BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Delta Times Sep 7, 1912

Item Metadata

Download

Media
delttime-1.0079735.pdf
Metadata
JSON: delttime-1.0079735.json
JSON-LD: delttime-1.0079735-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): delttime-1.0079735-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: delttime-1.0079735-rdf.json
Turtle: delttime-1.0079735-turtle.txt
N-Triples: delttime-1.0079735-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: delttime-1.0079735-source.json
Full Text
delttime-1.0079735-fulltext.txt
Citation
delttime-1.0079735.ris

Full Text

 THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
Bj
____.     m h
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1912.
$1.00 A YEAR.
DELTA
SCHOOLS
Now in Good Working Order���New
Text Books Replace Those
Previously Used.
With the exception ot Annacis
Island school, which has been closed
owing to lack of support, all the
schols of Delta are now in full
working order. Canoe Pass -school,
tiie opening of which was postponed
owing to the teacher appointed not
turning up, resumed scholastic duties
this week, under the charge of Miss
Hood, of New Westminster.
Some changes have taken place In
the school books this session, as
compared with those used the previous- session. With regard to Canadian history, "The Elementary History of Canada," by I. Gammell, B.A.,
replaces that by Miss l.awson. The
former Is stated to be more accurate
and the matter put in a more interesting form than the latter text book.
The "Dominion School Geography," giving In part 1, the principles
of geography, and ln part 2, the geography of the continent, Is now
used instead of the "New Canadian
Geography." Both books are excellent compilations but the one now
adopted lays more stress on physical geography, which is more suitable for school children than the
political aspect emphasised ln the
one replaced, the latter, perhaps, being more adapted for "children of
a larger growth."
Another book, "How to Be
Healthy," by J. Halpenny, M.A., and
Lilian B. Ireland, has been adopted
ln place of Stowell's "Essentials of
Health," the former being of a more
practical nature in dealing with the
subject of the care of health in the
individual, than the latter, which
gives a more theoretical knowledge
of anatomy. ,
DLL TA SHEEP
RAISING
Recent   Bulletin   of   Department  of
Agriculture Gives Valuable
Information.
FOR  ROYAL  CITY PAIR
Membership tickets in the Royal
Agricultural and Industrial Society
are now on sale in all of the drug
stores and banks of the Royal City,
und several other places, giving an
opportunity for the general public
to do their share in supporting the
annual provincial exhibition, which
opens on October 1st.
The men's and women's tickets
will sell for $2.00, and the children's
tickets will cost $1.00. They are
not transferable, and the person buying the ticket can use lt only for
himself.
In view of the recent gratifying
success of Delta exhibitors of sheep
at the Vancouver show,, attention
may be drawn to the last bulletin
(No. 12) Issued this year by the
Minister of Agriculture, on "Sheep
Husbandry ln Canada," by J. B.
Spencer, B.S.A.
It has been Issued "with the object of encouraging a revival of the
sheep industry, which, for some time
back, has not been progressing as
rapidly as might be wished, especially
In view of the fact that many districts In Canada are eminently suitable for the profitable pursuit of
this branch of animal husbandry. It
will also he most useful as a means
of supplying Information regarding
the breeding and care of sheep, a
subject on which enquiries are being
constantly received from all parts or
the Dominion."
The bulletin has been published
at considerable expense, with the
valuable assistance of several successful raisers of sheep, sheep buyers,
wool dealers and woollen manufacturers throughout the Dominion, it
ts beautifully illustrated with numerous photographic reproductions
which are well worth framing
DELTA'S NEW
MUNICIPAL HALL
Public Building Reflecting Credit on
Designer and Municipality���
The Accommodation
over-
To those   who   have   not   already', u Constr>*ction is under way on the  office,   with  an  abundance  of
celved a copy of the book, or those  h��n��"on��8 ,n��w hall which the energy   flow offices.
of the Delta Municipal Council has      For   immediate use   this building
rendered possible.    The foundations  contains, Jail, council hall, commit-
were   successfully   laid   last    week  tee room with its necessary private
when the district presented quite a lavatory   and   cloak  room,  general
hive   of   industry,  the  work  being  and private clerk's office, two large
supervised by Clerk of the Works  vaults  and   public   lavatory  accom-
Jacobs  under  the  direction of  the
architect, Mr. A. Campbeir Hope.
The new municipal homo reflects
very    profitably    reared    in    many I BTe.a4.t  cre^'t  not   only  on   the  sk,n  Tuesday and the concrete wallTas far
places,    particularly   at    Chilliwack      ;**e architeict- but on the foresight  as the windows on the first floor are
completed.    Work on the frame and
received
contemplating sheep raising, a copy
can be obtained by applying to the
Publications Branch, Department of
Agriculture, Ottawa.
In the section of the bulletin devoted to sheep raising in British Columbia, the following reference ls
made to the Delta district:
"On the lower mainland sheep are!
modation.    Mr. C. G. Bowden is the
general contractor.
The foundations were finished on
and at Ladner. In these districts, !**;,-"��� ��***n spirit of the muni-
possesslng soil as rich as is to be ciDa,lity- amPle Provision having been
found anywhere on this continent, i m-}?e tor��� the future in re8Pect t0
and with a mild climate and suffl- police cel*8' pollce courts' assessor's
cient rainfall, a luxuriant growth nf ,
grass is accessible    almost    at    all I
times of the  year,   with  the  result
that  for  ordinary flocks  feeding is'
seldom  necessary.    The  cofhmerclal I
brick part of the structure has been
commenced, and is now making sub
stantlal  progress.
TELEGRAPHERS MAY STRIKE.
DYKING
ON ISLAND
Progress  of  Work���The  Tamboline
Slough to be Dammed at
Both  Kuds.
Owing to an accident to one of
the timbers in the dyking operations
at Westham Island, this week, there
lias been some delay in the completion of the work. Mr. E. M. Edwards, of the Elliott Co.. drainage
engineers, was at the island this
week, ln connection with the quarters of the J. W. Pyke dyking dredged
and he states that work will be resumed this week and the whole project completed in the course of another week or so.
The dyking dredge of Huff
Brothers is at present employed in
ri pairing George London's dyke, on
the island.
