges of New
Westmiaster. The day will be spent
around Ladner, admiring the many
beauties of the mouth of the Fraser.
MINISTERS     VISITING.
A party of distinguished Presbyterian ministers visited Ladner last
week, crossing from Steveston on the
ferry steamer Sonoma. The party
drove through the country and were
the guests of Mr, and Mrs. John
MeKee for luncheon. The visitors
were Rev. Dr. James Denney, Glasgow, Scotland; Rev. Dr. A. J. Gordon,
Montreal; Rev. Dr. John MacKay,
Vancouver; Rev. Dr. C. V. Moore,
San Francisco; Rev. J. A. Logan,
Vancouver; Rev. and Mrs. J. S. Henderson, New Westminster.
BAPTISTS HOLD PICNIC.
The Baptists of Ladner, and the
people of Crescent Island held a
joint picnic on Dominion Day, at
Boundary Bay. In all some 125 people were with the party, the majority of the children riding ln large
wagons, driven by Messrs. W. Pybus
and H. Lewis. Many of the adult3
drove In their own rigs. At the bay
games and sports were Indulged ln,
in the Intervals between the disposal of the plcnlo meals spread on
the tables at the beach. An amusing
feature of the contests was a towel
wringing and hanging race, Tn which
each of tho contestants were required to wring nnd hang six towels.
This was won by Mrs. Sheldrake, of
Crescent Island, In 60 seconds. E.
Cenccbaugh, of Ladner, won the gentlemen's event ln 1 minute, 5 seconds,
on a second trial equally tho performance of Mrs. Shlldrnke. Other
sports were clothes line contests, po-
A banquet was held by Delta Lodge
No. 21, I. O. O. F. in the Odd Fellows' Hall on Wednesday evening last.
The primary object was for the purpose of conferring the Initiatory degree on four candidates, Messrs. Milton Powell, A. Arderburg, B. Blake-
ley and Wilfrid Roberts. The degree
team was composed of members of
Mount Pleasant Lodge, No. 19. A
car wag chartered from Vancouver
to Steveston, and the S. S. Sonoma
also made a special journey to bring
the party over to Ladner. The visitors numbered 23, and helped considerably towards making the evening a
thoroughly enjoyable one. Among
those present were Bros. Dr. King, H.
R. Wilson, A. L. Fawcett, N. Mc-
Dlarmld, S. Morley, S. Morrow, J.
Perram, J. Williamson, G. T. Baker,
A. D. Patterson (Delta Lodge, and
Bros. Patterson, N.G., Brown, Jones
and Cameron,  Mount Pleasant Lodge.
After the initiation ceremony the
banquet was held superintended by
Mrs. Devereaux and Miss Gladys
Devereaux. At the conclusion a hearty
vote of thanks was tendered these
ladies by the visiting brethren. The
proceedings broke up at 1 o'clock,
the Vancouver visitors returning to
Steveston by the Sonoma, which had
been specially chartered for the ocT
casion. , ,     ii
MISS SUTTON TO MARRY.
SAN FRANCISCO,    Cal., July 7	
Miss May Sutton, the champion tennis player of the world, will marry
Harry B. Hall, a banker and capitalist of Mexico City, according to an
announcement made here yeeterday.
The date for the wedding has not
been set.
TO RACE AT REGINA.
REGINA, July 6.���Paul Accose,
who came into the limelight a year
ago as a long distance runner, when
he won the "Standard" race, and who
aubsequently won the Indoor 15-mile
record, is matched to meet Fred Mea-
dewn, the 5-mile champion, on the
Regina track on Friday evening. The
race will be for 15 miles.
CORBETT RELEASED.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 7.���
Joe Corbetc, who attained fame in
the baseball world as a pitcher for
the Baltimore Orioles, has been released at his own request by Manager
Long, of the San Francisco team of
the Pacific Coast League. Corbett
complained that he was unable to
regain the control that once distinguished his work in the game.
LADIR PUBLIC SCHOOL HOLIDAYS
Promotions and Honor Rolls for the Term Just
Closed���Programme of Recitation and
Music Rendered
MILLIONAIRE MUST DIE.
EL PASO, Texas, July 7.���News
was received here last night that the
Supreme Court of the State of San
Luis Potasla, Mexico, has confirmed
the death sentence of Darlo Gonzales,
millionaire, who was convicted of the
murder of his brother-in-law, Manuel
Irurre, the wealthy son of an American, In addition to confirming the
death penalty, the court has issued a
decree requiring Gonzales to pay to
the widow of the man he murdered
the sum of $200,000. The prominence, popularity and wealth of Gonzales was relied upon to secure for
him a lighter sentence.
The following is the alphabetical
list of promotions, together with the
honor rolls at the Ladner public
school, announced at the closing last
week. The school staff consists of
Miss McNeill, principal; Miss Mfl'iel
Lord, Miss Clara Lord and Miss
McClennan:
Promotions.
To Senior Fourth���.Thelma Clark,
Edwin Curtis, Grace Frederick, John
Kirkland, Evelyn Lord, Leonard McBride, Arthur McBride, Katie Plewes,
Eric Taylor.
To Junior -Fourth���Gertrude Ber-
ney, Annie Brown, Mildird Brewster,
Callum Clark, Marjory Clark, Earl
Davis, Bessie Fenton, Wallace Fen-
ton, Leonard Kirkland, Violet Lucas,
Clifford Massey, Eileen McBride,
Christie McGregor, Catherine Reagh,
Haelz Rogerson, Katie Sllech, Alice
Thirkle, Percy Wilkinson, ArriTrTOU-
cock, Clarence Willcock, Eva York,
Ethel York.
To Senior Third���Alfred Guichon,
Lucile Hanford, Denham Hilton,
Stella Jordon, Frank Kettles, Myrtle
Kirkland, Alic Martlnich, Henry
Reagh, Arthur Rogerson, Kenneth
Slddall, Guy Taylor, Fred Whltworth.
To Junior Third���Nellie Ellis, Mildred Ellis, Muriel Hutcherson, Fred
Kettles, Lawrence Latimer, Norman
Lord, Harry Martlnich, Hilda Massey,
Ralph McDiarmid. Susie Pinnlck,
Bernice Shirley.
To Senior Second���Maty Clark,
Everett Grant, Violet Hoey, Esteher
Lindseth, Gertrude Rich, Ross
Thirkle.
To Junior Second���Axel Anderson,
Clive Brewster, Oren Deane, Arthur
Devereaux, Russel Ladner, Roland
Lanning, Herbert Massey. Albert Olson, Hilda Perkins, Stanley Smith,
Ruskin Wright.
To Junior First���Ada Purritt, Arthur Calvert, Mildred Davis, Clair
Latimer, Mary Martinich, Viola Richardson, Calvin Taylor, Nettle Vidul-
ieh, Eva Williamson, Walter Williamson, Annie York.
To Second Primer���Willard Carter,
I Eva  Foil is,   Vera   McCallan,   Douglas
I McDiarmid,   Oswald   Reagh,   Harold
LIddall,  Charlie Smith.
To First Primer���Annie Bussanich,
Ada Deane. Willie Deane, Roy Deane,
Carrie Eyton, Maggie Fong. Leonard
Grant, Dorothy Kettles, Daisy Lucns,
Lena Martinolich, Bobbie McCallan,
Evelyn Monkman, Arthur Olson, Mitchell Selich, Daisy Simpson, Lillian
Taylor, Fred Taylor.
Honor Rolls.
Division  I.���Proficiency,  Winnifred
' Hutcherson.    Regularity, Ei'ic Taylor.
Deportment, Mabel Lanning.
Division II.���Proficiency, Percy
Wilkinson. Regularity, Edna Bown
and Stella Jordan. Deportment, Mildred Brewster.
Division III.���Proficiency, Norman
Lord. Regularity, Ralph McDia-
mid.    Deportment,  Axel Anderson.
Division IV.���Proficiency, Clair
Latimer. Regularity, Daisy Lucas.
Deportment, Walter' Williamson.
"Canada,    Our    Hjme-
School:     "The     Maple
The closing exercises reflected the
greatest credit on all concerned, for
the manner In which they had been
prepared and were carried out. The
programme rendered in the presence
of about fitly appreciative visitors,
was as follows:
Chorus:     "Land of the Maple."
Recitations: Violet Lucas, Bernice
.Shirley, Maude Frederick.
Singing: "Welcome to Spring"���
six girls.
Recitations: Eric Taylor, Roland
Lanning,  Clair Latimer.
Kxerclse:
land."
Singing  by
Leaf Forever
Recitations: Mary Clark, Eva Williamson,  Mildred  Brewster.
Singing: "The Sparrows"���seven
boys.
Recitations: Hazel Rogerson, and
Gertrude Rich, and "The Three Kittens,"  by four girls.
Singing:    "My Kitty,"
Recitations:     Mildred
Foliis,  Mabel Lanning.
Singfcig    by    School:
Hymn."
Recitations: Mary Martinich, Violet Hoey,   Daisy  Lucas.