WINNIPEG, Sept. 5.���The tele-
flocks of these districts are princi,IE^K^-SKlX\Uw__?"
pally of a Down foundation, and on' �� n ���" ^"1�� \ "���Z n thf, Wes :
these, pure-bred rams are used.   One  f ��� ZlT*' wWi,      ? g *
Ladner man disposed of fifty grade ' ���' "^/-f *hrth!r t0 aCC6Pt *
Oxford Down ewes at Christmas j " ��?rriWcpen '"��ea8<-- ���� wages or go
time that averaged 250 pounds each: SB ��.' ITJ^e T2f-ta, Deln& taken
they were sold off grass and had1 ��*-�� _J��-0?. ��' 5tf��f 8a*' ��at 80
never been fed grain in /their lives.I f" **����� ���* ���� I^LniMi^T
"Sheep are    profitably    kept    on  ** S,^-^' *ncr*-*8e or �� ,tr,ke
farms in  the Interior ln small  lots, i       *"uuraay'
and wbere alfalfa can be grown they
are produced  at minimum  cost.    It
ls estimated  that  good  alfalfa  pasture will support five sheep per acre
during the growing season, provided
lt is not cropped too close and the
animals are changed from one pasture to another; this ls In strong contrast to the open range, where It is
estimated   that   from  tnree   to   four I
acres  are necessary to  support one j
sheep   the   year   round,   with   eStra j
feed during heavy snow. ���������
"Sheep feeding has been carried on'     _ , ,    __      , ,  ,_      . ,    -
Ito a limited extent at Ladner dur-1 Salmon In the vicinity of Ladner
ing the last few years. Mixed lots and Westham Island have been run-
of thin Washington sheep, princi-, ning so scarcely this week that the
pally from the Island of San Juan,! close season might as well have been
are purchased during the late sum-' observed as not. One cannery in
mer and put on the aftergrass of! Westham Island, the Currie & Mc-
meadows. They cost, in mixed lots, , Williams Company, have closed down
ewes and lambs, at steamboat land- this week, but may resume opera-
Ing,   about    $3.70   per   bead,    and   tions later.
picked  lambs about  a  dollar  more.!     Prices remain practically the same
They are turned off from Christmas   as last week, namely, 30 to 35 cents*
for cohoes, 10 to 15 cents for White
Springs, and 5 to 6 cents per pound
for Red Springs.
Mr. Johnston, the manager of the
Deas Island Cannery, states that fish
are    not    running    well,    averaging
SALMON
STILL SCARCE
Currie & M< Williams Cannery Closes
Down���Deas  Island  Cannery
Will Run for Full Pack.
PORT  MAW'S FUTURE.
John B'. Hanson, manager of the
Terminal Cities Land Corporation,
Montreal, when ln Vancouver, stated
that there was no doubt of Port
Mann becoming the freight terminal
point of the C. N. R. He added that
within a short time over $3,000,000
would be spent b>* the C. N. R. and
other companies In industrial development.
RATES FOR
BIG FAIR
New Horse Show Building Will    be
Ready for Xew Westminster's
Exhibition.
to the end of March, and net the
feeder from $1.50 to $2.00 per head.
No feed Is given these sheep except
hay, if the ground is covered with
snow. Between two and three thousand head were fed at Ladner dur-   _	
It now appears that the damming, lllg  tlle   w*nter  0f   1907-8,   a   great  about  20  to  30  a boat.    This can
ol  Tamboline slough  referred  to in  man.,   more   could   be  handled,   but  nery, however, will probably run for
a recent Issue of the "Delta Times'   ttte right kind aro difficult to secure,  the fall  pack.
as a possible undertaking,  is to  be|ow-n_ t0 tlle great demand for sheep       Mr. Johnston does not think that
carried through  ln  the course of a everywhere. the reported great surplus of Alaskan
few     days.    Huff     Bros,'     dyking {     ..To handle sheep ln large lots In   fish   will  much  effect  the Canadian
dredge  will  dam  up  the  north  end|the interior of the province without
Tamboline  slough   and  the  King  fence   it   will   be  necessary   for   the
extent.
Edward dredge will dam the Gulf| prOTpectlve flockmaster to select
ot (ieorgla end, at the point where ,hnge 1)artg where cattle ranching Is
the bridge leads to Mr. Tambollne's not helng carried on to any great
icsidence.
It is understood that the bridge
Is to be removed and used as a bulkhead on the gulf side.
This further extension of the dyking scheme will prove of great ultimate benefit to the whole Island.
market, or at least  will  not  so  far
sb the local canneries are concerned.
SLOGAN   ENTRIES.
A CONCERTINA ACCIDENT.
In order to secure a large
enough range with the necessary j
meadow for hay cutting It will be
necessary to go to the sparsely settled districts as all the older districts have large numbers "of cattle
grazing In them. No very large
flocks of sheep are kept under range
conditions. From 1,000 to 1,500
1 head are the largest bands and these
th(-  are few In number.    The range man-
A   special   correspondent   of
Delta Times sends the following re- agement   differs   considerably   from
port   of  a   recent   catastrophe   to   a I that already described.    The foilnda-
popular local  minstrel's concertina: I ,*on  stock  of  the  range  bands  are
There  has been   music  ln the  air 1 principally Cotswold, Lincoln. South-
for the people of Boundary Bay since I ,-own and Shropshire grades, with a
J.   Nelson's   threshing   machine   has Hmall admixture of merino."
been turned Into a musical box, after;     Fuller details are given in this In-
eating  and  digesting  E.  J.  Brown'-  teresting  bulletin.
(alias "Concertina Brown") the pop- __  _
ular sack sewer's concertina, of
which he is now bemoaning the loss.
The facts of the above are as fo'-
lows: After finishing threshing at
���'i farm, Mr. Brown deposited his con
Brtina   in   the   separator.
Agricultural Society takes place on
for safe ' September 20th and 21st, at I.adner,
l��-eplng. He then proceeded to Mrs. and there ls every indication of its
1-earce's, of Boundary Bay, forget- being one of the best ever held in the
ting that the instrument was in the municipality.
machine.     In   his   absence,   the   ma-;     Recent  successes  of  Delta  ftffl��
'���hlne  started   up,   with   the   results: Itors at the Vancouver show  In live
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., Sept.
���The day Is drawing near now,
when all chance of winning the $100
offered^ by the New Westminster
Progressive Association for the best
slogan for their city will have gone
forever. September 12th ls the
closing date, and the secretary expects that there will be a big rush
of entries at the very last moment.
Wide publicity has been given the
competition and slogans have been
received from many far distant
points. Old England, six thousand
miles away, has sent ln Its quota,
while slogan artists seem to be scattered thick on the rocky coast of
New Brunswick, and sea-girt Nova
Scotia. The prairies are not very
prolific in output, but like dim voices
from the wild come entries from the
scattered Islands off the northern
The animal exhibition of the Delta  coast of B.- C.    Down    south of the
* line, too, the ever-ready American
has set his wits to work In Seattle,
ui ita Tacoma and other near border
cities.
Real human Interest Is found In
a competitor who writes from a hospital   for   Incurables,   and   the   little
DELTA  SHOW.
NEW WESTMINSTER, Sept. 6.���
Special rates on exhibits to the Provincial Exhibition, to be held here on
October 1 to 5, have been arranged
for by the exhibition management
from all parts of the Dominion and
In the state of Washington, across
the line. Arrangements have been
made with the various railroad and
steamboat companies whereby exhibitors may pay the full rate, shipping
their exhibits or stock to the fair
and lt will be returned free, providing it has not changed hands.
Special rates will be given also hy
the Dominion Express Co., which
will have an office on the grounds
during the fair and for several days
before it opens.
The new Horse Show building,
which will be thrown open to the
public during the fair, will be dedicated by Hon. Price Ellison, Minister
of Agriculture, If he accepts the invitation tendered him. The minister Is a lover of horses as well as
being keenly interested in the success of the exhibition, and there ls
little question but he will grace the
occasion with his presence.
Farmers and stock growers who
have entered their prize aniaials at
the Provincial Exhibition In New
Westminster on October 1 to 5, need
have no fear for the care of their
stock. At the last meeting of the
R. A. & I. Society executive, two
veterinarians were appointed to look
after the stock on the grounds, and
their services will be at the disposal
of any exhibitor. Or. H. W. Jake-
man and Dr. S. J. Moffett, two well-
known veterinary doctors of this city,
were the men selected  for the task.
THE CROPS
IN DELTA
Threshing Now Nearing an End���Potatoes Affected by Canker in
Some Sections.
Threshing operations throughout
Delta ls now In active progress,
In some parts, such as Westham Island, being finished, and in others,
another week should see the great
bulk of the crops harvested, always
providing a continuance of fine
weather. Iu Crescent Island, threshing is well advanced, one fanner,
Mr. John Gilchrist, having managed
to get his crop of oats threshed before the rain could  do any damage.
The Harris Brothers, Crescent
Island, who have over 100 acres
under oats, have been busy threshing
this week and Ehould ba through
within another week.
Although the Delta does not appear to have suffered so much from
potato blight or canker as some other
parts of British Columbia, the disease has been more or less prevalent
in certain sections, and there is no
doubt that the supply of good potatoes will not be so large as anticipated a month ago.
A notice has been issued this week
by the Board of Agriculture, advising farmers to watch for symptoms
of canker and to take necessary precautions.
DELTA DUCK
SHOOTING
Season   Opens   Monday   With   Good
Bags nt  I .miner and West-
liaiv.  Island.
THE PRE-EMPTOR.
The following is part of a letter
received from Mr. N. W. Howard,
brother of the Messrs. Howards,
tailors, Ladner, who has his own
views as to Fort George and the pre-
emptors running wild there:
SOUTH FORT GEORGE, Aug. 22.
���The climate here has two extremes
of summer and winter. In some
parts there Is frost all the year
round. It's never safe to go far
from home without your fur coat.
Hay is raised ln small quantities.
There are several species of wild
animals here���moose, bear, deer and
white mice. Gunnysack also are
very numerous; they are smaller'
than a buffalo, ferocious and very
hard to approach. Work is plentiful, and pick and shovel men are
In great demand. The pre-emptor
here ls a very wild animal, and ts
sometimes termed "the rustler," or
rattle snake, owing to the rattle of
his fleshless bones aB he hits the
trail. During the winter his living
chiefly consists of ground bears, sour
dougb, squirrel pie and sometimes
a "gump." He comes out of his den
In the spring, looking very ferocious
when he strikes town, and Is often
shot by mistake for a wild animal."
On Monday, Labor Day. duck-
shooting commenced throughout the
Delta, and many new sports visited,
and old sports re-visited. Ladner, In
pursuit of the game for which the district Is famous.
The sport obtained appears to have
been generally very good. In Ladner district, the Albion Cannery district and Westham Island, good
shooting was procured on Monday
and during the week. Over the
local marsh, near the Ladner wharfs,
ducks were plentiful, especially mallards and pintails.
Accurate information as to the
number of birds shot was not obtainable, hut some good baes were
reported on Monday. The following
are a few of the bags of some of
the local sports: F. Oliver, 36; E.
Bawn, 10; Tom Jordan, 30; Rowley,
Wilson and C. Gifford, 32; L. Gifford,   15;   Dave  Leary,   31.
The new game law regulations approved by the lieutenant-governoTMn-
councll restrict the shooting of pheasants to six birds in any one day in
Richmond. Dewdney, Chilliwack and
Yale, the shooting of cock pheasants
will be allowed from October 15 to
December 31, 1912, both days inclusive. No person will be allowed
to hunt or kill pheasants during the
above mentioned periods If there be
three Inches of snow on the ground.
On the mainland and islands adjacent thereto, ducks, geese and snipe
may be shot from September 2, 1912,
to February 28, 1913, Inclusive.
Grouse may be shot from October 15 to December 31, 1912, inclusive, in Richmond, Dewdney,
Delta, Chilliwack and ln that part
of Kent municipality which is in
Yale electoral  district.
THE LATE J. A. THOMPSON.
COLONY FARM HORSES.
All along the waterfront at Vancouver, on Tuesday, flags were to
be seen at half-mast as a token of
respect to the late Mr. J. A. Thompson, the Dominion steamship inspector at Victoria. All the C.P.R. boats
ln port an3 those that came in, had
their flags lowered In memory of tha
deceased.
Mr. Thompson was well known to
Captain Brewster, of the New Delta,
and other people In Ladner, the lata
steamship inspector having been
highly esteemed.
Win Six Championships and    Many
Prizes at Toronto,
TORONTO. Sept. 5.���In one of
the greatest showings of horses ever
seen at one exhibition in Canada,
British Columbia, represented by
the Colony Farm, at Mt. Coquitlam,
yesterday won noted distinction at
the Canadian National Exhibition,
capturing no less than six championships, seven first prizes, three second, prizes, one third and one fourth
prize, as well as the special gold
medal presented by the British Co-
luribla Association for the best female under 14.2 hands, and both the
gold and silver medals for shire females of any age. The Colony Farm
exhibit included Shire3, Clydesdales.
Hackneys and ponies.
MONTREAL
BANK CASE
Charles   Dean   Identified   and   Com*
inltted for Trial at the Fall
Assizes.
XEW   WESTMINSTER  MARKET.
XEW SHOOTING CLUB HOUSE.
A handsome shooting club house
has been recently put up in Westham
Island by a party of Vancouver
sports, Mr. W. A. Dusty being one
of the leading lights. The club has
been furnished this week with a complete outfit by Lanning, Kawcett &
Wilson, of Ladner.
At the New Westminster'market
Friday the supply of potatoes was
rather less than last week, prices
averaging $16 to $17 a ton, or 75
cents a sack. There was a brisk demand for spring chickens at 20 cents,
and hens at 18 cents. Ducks were
not too plentiful and averaged from
18 to 20 cents. The price of eggs
has remained practically unchanged
for several weeks, namely 40 cents
wholesale and 45 cents retail. Flsh
prices were about the same as last
week, and as yet no Alaskan fish appear to have invaded the Canadian
markets. Tlle prices of meat were as
follows: Mutton, loins, 20 cents;
front quarter, 18 cents; leg, 25 cents;
pork, front quarter 18 cents, leg 20
cents; beef, round steak 20 cents;
sirloin 22 cents and T-boue 25 cents.