Singing: "The Secret," by ten
girls.
Recitations: Walter Williamson,
Douglas McDiarmid, Albert West.
Singing: "Awake, Said tho Sunshine,"  ten  girls.
Recitations: Hazel Shirley, Leon-
i; rd Grant.
Chorus: "Canada Land of the
Maple Tree."
Address:    Rev. J. H. Wright.
Presentation of Certificates and
Prizes.
God Save  the  King.
by ten girls.
Ellis,    Eva
"Dominion
FINAL TERMS SIOXT.
NEW WESiTMJNSTER, July -8.���
Secretary Broderick, of the Fraser
River Fishermen's Association, last
evening sent a letter to the Canners'
Association stating that the white
fishermen were prepared to accept la
cents per fish for sockeye salmon during July and 12 "�� cents during
August. These prices were decided
on at a meeting ot fishermen in the
city yesterday. No action will be
taken until the reply of the canners
is received. This should be on
Thursday or Friday.
The attitude of the Japanese In regard to the price is not clearly defined. It is rumored among the white
fishermen here that the Japs met at
Steveston this week and decided to
stand out for 15 cents straight during July and August. It is stated
that they will not consider the prices
off��red by the canning companies,
12% cents for July, and 10 cents for
August.
Should the canners accede to the
terms of the white fishermen sockeye
fishing will commence in earnest on
the Fraser River on Sunday night
next. The men are now engaged in
taking In the spring salmon nets and
preparing for the sockeye run which
should be well started on the river
by the beginning of next week. If
the canners refuse to pay the price
asked for fish, and the Japs agree to
hold out a strike will probably result.
ANOTHER VIEW Of
SERIES EOR CUP
H. S. Morton Writes on Recent Trial
of Tecttmsehs���Says More Guinea
Are to Come.
KILLED IN EXPLOSION.
��� TRINIDAD, Colo, July 6.���Nine
men were Instantly killed by a gas
explosion in a coal mine near here
today. They were descending Into
the mine when the explosion occurred. Their bodies were blown to
bits.
MR.  NORTIIRUP DEAD.
Prizes. '
Presented by Miss C. Lord���Writing,. Callum Clark; Spelling, Marjory
Clark; Best Collection Wild Flowers,
Myrtle Kirkland.
Presented by Miss M. McLcllan���
Writing, Susie Pinnlck: Spelling, Russell Ladner, Roland Lanning; Neatness. Nellie Ellis; Best Collection of
Wild Flowers, Kathleen McBride.
Presented by Miss M. Lord���Spelling, Douglas McDiarmid; Best in 2nd
Primer Class, Mary Martinich; Best
In Chart Class,  Evelyn Monkman.
School Trustees���S. AVrlght, chairman; P. Swenson, W. Pybus, A. deR.
Taylor, R. Quaggan.
SLANG IS BARRED.
The Associated  Press has sent  out
the following:    San    Francisco, Cal.,
July 0.���-Note to all correspondents ���
Attention is directed to the General
Manager':! order, >��o. 2S��, which prohibits the use of slang in the reports.
This applies to baseball and other
(���porting matter and must be strictly
observed. (Signed 1 Charles E. Kloe-
ber, superintendent.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 7.���Reid Nor-
thrup, formerly head of the refrigerator service of the Missouri Pacific
railroad, died suddenly last night at
his home. He was a cousin of George
Gould and,' until a few years ago, was
prominent in club, social and business circles. The family refused to
discuss his death last night or to explain what had caused it. Reid Nor-
thrup had been under treatment in
various sanitariums, and returned to
his home only recently.
MARSH   WINS  MARATHON.
TACOMA, July C.���John D. Marsh,
of Winnipeg, holder of the world's
professional Marathon record, won
the Tacoma Marathon last evening
in the remarkably fast time of
2.42:49, which is just three minutes
and two seconds poorer than his record. Marsh led from the start and
was never crowded. His nearest competitor was more than two miles behind when he finished. Alexander
Rowan, of Nanaimo, B.C., finished
second, in the time of 3.11, with Wm.
Stanley, of San Francisco, third, in
the time of 3.23. Stanley was well
up to the front in the ISth mile when
he was taken sick and forced to quit
for four laps. Marsh never stopped
once during the race, and fliiiished
apparently as strong as at the start.
Eight men started in the race and all
finished but one.
H. S. Murton thus comments on
the recent Tecumseh-New Westminster MInto cup series in the Toronto
Evening Telegram:
Well the second Minto cup series
on the coast is over, and the cup still
rests on the banks of the Fraser. The
possession of the cup has already
proved a bonanza for the holders, and
the expenses of the Journey East last
year are long since covered. And
there are more games to come yet.
The N. L. U. champions of this year
will make their attempt this Fail most
likely, and Regina announces her Intention of going out in the Spring
again. Tecumsehs are already contemplating another raid on the cup
this fall, but tfiere is a stiff season
ahead of them, before they can
qualify for another attempt.
What does the recent series
show It simply goes to confirm
whac has already been said in this
paper. Westminster you will remember, won the cup from the Shamrocks when the latter were in a
weakened condition. And if the defenders are only so strong that the
best they can do is to defeat by three
goals a team whose home could only
score three goals more than Regina,
they are not strong enough to retain
the cup for any length of time.
Regina has been mocked and
scoffed at for the showing she made.
Yet Westminster was In as good
shape for them as for Tecumsehs.
And the Prairie team was under
every handicap which can visit a
lacrosse ceam���lack of condition,
lack of familiarity with each other's
play, and biased officials. If a home
which is laboring under none of these
handicaps, but is drilled together for
years can only go three goals better
than the effort of this ill-assorted
bunch, then Westminster has reason
to fear the visit of a team the
strength of whose home and field
balances that of its defence.
..
Westminster is not a great team.
They had the advantage of home
grounds In the recent games. And
teams in the N. L. TJ. have beaten
practically the same Tecumsehs on
home grounds by far greater scores.
Westminster has a strong defence,
and one of the fastest fields playing
the game. They have two or three
great men in their home. But Gray
in goal, Galbraith at point, Winte-
mute and W. Turnbull on the home,
are mediocre players. And a world's
championship team cannot afford to
carry four filiups, no matter into how
strong a combination they may fit.
A team will come along with an
equally strong combination, and 12
strong men composing it. Then the
cup will return. However, it would
not be surprising should Westminster
strengthen up.
SALMON* OX CAXXERY WHARF, NEAR LADNER.
BOATS  DELIVERING CATCH,   NEAR LADNER.
A team playing the game which
Montreal pulled off against Tecumsehs in Montreal last year, or a team
playing as Shamrocks- played later
last season, would life the cup on the
coast with ease. Some think Vancouver will possess the cup this season,
but it is well to note that in not one
of the coast games this year has
Westminster played Vancouver with
her full strength. At that, though, if
Vancouver were to strengthen up,
she would have a better chance of
winning the cup on a season's play
than a visiting team from the East
in two matches. They are more
familiar with Westminster's style on
the coast, and half the matches are
on the home grounds. In case of a
tie Victoria would be the neutral
grounds. If lacrosse in Vancouver
holds its own this year, next year
there will doubtless be a strong team
placed there. At all events the shifting of the Minto cup has brought tho
lacrosse worlds of the East and West
nto close communion.
lost,
etc.
the
you
any
The Telegram says:
O, Minto Cup !
New Westminster 6.
Tecumsehs 5.
Not so bad, eh ?
Wllh an  Eastern official  they
Tell me the old, old story, etc.,
And to add Insult to Injury,
crowd yelled at Graydon, "Oh
kid."
There's as much chance for
team to lift the Minto cup as there
is fur the Toronto ball team to beat
Montreal.
Tecumsehs may not have lifted the
cup, but they will probably bring
back it weight in gold.
Then again, if Tecumsehs win the
N. L. U. championship they can go
nut after it again this fall. "Experience is a greater teacher."
Will condolences be exchanged at
Regina on the way back ? "Either
that or somebody will be given the
laugh."
A HUMANE SOCIETY.
LONDON, July 7 The International Anti-vivisection and Animal
Protection Congress met in London
this morning. Delegates from all
the principal countries of the world
were present. There are to be exhibitions illustrating methods of vivisection as well as the humane
slaughtering of animals, and a series
of mass meeting and receptions has
been arranged for. Amongst those
who delivered addresses were Miss
White, and Mrs. Belals, president of
the American    Antl-vtvisectlc THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1009.
THE DELTA TIMES
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AU advertisements charged for until ordered out and paid for.
Milk Production and Produce
Correspondence Invited on matters
of public interest. Communications
to editor must be accompanied by
name of writer, not necesaarlly for
publication, but as evidence of good
faith. Correspondence must reach
this office by Thursday evening.
GEO. S. VICKERS, Manager.
MEDICAL PROFESSION.