.. *-,��, _rss___s_"ss:r�� ag--. *��*������� r;CCt, * ���.. pu-
fcJ"_.^r5M_?_ -5 Sfi^wTirSS^* *������ -*<���� -m _ ���. >-i ���-���-.-.
as souvenira. and H. N. Rich, treasurer. , of
ours.
LADNER IUILDIXGS.
Work on the extension to the new;
Ladner wharf Is making rapid pro-1
gress, and will probably be completed
wtthin another week. On the new
High School building, work on the
foundations was being actively prosecuted this week. j
ELEPHANTS AT SHOW.
The five East, Indian elephants,
which will be shown at the Provincial Exhibition in New Westminster.
October 1-5, are marvellous examples of the remarkable intelligence
which can be acquired hy the hugest
animals of the brute creation. There
Is nothing under the sun that these
animals will not do, going through
all kinds of tricks, playing various
musical instruments and giving ln
every way remarkable demonstrations of the Intelligence they have
acquired, doing It all under the guiding hand of a young woman. Mile.
\rnold, who is the instructor and
trainer of these remarkable brutes.
She Is but a frail little woman, and
it makes the act the more interesting to see her remarkable power
over them. During the engagement
the act will be free to everyone who
attends the fair, and they will give
exhibitions each day.
In the New Westminster police
court on Thursday, several witnesses
positively Identified Charle3 Dean as
having been In the city on the day
previous to the robbery of the Bank
of Montreal, last September.
Two   witnesses   stated   that   they
saw Dean in an automobile with four
other men, one of whom was Identified  as   being   McNamara,   who   was
driving,  and  another, sitting  in  tho
front seat with him, as being Martin
Powell.    The car was proceeding towards   Vancouver   on   the   morning
following the bank robbery.     It was
going slow,  and  as  it   was  between
j eight and nine o'clock In the niorn-
! Ing, every opportunity was given the
i witness to identify the men.
This was the most essential evl-
1 deuce given during the preliminary
I hearing In  the morning.
At    the    afternoon    session,    Wit-
I nesses    were    called,   who   lived   on
Broadway, Vancouver, and who were
acquainted   with   Dean.     Mrs.   S.   A.
Stebblngs  and  her young  daughter,
Ethel,  on  the  witness  stand,  stated
that   one   Charles   Dean,   whom   she
I recognized as the accused,  lived  to*
j gether with a lady the witness knew
as Mrs. Dean, and her two daughters
and   also   a   man   she   knew   as  Mr.
] .McNamara, at  1697  Broadway, next
door to the witness.     Shown pictures
' of Mrs. Griffiths and her two datigh-
! ters. she recognized them  as photos
1 of the women and two girls she knew
j in Vancouver as Mrs. Dean, and her
two  daughters.    Mr.  A.  0.  Bartlgn,
I who kept a grocery store in Vaneou-
I ver, lived  in a house at the rear of
J the house occupied by Dean, his wife
1 and  two  daughters  and   .McNamara,
stated that he had sold groceries to
Dean and McNamara, and recognized
Dean,   and   the   pictures    of    McNamara.
Dean was committed and will probably come up for trial at the fall
assizes  iu  October.
HAZEN COMING WEST.
OTTAWA, Sept. 3.���Hon. J. D.
Hazen, minister of marine and fisheries, will leave for the Pacific coast
( in the course of a few weeks In con-
i nectlon with official matters. The
date of his departure will, to a certain extent depend on the headway
made by tho cabinet council with
the consideration of the naval ques-
1 Hon, the minister's presence being
necessary In Ottawa while the mat-
I ter ls under discussion.
I
:|*i.'n;t ���   5*48*1
m
m
���V)l
11
��� i   "I
I   ll
,'   -*l
wi im
���\  '
" ��� ��� u
-   1
_��� V*
THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1012,
PROGRESS AT BIG JETTY.
C. X. R. SURVEYS.
���JRH1 Be  Com**, cteil in a    Month���
Seventy-Five Men Employed in
Project.
(Prom The British Columbian.)
Construction of the first section of
the Fraser river jetty at Steveston
to improve the ship channel will be
completed well within the time limit
of a year, according to the statement
of officials of the Sinclair Construction Company, New Westminster, to
whom the contract was awarded. The
contract calls for the completion of
the work before the end of next
April, but the finishing touches will
be put on the big project several
weeks before the expiration of the
time limit.
The pile driving sub-contract, let
to the Fraser River Pile Driving Co.,
of this city, will be completed within
a month, although at the present
time, the pile driver that has been on
the jetty job is now operating on the
Scottish-Canadian cannery at Steveston. When the cannery contract is
finished, and a spur at present under construction at the British Columbia Corporation completed, both
pile drivers with their crews will be
jiut back on the letty project so that
the piles will be all driven hy the
early part of next month at the
latest.
Plans for the jetty call for a single
row of piles for 3100 feet directly
out from Carry Point, then for a
double row of piles for another 3800
feet. There is an eight-foot centre
on the piles which will will be connected by timber caps. From the
caps planks three Inches by twelve
inches will be sunk into the bottom
vertically, thus making a sort of
���wall. The crevesses formed between
the plunks will be closed also. On
either side of this wall, brush mattresses, two feet thick, and varying
ln width from 25 to .5 feet, are being sunk, and weighted down -with
large quantities of rock. BriiBh and
rock are to be dumped in between
the double wall. The reinforcements
of the brush mattresses are so placed
that the sheet piling, or walls, are
materially strengthened.
The jetty, when completed, -will
confine the ship channel, as the
river's sweep will be directed
through a narrower course, the current flushing the 3ilt far out Into
the Gulf of Geoigla. Work on the
construction of the jetty was commenced early last April. Forty men
are now on the job, but taking into
consideration the workmen employed at the rock quarries and slashing
the large quantities of brush that are
needed for the mattresses, something
over seventy-five men are working
on the project.
Alberni Surveyor Is Given Contract
to Run Surveys on Vancouver
Island.
ALBERNI, Sept. 5.���The contract
for th$ right of way surveys for the
Canadian Northern Pacific Railway
has been let to Mr. George A. Smith,
P.L.S., of Alberni, and that gentleman has orders to rush the work
right through from Alberni to Cowichan lake, so that the grading can
begin at the earliest possible date.
Mr. Smith has left for Victoria to
get the plans and will shortly put
a large force of men into the field
for the purpose of completing the
work which has been placed in his
hands with as little delay as circumstances will permit.
The line will be brought along
the Alberni Canal to China creek
and up that stream to a point near
where Cox lake empties into China
creek. The line then strikes Alberni on a high level, swings across
Dry creek and neros; the E. & N.
railway truck on a high level briflge.
From this point the approach to Alberni will be either along Gertrude
street or Elizabeth street.
As soon as the work on the right
of way as far as Alberni is complete.! it ia understood that thc section from this place to Comox lake
will be taken in hand, and that there
will be practically no stop in the
programme until the entire island
line of the Canadian Northern Pacific is finished. This will bring
Alberni into a commanding position
with regard to the central portion
of Vancouver island and will do
much to promote the settlement of
the entire valley. The next two or
three years should witness more advancement Tor Alberni than all the
time which has gone before.
CROP DAMAGED BY RAIN.
RICHMOND NEWS
STEVESTON,  Sept.   5.���Blackberries  are  now  ripening,  and  on  sec
Grain Was Cut and Will be Partially
Ruined���Prunes Very
tions of Lulu and Sea Islands are to
HANEY,    Aug.    30.���The   recent be found in very large quantities.
heavy   rains   throughout the Maple     The  council    yesterday afternoon
Ridge   district   will   cause   serious decided that it could not comply with
damage to the grain crop, as in the the request of the Scottish-Canadian
majority of cases the grain had just cannery that the municipal authori-
been cut when the rain came on and ties bear half the cost of repairing
| has now been out for over a week a road along a dyke to the cannery
land will be partially, if not totally, buildings.    The road was on private
I ruined.    A very heavy crop of plums property   and   consequently   outside
and prunes is the report  from the the council's jurisdiction, it was stat-
larger fruit growers, and on the Carr ed, and the clerk was instructed to
ranch,  which  is the largest  of  the'make such reply to the communica-
numerous fruit farms here, a number;tion.
of pickers have been busy for some The Finance Committee authoriz-
time picking and crating, and the led payment of $100, a portion of a
frul^ ls now being shipped to points;grant made to the harbor commit-
in the northwest and east. jtee a fortnight ago, to Mr. M. C. Gor-
This evening the many friends of don, treasurer of the joint commit-
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Finley, who have!tee.
lately returned from their honey-1 Substantial Contributions to the
moon, surprised them with a kitchen treasury of Richmond Municipality
shower. This event had been looked we made during the month of
forward to by the Haney young peo-|August, according to the report of
pie, who were there in a body to wel-jChief of Police Needes received by
come the happy couple in their new the council yesterday,
home. !    In trade license fees $705 was col-
Miss Coquette, of Vancouver, wbo lected by the officers. Seventy-six
has been visiting Mrs. Robert Tynerlpases 'vere (1ea,t W,,I> at P��lce court'
for some weeks, returned home thlB|and out of these $'000, pretty near-
morning. I lv a record amount, was realized in
Mr. Willard Beckett has returned fines*
to hls home in Haney again, having
been stationed at one of the pump
houses on Pitt Meadows during the
summer.
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporate^ IM*.
. /���
CAPITAL ACTHORI-.HD     $10,000,000
CAPITA!. PAID-UP     $ 6,251,08*
RESERVE FUND     t 7,056,188
Total Aasett Over Ou Hundred and Tea MHUoua.
Jteeeunte ol Out-of-Tjomn Customers Simon tipeeimt Jfttontion
BANK BY MAU*
MAVINOS   DEPARTMENT
Aoc-vnu may bo opened with departs of ONE DOLIiAR   and    Upward*
Interest paid, or eredlted, hoK-y early on June   Mth aad   Dee-nab*
Stat, each year.
H. F. BISHOP. MANAOBS I-AONKH, B. C,
PROOFS OF PROGRESS.
ALASKA PACK IS A RECORD.
Totals ���-.."-'MUIOO Cases���Big Catches
In Western Alaska and Many
New Canneries.
SEATTLE, Sept. 5.���W. D. Crawford, secretary of the Puget Sound
Salmon Canners' Association, has
given out figures that place the estimate of the 1912 pack of Alaska,
Columbia river and Puget Sound at
4,227,000 cases. He estimates the
pack to be distributed as follows:
Alaska, 3,500,000; Columbia river
300.000, and Puget Sound, 427,000.
The Alaska pack is the largest on
record and the reason is due to the
extra large catches in Western
Alaska, and tho establishment of
many new canneries. The total
pack from the three districts is
about 600,000 cases less than it was
last year.
ST. JOHN, N.B., Sept. 5.���The
value of building permits issued ln
St. John in 1910 showed a large increase over the figures for 1909, and
for 1911, the value was nearly three
times as great as in 1909, while the
figures for the first seven months
of this year show an increase of
nearly fifty per cent, over those for
the like period last year. Another
excellent barometer Is found in the
bank clearings, which have increased
$4,320,252 in two years. There are
four more banking offices now than
there were two years ago. Turning
to the value of exports by steamships in the winter port season, it is
found that there was an increase
from $24,030,007 in the season
1910-11 to $32,511,806 in the season of 1911-12. There are many
other equally substantial evidences of
solid growth. Not since the period
following the great fire has there
been so great a demand for,labor in
St. John as at the present time.
RICHMOND MUST PAY.
HOP PICKERS STRIKE.
Owners   of     Steamer     Hamlin   Get
Judgment  Against  Municipality
in Collision Case.
VANCOUVER, Sept. 5.���Judgment in favor of the owners of the
steamer Hamlin for the damage sustained by that vessel in October,
1910, when she collided with the
North Arm road bridge, over the
North Arm of the Fraser river, has
been awarded by Mr. Justice Murphy
in the Supreme Court. The action
Was against the Richmond Munici-
pp)it> as owners of the bridge, '-.ie
amount claimed as damages was $7,-
3i>2, but his lordship directed that
i.1 e precise amount of the damage is
to be computed by the registrar.
The collision occurred betw ;en 3
and 4 o'clock on a dark and dri.zl'.ig
j morning. The vessel had blown the
usual "four whistles and a toot" to
I waken the bridge tender, when a
I mile '��� and a half away from the
bridge. The signal had been repeated within three-quarters of a
mile. When the captain got near
the bridge he said be could see someone swinging a lantern. This had
always been the signal that the
bridge was open, so he rang for full
speed ahead and steered for the
bridge. When too late he discovered
that the bridge was not open.
MR. MANNA'S IMPRESSIONS.
DROWNED  IV   HARRISON  LAKE.
HARRISON HOT SPRINGS, Sept.
3.���On Sunday morning tho guests
of the St. Alice hotel at Harrison Hct
Springs were shocked to learn ihat
Robert TwIsb, the popular young
violinist of the hotel orchestra, hnd
been drowned during the night, having fallen overboard from a motor
"boat in which he was crossing the
lake. Mi*. Twins, a musician at the
hotel during the season, had played
(luring the dinner and later at the
dince which Is given at the hotel
Until 10:30 o'clock, Ho had charge
of a motor boat belonging to one
of the residents, and was In the
habit of going out frequently on the
lake.
At an Inquest held yesterday, a
verdict of accidental death was returned.
Back to Toronto from his trip to
the Pacific Coast, Hon. W. J. Hanna
told the newspaper interviewers that
it was no novelty to him, as he had
been as far as Vancouver four times
before. The progress noted each
time, however, in the development of
the western cities was marvelous.