In the course of an interesting contribution to the proceedings of the
Armstrong Collegt Agricultural students, Mr. John Anderson, Spango,
Sanquhar, writes:���Further research
work is still needed regarding milk
secretion, but so far as we know at
present the possibilities are that the
water, and perhaps some other soluble constituents, is filtered from the
blood; the fat, as already shown, is
the growth of the cells, and the case
in other parts are the result of
cell-activity.
Under the microscope the active
lining cells of the acini may be seen
packed with oil globules, and as these
cells grow and change Into the butter-fat, it rolls off into the ducts and
by-and-bye reaches the teat, flowing
out along with the liquid part of the
milk.
Professor Dean, professor of dairy
husbandry, Ontario Agricultural College, has recently pointed out that as
these particles of butter-fat grow In
the cow's udder, they are held back
by the sides of ducts, and do not get
down to the openings so rapidly as
the liquid part. Hence in this theoretical idea we get an explanation
why the last-drawn milk is richer
than the first drawn.
or cheese making plant that could be
put in action at very short notice to
deal with surplus milk, thus obviating a reduction in prices. Such a
system of milk-selling would prevent
a large quantity of rich milk to suit
the required standard of butter-fat
by the addition of skim-milk.
Some time ago it was my duty to
test for butter-fat the milk from a
herd of forty-eight cows, whence milk
was going to be sold for the winter.
After several tests of the mixed evening's and morning's milk. I found
that it allowed of 30 per cent, of
skim-mllk being added to it regularly
although individual cows ill the herd
fell below the standard for fat, and
I am also of opinion that such reduction would take place by the milk
merchant before it reached the
public.
Milk may be called by Itself a perfect food, and ls especially looked on
as such for children, more particularly during their early years. Consequently the dairy farming industry ls
closely bound up with the vital question of healthy and proper physical
development of the rising generation.
There may always be some difficulty
about knowing whether a given sample of milk has been tampered with
or not by the farmer in transit to the
��� + + + + +��� + + + * + + * + + *���*���*
| A Veteran's .Armor j fashion Sfables
The cow's udder may be looked on consumer, but the public need not be
as built on the same principle as the alarmed, although It falls too low In
salivary glands situated in our cheeks,   fai  at times,  provided they get it in
There was some exceedingly interesting passages in the speech
which Sir Victor Horsley recently
delivered In London, at the meeting
of the Men's League for Women's
Suffrage. He said: "To a physiologist, such as I am, the arguments advanced against woman suffrage from
a physiological standpoint seem most
extraordinary. I am not going to refer to the catalogue of evils which
are supposed to belong to women
alone, but I will refer to one���the
size of their brains. It Is argued
that because the brain of a woman is
smaller than that of a man she has
not the same qualities and mental attributes. The physiofbgical statement
is true, the inference from it absurd.
Every scientist knows that a woman's
method of thinking is exactly the
same as a man's, and the brain grows
���not merely through long ages, but
in a few centuries, wherever the human race has had a chance of development. The inhabitants of Paris ln
'the Merovingian era had smaller
brains than tho Parisians of to-day.
Is it right to carp at women's brains
and methods of thought when wc reflect that it is only within a generation that women have been offered
education on proper terms? Let us
take the objections on their own
ground. If a woman has a different
way of thinking about things, and if
from her side of social life her outlook is unlike that of a man, is not
this an advantage To express their
distinctive opinijns women must
have a vote."
Speaking of the position of women,
and how little In the past men had
done to raise it, he went on to refer
to some exceptions to this gr.neral
statement. He spoke with satisfaction of the action of the members of
the medical profession in throwing
open that profession to women. Sir
Victor Horsley added: "I would point
out to you that we have gone further
than that in the evolution of tho
freedom of women in medical affairs,
becaut-c just as the introduction of
women into the profession has
thrown open positions to both sexes,
it has also laid upon candidates for
an appointment the duty of not allowing themselves to be sweated.
What has the British Medical Association done? It has through its representative meetings, pointed out by
resolution, and It has emphasized this i
by driving It home Into the minds of
those municipalities which have tried
to sweat women practitioners, that
the payment for men and women
practitioners is to bo identical."
These glands may be stimulated to
action by the appearance or smell of
food. The glands of the udder may
also be excited to secrete milk by
what may be called continual causes
of excitement, such as the approach
ot the milker at the regular times,
taking hold of the teat, manipulation
of the udder, and other marks of affection pleasing to the cow.
Care must, however, be taken ln
stimulating the udder to Increased secretion of milk by such attentions
that nature is at once followed up by
relieving the udder of the milk as se-
cieted, else the effect will be a check
on nature's method, and the result
will be a decreased flow of milk.
Such a check should be guarded
against where the practice of washing
or wiping the udder before milking
is performed. Experiments carried
out In the United States by wiping
the udder of some twenty cows at
the commencement of milking have
shown that their milk yield was considerably reduced. i
It is always advisable to be systematic and regular at times of milking
and when two daily miikings are
practised, to aim at relieving nature's
effort by dividing the miikings equally over the twenty-four hours.
By milking three or four times
daily the glands will be excited to al
greater degree, and good cows will
respond to the demand, as far as
possible, by milking twice dally, but!
it is a question of such treatment
will pay  In ordinary practice. j
The supply of milk to towns has
expanded considerably throughout:
the last quarter of the late century, I
and is yearly demanding increased
attention', particularly from the pro- j
ducer's standpoint so that he may be
able to maintain a high reputation
and so suppress the demand for fresh
milk shipped into the country, which
has also expanded largely during the
past few years. Profits in dairying
have not been so finely cut as many
of the other departments of farming
practised, owing partly to the necessity for the greater attention by the
farmer to his stock at all times of
the year, and for the greater amount
of education needed for successful
Handling of milk than is required in
other branches of farming.
The returns of the city milk producer at present may be looked on
as about 3S per cent, greater than
where butter ar cheese making is carried on. but from this 38 per cent,
about 30 has to be deducted to make
up for the upkeep of the dairy herd
all the year round, along with the
loss from the farm of the by-product
left from butter of cheese making.
These returns are further reduced
when milk has to be sent by rail and
go into the hands of a milk merchant.
T have often thought that in such
cases it would be advisable for large
districts, such as Cumberland nnd
Westmoreland, to co-operate in estah-
| lishing a milk depot In sending milk
to a city such ns Newcastle. At such
a centre the milk supply could be
regulated, particularly In such months
ns 'June, July nnd August, when there
Is usually a glut on the market, by
having a depot fitted up with a butter
i MRS.  BLINN  BURIED.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 7.���With a
privacy strangely at variance with
her career on the stage and lecture
platform, Mrs .H. C. Blinn, known In
the theatrical world as "Nellie Holbrook," wife of Deputy Collector of
the Port Blinn, was buried yesterday.
Only relatives and most intimate
friends were present. Telegrams of
condolence were received from many
men and women, and from Mrs.
Blinn's former co-workers ln the
cause of woman's suffrage. Mrs.
Blinn died of cancer at her home in
this city last Sunday.
a clean, pure, wholesome state. It
might not be out of place here to add
some healthy by-laws under consideration lately for sale of milk In
Montreal and Ottawa:���
"Milk must be cooled to a temperature of 40 degrees Fahr, before
shipment, and It Is strictly forbidden
to  mix  the  milk  of different  milk-
j Ings together. No per(-;m shall be
allowed to transport or have transported, or offer for sale, or have in
his possession for sale, or with the Intention of selling in the city unwholesome milk; or milk in which any foreign substance has been introduced,
especially substances called preservatives; or milk which has had any In-
1 gredient taken away from it (skimmed milk); or milk coming from sick
Cows; or cows fed on s'uibstances
likely to affect the quality of the
milk, such as brewers' swill; or milk
which is suspected of being a vehicle
of contagion, either animal or human; or milk that does not contain
3.25   per  cent,  of butter fat, or  8.75
j non-fatty solids, 12 per cent, of total solids, and not more than 8.S
per cent of water. It is also forbidden to offer for sale milk of a
higher temperature than 60 degrees
Fahr., or of an acidity higher than
20 degrees, or with more than 100,000
bacteria   in   each   cubic   centimetre."
I     Where cheesemaking is    practised,
I the milk is removed from the byre
to the dairy at once, strained, and the
I evening milk gradually cooled and
kept overnight at a temperature thac
will be from 62 degrees to 6 5 degrees
Fahr. in the morning, care being
taken in the cooling process that the
development of natural flavors in the
milk are not checked hy too rapid
cooling. To this evening's milk is
added the morning's milking, and
cheese-making operations proceeded
with  throughout  the  day.
For buttermaking from cream the
separator is the most effective and
successful means of taking the cream
from the milk, and the separator
should be set so as to give cream of
rather a thin state, as this Is Sesir-
able In the perfect ripening. It answers well to take from 100 lbs. of
milk 16 to 20 to 25 per cent. fat. The
cream should not be kept longer than
fortyeight hours in summer- TrrTrrre
churning, and the new cream cooled
before adding to the "cream-crock,"
stirred well to mix, and tho whole
kept at a temperature between 5S
degrees and  62  degrees Fahr.