He was not prepared to affirm that
the phenomenal progress of Vancouver was due especially to the assessment system there, which Inclines towards the single tax idea to
the extent of, farming improvements
as compared with the assessment on
the actual land. The provincial secretary said: "I heard the views of
men who ordinarily ought to know,
and there seems no agreement as to
how will the system make out."
At Fort William he was much
pleased by the work of the men on
the prison farm, who are doing their
time by clearing land. They will
have cleared 200 acres by the end of
the autumn. Four hundred acres
has bec:: added by the government
to the prison reserve, giving ft a
total of 1000.
Six men held at Port Arthur jail
as lunatics were taken out on the
land. They are all cured. Five
have been discharged.
ASKED TO WIDEN STREETS.
EXPENSIVE   WHARF.
MISTAKEN  I or  DEER;   KILLED.
Gambler [aland Is Scene of First Mistaken  Identity  Fatally of Hunting Season.
VANCOUVER, Sept. 3.���Mistaking ills companion tor a deer, Geo.
H, Hill, ii grocer or 2.21 Fifth avenue
west, yesterday shot  and  Instantly
killed William A. Aandle at Gambier
Island. The body was brought to
the city late last night.     Five men
composed the party Which left hero
on Sal unlay evening headed for
Gambler Island for the opening of
the bunting season. Messrs. Handle
and Hill took one side of the mountain, while George Hunter, with*
Percy Jerrod and w. Woodwortb,
took the other. III11 Started a deer
and in chasing il became separated
from Handle. He lost sight of tho
deer and a short time after thought
he saw Us towny back in the brush
and fired. His shot was answered
by a cry. Ii" rushed to the place
and found Handle dead with a bullet hole through the neck.
WEST VANCOUVER, Sept. 4.���
It is probable that the vexatious
Dundarave Wharf question will be
settled by the presentation to the
ratepayers of n local Improvement
bylaw for about $35,000, It has
been found thnt tiie estimate of
$10,000 given as the cost of the
construction of the wharf, Is for
a structure, which at low water will
extend Inio Ihe water for a distance
of not more than 50 feet, and Reeve
Nelson at the council meeting yesterday allernoon slated that if a petition asking for the wharf were
presented to the council, he would
favor tbe municipality granting the
proposed $ In,non toward the cost of
the local improvement. Other members of the council stated that they
would be willing to support such a
petition  if lt were brought tn.
Richmond Council Urged to Prepare
for Development Predicted for
Municipality.
STEVESTON, Sept. 5.���The question put up to the Richmond council
yesterday was Are Lulu and Sea
Islands to become the site of an industrial and residential city? Officially the municipal fathers dodged
the issue, refusing to commit themselves. As private citizens, however,
they make no secret of their faith
in a rosy future for the islands in
the Fraser mouth.
The subject was brought up by a
letter from Dr. A. A. King, coroner
at Ladner. The doctor^ asked that
the council take steps at once to secure the widening of the No. 5 and
No. 9 roads to 80 feet. Both roads
run from water to water and both
enter the vicinity of Woodward's
Landing where the doctor asserted,
there would soon be a growing town-
site.
Land on the southern side of the
.island ls now being subdivided into
83 foot lots and the council has expressed no dlsclinntion to accept
them.
Municipal Clerk Blight was instructed to reply to Dr. King's letter
that It was not within the power of
the council to require of properfy
owners anything greater than 66
feet for a street, but that it would
be glad to consider a petition from
property owners that the thoroughfares be widened to 80 feet.
AGASSIZ, Sept. 2.���The four hundred Indian hop pickers gathered at
Agassiz for the season's operations
demonstrated their lordly independence of the white man by going on
strike for better pay last week, when
the hop picking commenced. This is
a customary procedure with the red
men and the officials of the B. C.
Hop Company here are not greatly
concerned, affirming that the pickers
will be back to work in a day or two.
The Indians demand $1.25 a box as
the reward for their labor. The company will pay, as last year, $1.00 a
box for picking ordinary hops, and
$1.25 a box for tent hops. Of the
latter, the quantity is small. The
company state that these are the
prices being paid at Chilliwack,
where picking is in full swing, and
they consider that it is a fair remuneration.
FISHERIES OFFICER TAKES VACATION.
Was Pioneer Settler in New Westminster���Interesting   Memories
of Early Days.
(From the British Columbian.)
Mr. John McNab. one of the early
settlers of New Westminstei, will
leave this evening for his old home
in Nova Scotia where he will spend
some time visiting old scenes and
renewing old acquaintanceship.
Mr. McNab came to New Westminster in March, 1886, from Nova
Scotia. In the summer of that year
he was appointed to take charge of
the Northern fisheries from Alert
Bay to Naas river. In April, 1887,
tbe following season, he issued the
first licenses to the Naas Indians.
He recalls that at that time Timothy
Herrlck was the first to procure a
license after Mr. McNab has seized
his boat and net which were returned to him.
An interesting event in Captain
McNab's life here was his capture
by six Indians while he was on his
way from Naas Harboi to Skeena
river, about Sept. 1st, 1887. The
Indians put him In a canot md he
was taken to Klncoleth, a i_tm Indian town, where he was brought he-
fore the chief and his council. They
demanded from him all the money
he had received for licenses to fish
on the Nans river, the total amounting to $160. While the Indians were
debating the propriety of using force
to obtain the money Captain McNab slipped away in his little boat.
In 1891 Mr. McNab received the
appointment of Inspector of Fisheries for the Province, which position he resigned ln 1903. Hi was
nppointed officer in charge of the
Bon Accord hatchery in November,
1911.
I
By arrangement with our solicitors,
Messrs. Ladner and Cantelon, we
are prepared to offer free of charge
the execution of the writing of wills
for clients of ours who are renters of
our safety deposit boxes.
The boxes are large enough to hold all
your valuables and only-cost from
$3.00 to $5.00 per year.
Ladner Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
REAL ESTATE
Phone L80
INSURANCE
LOANS
Ladner, B. C.
-LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in nil kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors Turnings and House Finishing!
Phone R 14 Bburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
DRAYTON TAKES CHARGE.
OTTAWA, Sept. li.���Mr. II. Ii.
Drayton, K.C., successor to the late
Judge Mabee as chairman of the
Dominion Railway Commission, has
started work at the offices of the
Hallway Commission. He will preside at his first sitting on Sept. 17
in tho capital and a heavy list of
cases is promised. Mr. D'Arcy Scott,
vice-chairman, leaves for a holiday
trip tomorrow to Europe and will
not return until the middle of
October. Tho freight rates case and
the telegraph case will outstand till
his return, as all the evidence was
taken by him.
RUPERT TAX HATE.