When a ripening agent is added to
the cream, the quantity, should not
exceed 2 Vi to s per cent, of the
cream.
��� Slightly better results are obtained
by churning cream in the ripe stage,
and It should then smooth, velvety,
and taste distinctly sour.
Good results from butter or cheese-
making will never be obtained from
small holdings as a whole, although
individual cases will occur where
fairly good butter will be produced,
because It Is only by haniTTng fairly
large quantities of milk and cream
that good quantity of article Is obtainable. Hence the advisability of small
holders co-operating and starting a
creamery or factory at a suitable centre, where their produce can be
dealt with in a scientific manner by
an expert.
CHURCH NOTICES
BLAINE PIONEER DIES.
BLAINE, July 7.���G. D. C. Pruner,
postmaster of Blaine , and pioneer
citizen and official died yesterday. G.
D. C. Pruner was born In New York
61 years ago, and came to Blaine ln
1892. In 1900 he was appointed
postmaster by President Roosevelt
and held the office continuously until
his death. In 1894 he was elected
Justice of the peace for Blailne precinct, and was re-elected two years
later, holding the office' until appointed postmaster. From 1892 until 1898 he was also United States
customs Inspector and federal court
commissioner. Mr. Pruner was the
founder of the Blaine Journal and
was Its  editor from  1892  until   1902.
Anglican,
Holy Communion���First and third
Sundays at 8:30 a.m.; second and
fourth Sundays at 11 a.m. Matins. 11
a.m.; evensong, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday
school at 10 a.m. Friday cv "Ing
Litany at 7:30. Rev. E. It. latlett,
M.A.   vicar.
Catholic.
Services  first  and  third
each month at 10:30 a.m.
tion,   7:30   p.m.;   Sunday  school  at 3
p.m.; low mass and holy communion,
first and third Mondays at 6 a.m. Rev.
Father Wagner, O.M.I., parish priest.
Methodlat.
Services next Lord's Day at 11 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m.; class meeting, after
the morning service every Sunday;
Sabbath school at 2 p.m. every Sunday; prayer meeting every Thursday
evening at 7.30, Rev. J. H. Wright,
pastor.
Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11 a.m.
and 7.30 p.m.; mid-week meeting on
Wednesday evening at 7.30.
Baptist.
Sabbath services���Crescent Island,
3 P.m.; Ladner, 7:30 p.m. Sunday
flchool at 11 a. m.; prayer meeting
on Thursday at S p.m. E. J. Chave,
B.A.
INDIANS ARE QUIET.
VICTORIA,  July  7.���All    Is    peace
and quiet among the Northern.Indians
according to advices received by the
Superintendent of Provincial Police.
The natives are looking forward to
having their grievances, fancied or
otherwise, investigated by the Federal authorities nndj (meanwhile, if
thc-y had any Intention of causing
trouble, have buried the hatchet.
Some consternation was created In
Sunday o' I Victoria, Vancouver and other British
Benedlc- 'Columbia cities, where there are many
relatives of settlers In Hazelton and
other Skeena River settlements, by
the foundation given the report of an
Indian uprising through the discovery
of a lacerated body of a rancher. It
was anounced by press dispatches that
those remains had been Identified
and tha tthe indications were that It
was an Indian outrage. Investigation, however, discloses the fact that
the body was that of Alfred S. Fred-
eriksen, who was killed In an accident at Little Canyon ln October of
1908. ��� The gruesome discovery was
made at a point below Kltsumalkum
and the body was in an advanced
stage of decomposition, being only
Identified by means of the clothing.
The explanation of this mystery has
relieved the anxiety of those who have
feared a rebellion among the Northern tribes. The re-assuring report
that has been received from the Provincial constables from the outset
now are given  credence.
* *
By   LAURENCE   FOSTER   CHURCH.
[Copyright, 1909, by American Press Association.]
Here is a story I rescued from some
old family papers that had not been
overhauled in half a century. I have
reconstructed it from Its original letter
form, preserving tbe first person in
which it was written:
I came to New Orleans in 1845 from
France. 1 was sitting one evening,
soon after my arrival, in a cafe when
an elderly man, about fifty-five I think.;
stepped up to me and with a broad,
southern accent said, "You are M.
Desmounes of Paris, I believe, suh."
"I am and ut your service, monsieur."
"I am a stranger In the city, suh. I
nin a planter from the interior of tho
state. I desire the services of some
one familiar with the code duello and'
have been told that you have officiated
on several occasions at meetings among
gentlemen. If It would not be too much
to ask, suh, I would like you to act fo'
me In an affair of bona', suh."
He was a typical Louisiana planter
of the period, but withal having a soldierly bearing���tall, erect and with
grizzly pray hair.
"I shall be happy to serve you, monsieur. But 1 should like to know
something about the case."
"Certainly,   suh.     My  opponent declared publicly that General Jackson
at the battle, of New Cleans used cotton bales fo' breastwo'ks.   I told him
that he was mistaken.    He persisted.
I gave him the He.. He challenged me."
I  was  surprised.    I  had  not then
learned of the various methods among
gentlemen in vogue ln the city of picking a quarrel which was based on tin-
other cause.
"Were you right?" I asked.
"Certainly, suh!    I  was present nt
the battle, suh."
"And who is your opponent?"
"Cnmille Trudeau, suh."
"Camille Trudeau! Is he here? Why,
my dear sir, he has been out twenty
times and always killed or winged his
man."
"So I have heard, suh."
After a failure to Induce Captain St.
Leger���the name he gave me���to find
n way out of the difficulty, I consented
to act for him.   His opponent's second
Informed me that his principal,  who
was  twenty-five  years  younger than
St. Leger, would not kill the captain
if he could possibly help it.   St. Leger,
as the challenged party, selected pistols and a ground under the levee a
few miles north of the city.   We. proceeded thither nt daybreak the next
morning.    I noticed that the captain
stepped from his carriage gingeriy and
wnlked on to the ground with a slight
limp.   There also seemed to be something the matter with his left arm.
We placed the contestants thirty
paces apart. The captain told me thnt
he was a poor shot nnd mimed the distance himself. They fired iit the drop
of a hat. Trudeau was unharmed
St. Leger received it ball iu the leg
that nearly knocked him,over.'' But he
maintained his balance and awaited
the signal for another, round. Trudeau
looked surprised. He had aimed at
the captain's leg just below the kilobaud knew that he hud placed his bullet .there. Such a stroke should be
sufficient to put any man out of tlic
tight. We endeavored to induce tlic
old man to withdraw, but he would
not hear of it.
Just before the next signal I saw
Trudeau looking at his opponent's
right arm, as If he intended to shatter
It. I was uot surprised that he
changed his intention, for he could not
carry It out without killing his man.
When the shots rang out Trudeau was
still unharmed. St. Leger's left arm
swayed and then hung limp. He stood
as steady as ever.
Trudeau turned pale. Was he to
continue to put holes Iu his adversary's members without any perceptible Injury? I confess I was puzzled.
Trudeau appeared to be rattled. The
captain's shots had been drawing
closer to him, and this doubtless bad
an effect upon his nerve.
St. Leger insisted on another round.
When their hands were raised for
the uext shot I thought I noticed
slight tremor at the muzzle of Tru-
deau's pistol. The captain's face was
a study. It showed plainly that this
time he was determined to kill his op
poneht and showed, further, great con-
lidcuce in his ability to do so. I believe Trudeau considered that his own
life depended on taking his opponent's.
But his nerve hud gone, und he loosed
anxious. The captain stood straight
as u ramrod on his wounded leg,, which
he had uot permitted the surgeon to
examine und on which no blood was
visible. I looked to see it oozing from
under his pantaloons where they were
strapped over his boot, but looked in
vain.
At the next fire Trudeau's bullet
knocked St. Leger's pistol out ot his
nand, glanced and buried itself ln a
tree. Trudeau fell with a hole in the
center of his forehencl. The others
present, except myself, ran to Trudeau.
I started for St. Leger, but was sur
prised to see him walk to the carriage
with no more Impediment than his
usual limp. He told me to get ln, and
we drove away.
"Your leg, captain, and your arm!" I
exclaimed.
"What about them?"
���ie wounds."
"I lost my right leg and my left
arm at the battle of New O'leans, suh."
Trudeau had been firing Into wood.
tt cost him his life. I learned afterward that when Trudeau had first
come from Paris he had selected Captain St. Leger's only son for a target
on which to make a display of his
skill.
Trucking and Draying.    Livery work of
all kinds attended to promptly.
All Kinds of Firewood always on hand.
J.9lf.Coilinson    Phone 20    Xadner, S&. C.
���H-M-'M-M-M- ���I-*I"I"I"M *H"��-'
"H~M"H"H"M"1-'
TheDLLTA SAW MILLS
Are Prepared to Furnish AH Kinds of
Rough and Dressed
I
At    . Lowest     Prices
Also Shingles, Sash, Doors, and ::
* ���
House Finish of all Description ,;:
The Besi waier Tanks are Made at This Mill X
m ���
-H-H-M-m-I- .H"I"M 'I ���M"M-J--W'H,,-H"M' H-H-i- -H"M"H
Incorporated 1809.
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED $10,003,000
CAPITAL PAID-UP $4,600,000
RESERVE FUND $5,300,000
Total Assets Fifty-Tlircc Millions.
ffeeoHnts ot Out-of-TJou>n Customers Siuen Special jftteniion
BANK BY MAIL,
SAYINGS  DEPARTMENT
Accounts may .lie opened with doposi ts of ONE DOLLAR and
Interest paid, or credited, half-yearly on June 30th and
31st, each year. ^	
Upwards.
December
K. D. SIMPSON, Manager
LADNEH, B. C.
TJhe 7)eita TJh
imes
��1.00 A iYE^R  mM
{Payabio SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1909.
THE DELTA TIMES
S. 5. Transfer
Commencing April 1st the S.S.
Transfer will leave Brackman-Ker
wharf every week-day a'terno n. except Saturday, at 3 p.m., for Ladner,
Westham Island and way points. Saturdays at 2 p.m., returning to New
Westminster Saturday evenings.
RUNS TO STEVESTON TUESDAYS
AND SATURDAYS.
Returning, leaves Westham Island
every week-day morning, except Friday, at 7 a.m., and Ladner 7.45 a.
m. Fridays, leaves Westham Island
6 a.m. and Ladner at 6:45 a.m.
Additional trip Monday morning,
leaving New Westminster at 5 a.m.
This schedule subject to change
without notice.
For freight and passenger rates,
apply to
ROBERT Jardine, Manager.
NOTICE
Ladner-Steveston ferry
During the Summer Months
THE STEAMSHIP SONOMA
will leave Ladner at S:30 a.m. and
3:30 p.m.
Sundays, leaves Ladner at 8:30
a.m., and 4.30 p.m.
Extra trip Saturday evening?,
leaving Ladner at 6:30 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
I ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY, Id
(Westminster Branch)
TIME TABLE.
Cars leave Westminster or Vancouver at 5:50 and 6:50 a.m. and
hourly thereafter until 11 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays at 11 p.m.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 5:50 and 6:50 a.m. and
hourly until 10 p.m.; Saturdays and
Sundays at 11 p.m.
FREIGHT CARS.
We run first-class freight cars between Westminster and Vancouver
and all shipments are handled with
the utmost care and delivered to
consignee without delay. Special
attention paid to fruit shipments. Our
wagons meet all boats and trains.
For rates, etc., apply to
SID GREGORY,
Traffic Manager,
J.   McQUARRIE,
Local Manager.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
All accounts owing to the Delta
Times up lo May 31, 1909, must be
paid to the undersigned not later than
Julv  30th  Instant.
GEO. R.   MANLEY.
Ladner, July 9th,  1909.
BARGAINS IN SHOES.
Children's box calf bal, regular $2
sale price $1.25; misses' box calf
bals, regular $2.25, sale price $1.50;
women's dongola oxfords, patent tip,
regular $3.00, sale price $1.75. Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson, Limited.
W. N. Draper
PROVINCIAL    LAND    SURVEYOR.
Room 2, E'.lard Block,
New Westminster,     -      -     -      B. C.
WANTED   FOR   CASH.
Eight or ten head of young stock
(heifers preferred). D. Dove, Sunbury, B.C.
FOR SALE.
Second-hand McCormick mowing
machine; price $18.00; in good running order. Apply W. Mason, Ladner.
STRAYED.
A red heifer, on the farm of G.
H. Sheldrake. Owner can have same
by proving and paying expenses.
WANTED.
About 15 or 20 acres of new land
ploughed, either by day work ' or
contract.    Apply to
S.   T.   HOLBROOK.
FOR  SALE OR ECXHANGE.
Delta Hotel
J. JOHNSON, Prop.
Newly Furnished     Throughout,    and
First-Clas3    in    Every Detail.
Rates on Application.
LADNER,
OCOOCXXIOCXXXXXXXXXMOCXXDCXXD
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SODA WATER, GINGER
ALB and all kiuds ol
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
COC<XXXXOCOCXX)C<XCXXXXlCOOO
Ten lots, covering two acres.
Pretty place, house, lawn, shrubs,
100 trees (3 years), Iialf acre strawberries. Electric light, city water,
new sewerage and Irrigation. Ornamental trees on the side walk and
also in front of the house. For particulars apply to A. G. Hankey, Estate Agent, Vernon, or Albert Munck-
ton, Ladner, B. C.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re  Lots  85,   86 and  87,  Townsite of
Ladner?,   being  parts  of    Lot   106,
Group 2; also another part of said
Lot 106, New Westminster District.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 993P, issued
in  the name of Thomas Thirkle has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof,   in  a   dally   newspaper  published
in the City of New Westminster, issue
a  duplicate  of    the said  Certificate,
unless  in  the  meantlmo valid  objection be made to me In writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster,  B.  C,  June 16th,  1909.
ROYAL STANDARD
-AND WHY IT IS
A BETTER FLOUR
We use selected wheat from the
best wheat produolng regions of the
Canadian West, where the sunshine
13 long, where the soil is rich giving
to the wheat that quality of gluten
"which makes the very finest flour.
This ls factor No. 1.
Scientific milling which follows the
wheat step by step, selecting only the
best and purest portions of the wheat
grain and making it into the most
perfect flour.     This is factor No. 2.
Care exercised in storage and marketing so that there Is no possibility
of deterioration from the time the
flour leaves our hands until It reaches
you.     This is factor No. 3.
Now isn't there a reason why you
should ask for Royal Standard Flour.
And besides In every 49 lb. sack there
is a numbered coupon entitling you
to a chance to win one of ten beautiful dinner sets given away each
month.
Por Sale By W. H. SMITH
VANCOUVER MILLING
& GRAIN CO., Ltd.
AT THE HOTELS
Delta Hotel.
W. Home.
G. Leslie.
B. Hooper.
Jaa.   Crockitt, Port  RoVvan,  Ont.
R. H. Wilson, Point Roberts.
L.   Price,  Point  Roberts.
P. Lyons, Point Roberts.
J. Walker, Vancouver.
Alex. Anderson, Vancouver.
Fred .A. Richardson, Vancouver.
Matt Brown, Vancouver.
L. A. Noeker, Vancouver.
II. Grocutt, Vancouver.
E. J. Millard, Vancouver.
N. J. McBrien, Vancouver.
E. Burehill, Vancouver.
J.  Mathew, Vancouver.
C. J. and Mrs. Hawley, rjellingham.
J.  Crew. i
W. Turner.
W.  Kite.
G. W.  Grey, Vancouver.
Miss Olive Bechtel, Vancouver.
Miss G. Grey, Vancouver.
II. G. Wade, New Westminster,
V. A. Wolfenden, Victoria.
A. W. Rolston, Vancouver.
Marshall Smith, Vancouver.
Robt.  Reid, Vancouver.
J.  McNeil,  Vancouver.
John Cann, Vancouver.
Henry Gubel, Vancouver.
W. Cann, Vancouver.
Fpr Sale
That choice ten acres, known as
the Paddon Place, Sough R.ad, with
good house, stabling, barn, carriage
house, buildings for 600 hens, hot
house 30 by 15 feet, cold frame 80
feet by 3 feet, and other buildings.
Every corner is cultivated at present
as follows: A good teaiing orchard
of about 50 trees (all kinds), about
one acre of strawberries, about six
acres of potatoes, balance In timothy
and clover hay. There Is at present
about 1000 head of chickens and
ducks on the place and every needful
piece of machinery. This is an ideal
home and a money maker. Apply
for price, etc., to
T. PINNICK, Owner,
Ladner, B.C.
VANCOUVER,
B. C.
Shirley Hotel.
O.  Fisher, Vancouver.
D. Cassells, Vancouver.
W.  Grace, Vancouver.
Hector McDonald, Vancouver.
K. G. Campbell, Vancouver.
T. Bennett, Vancouver.
W.   Courtney,  Vancouver.
Kenneth   Jackson,   Vancouver.
John. McLean, Vancouver.
A. Milne, Vancouver.
W. Chrystall.
W. Hicks, Vancouver.
Denis Fitzpatrick.
W. C. and Mrs. Curtis   and    child,
New Westminster.
J. T. Chisholm and son, Vancouver.
J.   Stewart.
W. A. Plunkett, Vancouver.
(John Burns, Vancouver.
P. N. Tludahl, Vancouver.
H.  McGlnlns,   Bellingham.
G.  E.  Davenport,  Vancouver.
Win.  Dean, Vancouver.
W. P. Bussett, Victoria.
G. Olsen, Victoria.
E. P. AnJerton, Moodyville.
ON TO TEHERAN.
TEHERAN,    Persia,    July 7 The
British and Russian representatives
have decided to hold no communication with the Constitutional forces,
whose advance on Teheran continues.