V. Taylor, who has opened a harness business In Westham street, east
of I.adner Hotel, has a first-class
���appl; of harness fltlings, and being
a practical harness maker, he guarantees absolute satisfaction as to
goods and work. A good harness
shop Is much required in Ladner and
Mr. Taylor should receive the patronage of the district.
PRINCE RUPERT, Sept. 8.���The
mayor explained at the last meeting
of the council, during the dlscui-
slon on the estimates, that had the
three money bylaws for the electric
light, telephone and city hall nol
been nunshed the tax rate would
have been as low or lower than laHt
year. The rate of 10 1-2 or 11 mills
at the outside would have sufficed
end in view of the situation created
ln the quashing of these bylaws,
they had done exceptionally well to
strike a rate of 20 1-2 mills.
SCOTCH FISHERMEN LOST.
EDINBURGH, Sept. 4.���Ten fishermen, In sail boats, left here In fine
weather three weeks ago for goose
hunting off Snilskeir Inlet, thirty-
six miles distant. A landing could
only be effected at high tide, and
on the first night a northeaster
arose. Since then nothing has been
| heard of them. Torpedo boats were
sent out, but after circling the neighborhood, they were unable to find
any trace of the fishermen.
Hl-oKi* NECK DIVING.
NEW YORK, Sept. 1.���Suffering
from a broken neck, sustained while
diving into Jamaica Bay, Mace Jaffe,
a lightweight boxer, Is dying in a
hospital here today. Jaffe Ib paralyzed from the neck down. He was
training for a fight at the time of
his Injury.
Miss Hood, of New Westminster,
has been appointed teacher of the
Canoe PaBB school, which was reopened this week after some delay
caused by the teacher previously
appointed not showing up. The
scholars of that school who enrolled
at tbe I.adner public school will
probably be re-transferred to the
Canoe Pass school.
Vancouver City Market
MAIN STKEET, VANCOUVER
The Market ls operated by the City aa a mean* of bringing ths
Producer and Consumer together.
You Are Invited to Send Your Produce
We handle  everything from the Farm  (except milk).
By consigning your Produce to the Vancouver City Market you
will get beat prices, sharp returns and prompt aettlemei-U.
JOHN McMILLAN,   Manager
************************************^
The Best Yet
NATIONAL DOG BISCUITS
If you have a good dog or a poor one they all get hungry, end can
always give you to understand they are. If your dog could speak, hs
���would say:
National Dog Biscuits, Please."
Bold in bulk, cotton sacks, and in 25c cartons by dealers.
Try Them, They Are Rood.
National Biscuit & Confection Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B.O.
Makers of the Famous HaJda Choco-Mee and National Blaealta.
RIRHIOTO,   CROWN   PRINCE   OP,
JAPAN.
Son of new Emperor and Empress|
ls a sturdy little chap, and will, If
he lives,  be the Mikado of Japan,
some day.
Automobiles
McLAUCHLlN AUTOMOBILES AND CARMAfitS
Carriages,   Wagons and   Farm   Implements *f all
classes and descriptions.
Horseshoeing and General Blacksmith Work.
Repairs of all descriptions on Automobiles, Carriages
and General Machinery.
ladaer Carriage aad Autaanbile Works
G. T. BAKER, Proprietor 8-
\TIRDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1912.
THE DELTA TIMES
>W)M��M��l<��'-'����H��IHMDfr-Wm-��*t-*W-M����i*
...LOCAL ITEMS...
l+t*********************+*+************************+,'t',
Mi-s   L.   Whitworth   visited   the
Terminal City on Thursday.
Rev C. Hoyle spent several days
this week in the Terminal City.
The services at Boundary Bay
school house will recommence on
Sunday afternoon next at 3 p.m.
Mrs R- Hilton, of Seattle, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. A. T. Fawcett. 	
Miss Helen Teller, of Point Roberts, was in Ladner on Tuesday and
Wednesday. ���
Mr Haire, of' New Westminster,
spent'  Monday   visiting   friends   in
Ladner.
A piano organ, value $200, owned
l.)Miss Florence Lord, is to be raffled  for,   tickets being   $1.00   each.
Messrs. Charles and Frank Brown
were in Ladner, on Monday, seeing
old friends.
Miss Nellie Smith,  of Vancouver,
Is visiting Miss Ruby Welsh.
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Killops. ..
1WVWWW-.
!    THE   DELTA   TIME*-
| CONDENSED      ADVERTISEMENTS  <i
Tor Sale, For E__hange, Wanted to
Purchase, To Let. Lost, Found, Work
I Wanted, Situations Vacant, I cent per
word. Minimum, 25 cents for any one
advt. These rates for cash with order.
All Want Ads. must be in by i! p.m.
on Thursday.
V. Taylor
Mr. and Mrs. Loat, of New Westminster, have been visiting old
friends here this week.
Mr. B. Benham, of Sand Lake, Ontario, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. H.
Carter,
Mr, V. deR. Taylor, of Lanning,
Fawcett & Wilson, is spending a
week's holiday in Victoria.
Mr. H. A. MacDonald was ln Van-
couver several  days this week    on
business.
But  you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Killops. . **
Miss Wicks and Mr. Hayhurst, of
Vancouver, paid <t visit to Miss Walter, of Ladner, for the week end.
Mr. A. Gow left Ladner on Monday to take up his new duties as
relieving manager at the Abbotsford
branch of the Royal Bank.
Mr. E. T. Calvert and family have
returned from their camp at Grauer's
Beach.
, Mrs. A. Kershaw and daughter returned on Sunday after spending
three months in the east.
Miss Kate Foster spent a few days
this week visiting relatives in New
Westminster.
Messrs. B. H. Weare and W. Gif-
fln spent the week end visiting
frlendB In Vancouver.
The "Trader" shipped about 60
tons of potatoes for Victoria on
Thursday.
Mr. H. T. Bishop resumed his
duties as manager of the Royal Bank
in Ladner this week.
Mr. Oben, of Vancouver, was In
Ladner this week in successful pursuit of Delta ducks.
LOST���1 bay horse, between the
10th and 12th of August, at Ladner; has sores on its hind quarters and hocks. Anyone seeing
same, kindly write or phone the
Editor of The Delta Times.
Has opened a
Harness Business
in Westham Street, Ladner,
(east of the Ladner Hotel) with
a compl te stock of
Harness Fittings
Being an experienced Harness
Maker, V. Taylor can guarantee
absolute satisfaction in all goods
and work, and hopes to be
favored with the patronage of
I Ladner and District.
WANTED���40  or  80  acres of good _
land on the Delta, improved or Boot Repairing in Connection
unimproved.      Give   lowest   price
FOUND���In a sack, a fine rooster
on the Ladner Road, between New
Westminster and Scott Hill.
Owner can have same by proving
property. Apply Delta Hotel,
Ladner, B.C.
WANTED���Painting, tinting and
decorating. Apply Walden &
Purkey, this office.
and terms. W. H. Burley Co., 3
Bank of Hamilton Building, Vancouver, B.C.