Sardarasad ls said to be within three
miles of this city. A regiment of
soldiers is bivouacking tonight in the
central square of the city with guns
trained on the route which the Bak-
hitlad advance guard Is expected to
take.
i**I~*I**I* *f**f*****I**I**I**I**I**I**I**I"
...LOCAL ITEMS...
Soe Calvert for binder twine.
AVe want fat hogs.    E. T.    Calvert.
The  Misses  Lord  spent  Sunday  at
the Bay.
Pure Manila  Twine,     lie.     E.     T.
Calvert.
Mr. Smellle paid a visit to the city
last Saturday.
The   Oilery  expects     to  commence
operation about the 12th Inst.
We   want  new  potatoes,  hay    and
hogs at once.    E. T. Calvert.
Sacks, Bran. Shorts and Feed.
N. Rich, Ladiier,~B. C, Agent.
D.   A.   McKee   has  baled   the   first
of  the  new season's hay crop.
J.  M. Morris and A. Bamford were
visitors to Vancouver on Tuesday.
Master Tom Foster    has  returned
from the Bay after a weeks' visit.
Mr. John Oliver, M. P. P., spent a
short while in town on Monday last.
Miss   E.   Paul,   of    Vancouver,     is
spending a few days at Hope Farm.
Mr. Bert Arthur paid a short visit
to his brothers to spend the week
end.
Don't forget labour saving delicies
save money. We have them. E. T.
Calvert.
We have the Fairbanks and Dominion scales. You need them. E. T.
Calvert.
Miss Mattie Pybus has returned
home from attending the High School
at Vancouver.
Robt. Jefferson, brother of Mrs. W.
J. Brandrith, was a visitor at Hope
Farm this weclt.
Miss Kitty Hearl has left for an extended visit fo her sister, Mrs. J.
Dennis, East Delta.
W. J. Fredericks has a fine field
of wheat. He expects to thresh two
tons to the acre at least.
Mr. Benson and son returned from
Vancouver, on Wednesday, after paying avisit to friends there.
Sutton's Famous Seed?. Brack-
ma.n-K.er Milling Co., LtJ., H. N.
Rich. Ladner, B.C., Age.:t.
2", pieces English Prints, nice range
patterns, regular 15c. Sale price 10c
yard.    Ladies' Silk and Lawn Blouses
at  nearly half regular value at Lanning, Fawcett &  WUs m, Limited.
Mrs. John MeKee made a visit tc
Vancouver on Wednesday, returflifljc
in the evening hy the Sonoma.
Mr. Edwin Hutchinson writes UeBt
he is enjoying his trip to China an*.
expects   to   be   home  about the  Mnt.
The Steamer Trader arrived ar.
Ladner on Wednesday and shipped *,
quantity of farm produce for Victoria.
Ben J. Brandrith arrived borne mm
Saturday last from HeppeL Sistc
where hu has been ranching the pace,
two years.
W. Leo. Brandrith arrived hom*
from the Comox country last we-ek,,
where he has been working fur mv-
eral months.
Mr. Boley, of Abbotsford, visited!
the city Monday. He expects shortly
to install the metallic system for th?e
Farmers'  Telephone Co.
James and Harry Honeyman al
the Misses Elsie and Annie Jta?
Honeyman left on Tuesday far
Seattle  to   visit  the  Exhibition.
Mr. J. McNeil, of the Mamls-i*
Transfer Co., Vancouver, has beer,
visiting the Delta the past weelt
with a view to purchasing animal*,
for dairying purposes.
It's a little too cool for the cambers, but fine weather for the farmers.
Haying is expected to commence nrart
week. The crop does not promise as
good a field as usual.
Mrs. S. H. Clowes of Winnipeg
who is spending the summer on the
coast, was a visitor at Hope Faring
the guest of Mrs. W. J. Brandrith. for
a few days last week.
St. Ivels Potted Lamb Tongue, ajiS
Pastes, Fresh Canned Meats, Soaps.
Canned Goods of every description..
Fresh stock Prunes and Peaches..
Lanning-, Fawcett & Wilson, Limited.
A car of Liverpool salt for haymaking. Leave your orders earij;.
Hay Forks, Cable, .uiocks, etc., a"n<I
everything necessary for makin.s
hay, at Lanning, Fawcett & WUsqa,
Limited.
Bargains In Shoes ��� Ladies' Dot.-
gola Oxfords Patent Tip, all sizesj
regular $2.60. Sale price Sl.TV.
Misses. Box Calf Boots, regular 5".25.
Sale price $1.50. Children's Km CUB
Boots, regular SI.HO. Sale price $1.?4.
All new goods. Lanning, Fawcett &
Wilson,  Limited.
EQUIPMENT TO START THE KEEPING Of BEES
numence
hive-bodies, ten cavers, ten bottim*-
boards, ami twenty super?; a;'rf aft
ihe inside furnishings shottlil h.-:
included. The frames should be
pierced, and the wire should he Ben*
for wiring them.
It the supers are used as wo use
ours, extracting-frames will replace
the outside section-holders in carte
Super. These frames are made thf��
same size as the section-holders, bal
tin seas'on'wi'th half of his colonies Jhey hny�� a top-bar, Both top an,-}
worked for comb honey and half for bottom-bars are 7-S Inch thick, ami
extracted, the half worked for ex- .Provided with a beveled groove an*,
traded honey would probably Be the wedge for fastening the foundation.,
more profitable that season, but there These extracting-frames should be
are many pitfalls in the production pierced for two wire?, and full sheci=.
of extracted honey not found in the of thin super foundation should bi?
production of comb, and the beginner   used In them.
might be the loser in the end if he As the supers, as ordered, do notta-
produced extracted honey from the elude sections, 1000 I'i x -1 \, s I v.-
start. A part of the danger lies in inch plain sections should bo ordered,
the fact that, In producing extracted Cue would probably not use a.
honey,  much  of the  increase  has to   thousand the lirst year; but during; s>.
I would recommend that the beginner commence his beekeeping
career with the production of comb
honey, and that all increase be made
of natural swarms. Gradually the
production of extracted honey can be
;en up. I know it is generally considered that extracted homy production Is more tsily learned than comb
honey production; and I admit that,
the   beginner   were  ta
be made artificially. Besides this,
one not entirely familiar with the
business might allow more extracted  honey  colonics  to  starve  than  he
1
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FOR SUB-DRAINING
The whole of the Cedar Lumber
lying on the C. P. N. and C. P, E.
Wharves is for sale, either in one
lot or in quantities to suit. For
prices and particulars apply to
1
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I
Agent for Marriott & Co., New Westminster, B.C.   f
���������������^���^���������^������������^������^
good year more than 500 would t��
necessary, and it is well to order ...:ci>-
tions in full packagi s.
For  supplying  these sections  ���kKV
would  comb honey colonies,  for the   n;;] 3heets of foundation   abou   ������'.��� H
latter will   have  a   good  stock  ol   the
early or better quality of honey for
winter stores. In the case of colonies run for extracted honey, on the
other hand, the early and better
honey is more likely to be placed in
the upper story, which usuafr?-contains an abundance of comb room. It
pounds of  (he  extra-thin  super tOBO-
datlon will be needed.
Brod-frames should all be pteroH
for wiring. The piercing and pa
wire for wiring the frames oosa
about ten cents extra per hundred
frames.     Full sheets 0' medium bn��*
is true that sugar svrup could be fed   f"'""""1"-' should be used, and i, ril
to   make   up   this   deficit,     but     ibis   **��   thirteen  or   fourteen  pounds t*
fill one hundred  frames,
would   only   add     another     burden,   "" "n0  ""ii.treo  trames.    The use nt
which the beginner had better avoid   s     ''"    '���'    : v<,''v P*"
at the start.
All   artificial     swarming   methods
should be avoided for the first few-
year.- until the beginner has more a-
perience, and until some of the
known principles are learned. After
tois, these other principled of beekeeping can be taken up.
If more comb homy than extracted
is to be produced the first season,
It will be necessary to buv*- rather
more supplies. I assume that either
the eight' or ten frame hive will be
adopted,  containing  frames of Lang-
economy. I have trii.i both started
and   full  she. ts,
There is no better uncapping-knHa
than the Improved Bingham, We ruder them made one Inch longer thin
the regular si::e, bill Vi 1'y good work
can be done with th ��� knives of ordinary length. A Coggshall brush fe
very essential for freeing the com**
of bees when extracting or nt nr?
other time.
It might be well to have two or
three extra storic- the same as EM
hive-bodies, tor there are    sometime*
Stroth dimensions. I again urge the combs that are undersirable for w
adoption of the ten-frame hive, in tne brod-nest, bul which would tv
knowing that it has every advantage nn ,-lght for extracting-frames. I��
of the eight-frame and some addit- th)g waVi even ,f no particular palm
ional good points besides. The hive nrp tnUine fnr producing extract**
that we would order is the regular hnnpV| somo mnv hp geourea ������, r,m
dovetailed hive for comb honey production, having a reversible bottom
board made of 7-S-ineh material.
These bottom boards are much superior to some that have been on
the market ln former years. We have
used very similar ones for the past
twelve years, and know that they are
good. The upper of this hive should
contain 4 1-4x4 1-4 x 1 1-2-inch Produced. Tn this way the beglmar
plain   sections   and   fence-separators.   mn-v b�� Gradually drawn Into the pt��-
Beason. The second season, all exvrz.
combs from dead of ciueenless colonies could be used for extrartlOg-
combs. Then it shallow extraet*trf"
combs are used in the comb-lroney
Supers, ns I have recommended, try
the second year, at least, quile icv
amount nf extracted    honey nvay   "�����".'
In my opinion, thehe Is no better sec-
ductlnn   of  both  comb  and   extrnrlv-'i
tion  on  the market to-day than  the honey until, before long,  halt of ttM
4  1-4-inch square plain section. yard  may  be worked  for  each.    TTw
If  four good  colonies  of bees  are amount   of  extracted   honey   can   t��r
bought the first season, and these col- regulated, however, for if more crnvni'
onles and the Increase are to be put combs accumulate than    are    nep*t��
Into new hives, about ten hives will for extracted honey the swarms cotaW
be  needed.    There  should    be    ten be. hived on them. THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1909.
Uhe ^Premier of $$. C.
The, esteem  in which Premier Mc- j
lorlde has come to be held in Victoria,
v  -/bleb city he was a stranger until
'crv  shortly before his assumption of
Shv high     office    which    he now    so ^
jriwfully fills, is reflected by an edi-
Sori.U article  in  the Victoria Evening
'"tor.    This will be read with especial
pleasure in  New  Westminster,  whose
ttUsens lose no opportunity of claim- j
.i��g Mr. JleBride ns one of themselves,
th. most distinguished    of the    many;
native  sons who  have  brought  fame
�� the Royal City. j
"Six years ago," the Post observes, \
"the whirligig of fate brought to the
���Ulfaco of British Columbia politics a
young man hitherto unknown outside,
tho small circle In which he had mov-
*1.     If a year before anyone had pre-1
dieted   I hat   l'.ichard   MoBrlde  would j
ze (he next Premier of British Colum-
Ma the idea would have been scouted, j
To win that position he had to overcome  the   paramount  claims  of  men
��f Influence, position and service, who
were firmly entrenched  In  the public
confidence;   and   yet  when,   to   cvery-
WltB'B   amazement,   the   existing  Government   collapsed   like   a    house     of
���ardis  it was   the young  and   untried |
vcaiier who won out and found himself j
fe  a  few weeks  at  the  head  of  the |
(Botvernment. j
"The various causes which enabled i
Bin; to succeed in so laudable an am-1
iSition need not now be canvassed. At
BtUe over thirty years of age, he found
Bfloseif at once the leader and the
eeTitral figure of the Government of a
province of great possibilities and
���xeglected opportunities. The new leader showed himself from the first to
Sf astute and sagacious. His determination to adopt party lines was a
faring one under the circumstances.
3t tras arrived at in opposition to
strong factions and coteries, which
Bad found coalition an easy and pleas-
mt method by which to retain control of all Provincial matters at the
Coast. By adopting party lines men
���were called upon to abandon principles which had guided their conduct
?n public affairs for several generations. But the leader was justified
���jf his decision. The election determined the line of cleavage, and incidentally broadened the base of infiu-
���price.
"The sagacity of the new Premier
-bus shown in the choice of his Cabinet. Rejecting the claims of men of
j.rornincnee and note, he made a se-
fpctinn upon the broad lines of fitness
and representation, giving the Upper
Country a representative from the
Koolenay, and going as far out as
Kamloops for a second Minister. This
recognition of the rights of the Upper
Country hag been persistent throughout the McBride Administration, for
when the Kootenay representative
rnxde way for a successor, the mem-
*>etr for Revelstoke found an opening.
,.Hr.:7 moreover, this arrangement of
���jrliat may he called outside representation In the Cabinet has contributed
'fergcl.'.' to the development of the Up-
?rr Country, and has removed a re-
itrcroch which had attached to the
J'r.vi iticial     Government       for    many
"'the achievements of tho McBride
Administration are too well known to
aeed recounting at this time, and the
circumstances detailed are recalled
[vr the purpose of emphasizing the
'incidents of Premier McBride's recent
~.-(iar. The present administration
under his guidance has Initiated it
3.1-stevn which canot he found In operation, to any considerable extent, ill
any oilier Province of Canada. He
Ji'id his Ministers make periodic visits
lo practically every part of the Province, and these visits are neither few
nor far between. They are participated in by nil the Ministers, although
-naturally the brunt of the work falls
ua the Premier. Instead of sitting
"town  at their  desks  at Victoria and
depending on blue papers and reports
from subordinates for information ol
what is going on outside, they go ant-
see for themselves. This furnishe.
an opportunity, not only to inspec.
the country, and the extensive publa
works winch are in progress, but U
n.ake the personal acquaintance o��
the people. Premier McBride is get
ting lo be known, not only in ever.-
city and town, but in every mining
camp and agricultural settlement, am.
no one can deny that such opportunities are invaluable to the man who It
responsible for the government of the
Province.
"To know the youngest Premier in
Canada Is to like him. There is no
inure popular man in the Dominion
among his own constituencies, and
no more popular Minister among hit,
colleagues. A touching and eloquent
testimony to this fact has recently
been borne. The cares and responsibilities of office have weighed none
too lightly on Premier McBride; and
although a young and a strong man
he bears the marks of strenuous labor and anxiety. No public servant
spares himself less, or Is more conscientious In the discharge of duty.
He works long hours and takes few
holidays. Indeed his personal friends
realize that In the public interest, as
well as his own, he should turn over
a new leaf In this respect. A man
who has rendered such splendid service to the Province, who in six short
years has lifted it from the slough of
debt and discredit, and set It on the
highway of prosperity, and at the
same time attained a prominent position among the leading statesmen
of the Dominion cannot afford to neglect himself, or to impair his efficiency
by overwork.
"Premier McBride should have a
long life of public service yet to render. He possessess all the necessary
qualfflications, and some of the most
invaluable ones In a pre-eminent de
gree. All who know him concede to
the Premier of British Columbia
honesty of purpose, high intelligence,
administrative capacity, courage, a
broad grasp of local and national affairs, and that personal charm of
manner which Is at once so rare and
so attractive. Although a party leader, Premier McBride has always
maintained the friendliest relations
with the leaders of the Opposition,
and the keynote of his administration
has been 'for the advantage of the
i Province as a whole.' His tour
I through the Upper Country, which
| has just come to an end, has been the
most successful one which he has
made, and he comes back with a record of a prosperous country, showing vitality and enterprise in every
i branch   of  industry,     and    breathing
the   cheeriest  spirit  of  optimism   for
the future."
The Post, in conclusion, congratulates Premier McBride on his personal success and popularity and en the
successful work of his equally popular and efficient Ministers. It congratulates the Province on possessing
a leader of such conspicuous ability
and such remarkable personal popularity. Reviewing the work of the
McBride Administration, and In particular the arduous labors of the Premier, the Post suggests that in the
public interest he ought to be relieved
of departmental duty so as to be at
liberty to devote the whole of his
time to the supervision of the various
departments, and. the more frequent
visiting of newer parts of the Province which are so rapidly opening up
and developing conditions requiring
careful attention. "If such an arrangement could be made it would
inure to the advantage of all concerned, and would probably tend to length-
<n, it not to increase, the efficiency of
the Invaluable services which the
youngest Premier in Canada Is now
rendering to his native Province."
Jleave 9?o ffloom for Weeds
it is a rule of nature ti cover land,
oot otherwise oeoupfed, with wee Is.
We frequently overlook thi.i basic
ptrlnclple whloh must largely enter
Into our  calculations  when   fight rig
thl :���; ��� pests. \V. e Is give but little
trouble In luxuriant crops, lu fence
lomers, along the road side.;, and In
" ier (vaste pi tees and In t.el Is,
' ii re, from negleol or Impoverishment of the so,i, a poor crop only
'���; !"' raised, and in placi s where
irtiit r grain, clovers or grasses have
been killed out by unfavorable
ther conditions, or by drowning
due CO lack of drainage, wo Und
weeds fl nir shing in abundance, Happily for tha weeds, enough of these
places tire available each year to
propagate them. From thosj places
nature has provided many means
whereby ihe seeds tan b:- distr,bated
��ver wide areas. On the kind of crop
we grow and our methods of cultivation, will depend much of the forthcoming battle that must be waged
against these natural enemies of agriculture.
In addition to the natural adaptation of weeds in car ng for them-
aelves, thy arc .assisted by some men
Who contend that they can grow
weeds and crops as well. 'I his argument is frequently advanced by many
irhen urged lo rid tholr field of wild
mustard. Some reasons why we ds
are Injurious should set that misconception right. Weeds are oh.ectl liable for many reasons: They ,b orb
soil moisture, tiiey use plant food,
they shade, crowd and choke uselul
plants, they increase the labor and
expense of cleaning s"r��rl, they Interfere wilh the retular rotation of
crop3 and they offend the eye, or are,
as some have rightly pul It, an eyesore to good fatmers. Thry also
interfere with -he use of harvesting
ftuplem ids. Many other evil effects
nf. weeds might be noted. Possibly
flic extra t .��� ne required for binding
iveoils thai should not be In our grain
crops, the extra expense entail d i-n
11, l'i< .��� 1' .' n   r       fl. ''n     p.,I      r-lt.nv,      H\ n     n n r,nf A
eratloh   that  they  merit.     A'l    argu-
mi nts  are  against,  not. f. r,  weeds,
Weeds and their mi i ation .lias
become a matter of binning interest
to all cultivators of the s dl. The
success of the war against them tills
coming season will depend much noon our seeding operations, our nnth-
ods of cultivation and the start we
give them. "An ounce of prevention
is worth a pound of cure," when applied to weeds, Time spent in keeping others from s oiling will nut
compare with the time required to
eradicate the weeds after tile farm
has become Infested. Tile short rotation of crops, and the timely use of
the ordinary implements of the farm
will keep in check even the most
pernicious weeds,
OFFER FOR KHODKSIA,
CAPE TOWN. Cape Colony, July 5.
���It Is reported from Buluwayo,
Rhodesia, that General Louis Botha,
Premier of the Transvaal, at the request of the South African National
convention, will offer the Chartered
South African Company $100,000,000
Tor the purchase of Rhodesia hy United South Africa.
REICHSTAG FACTIONS.
BERLIN,  July 5.--Two groups    of
the Radical  Party and also the    Na-
I tional    Liberals    held    extraordinary
��� conventions  in  Berlin  today,    to  dln-
i cuss action  with    reference    to    tho
I union of the various Liberal factions
into one  great  united   parliamentary
! party.    The Idea found support at ail
j the conventions, but no definite steps
were taken to carry out the proposition.    All conventions,    which    were
j hold  separately,  adopted    resolutions
approving the  position taken  by  the
respective  parties In  tho    Reichstag,
and affirming opposition to the    new
coalition  of Conservatives,    Centrists
nr.,1    T>i-1r,P in      l       ^m.        i     iimibm
j THE  KISS, j
��� V
************* **-i-*:~:
By LOUISE   B.   CUMMINGS.
[Copyright, 1909, by American Press Association.]
They met on tho transcontinental
train going west. He started from
New York, and she got on at Omaha.
She was a dashing girl. He was a
bit of a swell iu fancy waistcoat
and light gaiters over his shoes. She
sat near him ln the parlor cur, ami
when the conductor took her ticket
and let it down like the steps of a
coach of 1700 he saw that she was
booked for San Fronclsco. He was
going to San Francisco himself.
He wished be hud some one to Introduce him, but he hadn't. In a little
while, though, something funny occurred, and she smiled, happening to
catch his eye at the same time. He
hadn't been used to having eastern ladles smile at him on a train. He
couldn't make this oue out.
They were crossing the alkali plains,
and there was nothing attractive to
look at. Even the river Platte, devoid
of a fringe of bushes on its banks,
was bereft of beauty. He couldu't
stand it any longer. He took his newspaper and novels, dumped them on the
seat beside her, lifted his hat, threw
open his coat the better to show the
pattern of his waistcoat and said:
"I shall be pleased if you can find
anything among those to help you
while away the time ln this desolate
region."
"Oh, I don't wish to read!" she said.
"I've had enough of books lately. I'd
much rather talk."
She took up the papers and put them
on the opposite seat. He sat down
beside her.
He was quite astonished at the ease
with which tbe acquaintance bad been
made. Since he had never thus made
a lady's acquaintance before it was
natural that he should be a little sur
prised.
There was an added zest In finding
her out���plenty of difficulty in it. And
it was an adventure much to his 11k-
lug, although he rather suspected that
she might turn out to bo an odven
turess or a ladylike pickpocket She
was fairly well educated, made no slip;
lu grammar, used no slung, but he had
not been conversing with her an hour
before she treated him as if they had
boon introduced, and at the eud of
twenty-four . hours' acquaintance like
an old friend.
And he was astonished at himself
for the confidence he committed to
her. He told her he had a chum living iu San Francisco who was about
to be married. He was going out
there to be his friend's best man. She
asked him a great many questions
concerning the couple who were to participate us principals���whether there
was a romance in it, how old the
groom was, the bride. Was he handsome? Was she pretty? Were they
rich or poor? She prattled and rattled
on till she had exhausted all he knew
about the groom and had made up all
he didn't know about the bride, which
was considerable. By this time she
knew that his own name was Scarborough, his friend's name Wolford and
tho bride's Merrlam. She was disappointed that he couldn't tell her the
bride's first name, though she was
sure it was Rosalie. When he asked
why she said It was because that was
the name she should have, ne told
her that Charlie Wolford���after this
she always spoke of him as Charlie-
was not a romantic chap, so he in-
'ferred that there wasn't much romance
in the case. She said she didn't believe It���that she had never known a
Charlie that wasn't a good fellow and
just full of love and lovableness,
What had Charlie told him about
Rosa He's looks? He couldn't remember Charlie having written him about
that, but he was sure Charlie thought
her pretty.
When they reached the mountains
and the scenery became grand the girl
had become so Interested In the man
that she did nothing but prattle to him,
leaving the canyons to waste their gorgeous beauty OD some one else. She
treated him with as much unreserve
and unconventlonallty as If she had
been brought up with him. He could
only understand it on the assumption
thut there wns something just it little
bit queer about her. However, something, he knew not what, kept him
from acting on the assumption till
they were Hearing San Francisco.
Then when they were alone on the car
platform she put her red lips so near
to his that there was nothing left for
him but to take n kiss. Instead of
blushing or drawing back, she burst
Into a merry laugh. Then he was
more mystified than ever.
He asked lo sec her to a cab when
thev should reach the station, but she
told him that she expected friends
to meet her���very strnltlaced friends
who would not Hire to see her In company with a man, so ho must go away
by himself. Ho asked If he might call
on hor, and she said he might. She
would see that he got her address.
When ho i;aw his friend Wolford he
recounted Ms adventure. Wolford told
him he could not tell anything about
the western girls, they were so different from eastern girls���an unconventional. At that Scarborough stopped
short of lolling about the kiss.
Wbcn Wolford took his best man to
meet his fiancee who should she be.
but the girl on the train!
"Charlie," she said, her eyes dancing
with mischief, "how came you to have
such a friend? Do you know he
scraped-an acquaintance with me on
the journey and���he actually kissed
me!"
"Well, I'll be jlnged!" said Charlie.
"And I'll never trust any girl again,"
We Beg Leave
To notify the people of Ladner and surrounding district that we are now in a
position to offer Vancouver Island
Portland Cement
At greatly reduced prices making it possible for parties who contemplate building
to put in concrete foundations at about
the same cost as piling or other inferior
material.
Write for Prices
GILLEY BROS.
New Westminster, B. 6.
���i"i"f"i"i"!"i"i-.'i"i''i";''i"i-i"i"i"!"i"i-i"i"i*'i"i"i":"i"i"i-*i"i"i"i"i"i"i"H-
<?. S. fflcfiride
Seneral
ttferchant
Uhe
"Delta
Ui)
imes
vTJakes a Specialty oA
Jfine
fob and
Commercial
Printing
Phone 5
Port Su/chon, &. C.
. J.ajajJ||iJm *JwwhJr%*M< ifr>T 114
���H��M"."I"."I"M"I'
7   and   8   Per   Cent.
Nett on Your Money
Guaranteed upon absolutely safe security���first
mortgages on substantial city properties SEVEN and
Eight Per Cent. Guaranteed, free of all charges,
upon sums ranging from Five Hundred Dollars up.
White, Shiles & Co.
New Westminster, B. C.
AGENCIES REPRESENTED-
Hortford Fire InsuranceCo. Insurance Co. of North America,
l'hoonlx Insurance Co., of Brooklyn   Tho Ocean Accident uml Guarantee
Connecticut Fire Insurance Co. Corporation. Ltd.. of London, Eng,
Imperial Trust Co., Ltd., Vancouver, 11. 0,
..
rTTT-3
Clement & Lambert
(Successors to Latimer & Elliott)
LADNER, B. C.
4*
�� Hardware, Graniteware, Tinware |
Gurney Stores and Ranges
Maple Leaf Paint, Gasoline
Coal   Oil,    Dairy   Supplies
Lead and Oils,
..
Tinsmithing and Plumbing
Specialty:   Screen Doors and Windows    j;
��� ���
ifeI:.l..M��M"H* ��M<*!"K~H"H"frfr ���I"I"M"I"M"M"i"I**I"M*'M"h,>-
..
Visiting
Carda
Wedding
Announce"
ments
Memorial
Cards
Call and See Samples
Uhe
<Delta
imes
Seo, ��y. Viokera
Tflanaaer

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