Mr. H. Pedin, of Westham Island,
was busy this week baling straw for
shipment.
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc
Killops. *���
Miss Mabel Stilwell is paying, a
visit to her parents in Belflngham
this week.
Mr. Victor Spencer, son of Mr.
David Spencer, of Vancouver, has
been spending a few days this week
in the Delta,  shooting  ducR-s.
Mr. .fames Walker, of Burnaby,
was in Ladner during the past week
seeking financial investments in the
Delta.
The dwelling rooms of Mr. McRae
above the billiard room are being
furnished this week by Lanning, FaW'
cett & Wilson, of the Big Store.
Mr. J. Siddall and Miss A. Siddall,| Dr. King made his annual medical
��' Tacoma, Wash-, spent a few days inspection of the Ladner public
this week visiting Mr. and Mrs. W.'school and other local schools this
Siddall. week
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Whiteley have
returned home after spending the
summer at Inverness Cannery,
Skeena River.
Mr. T. Turnbull, of New Westminster, inspector of buildings, was ln
Ladner this week, inspecting the
High School, now under construction.
All men's summer underwear up
to 75 cents to clear at 40 cents each
at Walter's White Store *���
Owing to the temporary closing
ot Canoe Pass school, several former
pupils of that school have enrolled
at the Ladner public school.
Miss Margaret Stewart, of Ontario,
i: visiting her cousin, Mr. H. A. Mac-
Donald. Miss Stewart expects to remain- In Ladner for a period of two
���,eeks.
Mr. Percy Charlestown, of Vancouver, was In Ladner district this
wek, the guest of Mr, Herbert Wll-
Bon, and was after the ducks with
shot and gun.
A fine Illustration of the new Delta
civic hall, now In course of construction, appears on the front page of
this issue.
But you can do better at Mc-
Killops. ������
Now that the duck shooting season is on, it should be known that
Ladner's bargain centre for ammunition is Walter's White Store.
Mr. A. Clausen, formerly of Ladner, and now of New Westminster,
returned to his first love on Labor
Day in quest of ducks.
A meeting of the executive of the
Beaver Lacrosse Club will be held
on Saturday at 8 o'clock p.m., at the
office of the Ladner Investment and
Trust Corporation.
The Grand Fall Sale of Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson, at the Big
Store, is being continued this and
following weeks. Particulars of the
many specialties of this sale are given
ln another part of The Delta Times.
The harvest thanksgiving services
at All Saint's church are to be held
ii Sunday, September 29, and not
October 20, as stated last week.
Specia] music has been prepared by
the choir for the occasion.
A quilting bee was held at the
residence of Mrs. H. A. MacDonald,
on Thursday week, and was a great
success. In the course of the afternoon, two handsome quilts were com*
pleted.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attention as if you
picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Killops. **
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Killops. �����
The Burr Villa Nursery, Crescent
Island, of which Mr. Mills is proprie-
tor, is one of the latest additions
to the industries of Delta, and
is receiving encouraging support,
there being a Splendid stack of trees
and flowering plants.
Mr. K. D. Simpson, formerly man-
ager of the Roynl Bank, Ladner, and
now manager of the same bank at
Mount Pleasant, Vancouver, spent
Monday and Tuesday In Ladner dls-
I' I al his favorite sport, duck
���hooting, and had good bags on both
days.
Hie Ladles' Circle of the Baptist
'Imrrh, Crescent IslaiTd, were again
"sponsible for the ml(l-week meeting on Wednesday evening. A very
Interesting programme was given,
'milled, "Women's Work for
women." Mrs. C. R. Blunden, presl-
'���"nt, was ln the chair.
The second annual dance under
the auspices of the B.P.I.O.L., which
being interpreted, means the Benevolent, Protective. Independent Order
of Lions, takes place at McNeely Hall,
Ladner, on Friday, September 13.
Madame Dolden
Announces a special
show of Fall Millinery
at the Ladner Hotel
beginning on
Tucsdaw, Sept. 17th
Dr. tt. li. Slope
D.O.
Eyesight Specialist
of New Westminster, will attend at Dr. King's office in
Ladner, on
Monday, September 9
Hours 10.30 a.m. to 4.30 p.m.
Dr. Hope specializes on examining eyes and fitting of proper
glasses.
P. O. Drawer S.
Phone 2
Delta Hotel
 J. JOHNSON. Prop.	
LADNER,  -   .   B.C.
All Modem Conveniencies, Newly Furnished.   Well  Heated,   Sample Room
********************************��K<<^><'<-<K^^
| C. A. McKILLOP
S Successor to Delia Mercantile Company.
j Big Clearance Sale I
This is our first sale and in o
goods entirely and others which w
place on sale the following lines.
rder to dispose of some- .incur; ���-��*
e are overstocked  ln,     w*     wili
ON
10 dozen Ladies' Shirt Waistfr-
regular   $1.    Sale price  S5ir
50 dozen Ladies' Cotton Hose*;
regular 20c.    Sale price Wr
10 dozen Cotton Towels; regular   15c.    Sale  price   . .. I _*-
15 dozen Linen Huck Towels;
reg. 20c.    Sale price IS 1-SBr
Best English Prints; regular
15c values. Sale price  .  lllc*
Apron Ginghams.   Special* Hit
250 yards English Luster Dress
Goods; all shades. Sale
price, per yard   25c
25   per   cent,   discount   on   all
Rugs and Table Covers.
25 dozen Umbrellas; regular $1.00   and   $1.25   values.    Sale   price
 3()<:  und  73c
10 dozen Men's Socks; regular
25c. Sale price ....   Vi i-'_c
15 dozen Heather Socks; regular 25c.    Sale price 12 l-2c
25 dozen Black Hose; regular
25c.    Sale price 15c
50 dozen Men's Black Overalls;
regular  $1.    Sale price SOc
40 dozen Men's Fancy Shirts;
regular $1.26. Sale price SOc
20 dozen Men's Negligee Shirts
regular 75c.    Sale price SOc
10 dozen Men's Golf Shirts;
regular $1.    Sale price  75c
Buggy Robes; $1.50 values.
Sale price   75c
Salada Tea; regular SOc. Sale
prico       S5c
Lime Juice; regular 40c. Sale
price       25c
Chivers' Fruits; full quart jars.
Sale price      35c
Grocery Specials
Golden West Soap;  8 bars 25c
White Swan Soap;  8  bars 25*5*
Lemonade   Powder;   reg.   25c;
Sale price   tSe
American and  European Plan
First Class Cuisine
Prompt Service
Best Wines, Liquors __ Cigars
Rates Rbasonabi.8
McNeely Concert and Dance Hall
Nut   and   Lump  Coal  for Sale
PALL FAIRS BEGIN.
Mr. Cavanagh, representing Wag-
horn, Gywnn & Co., of Vancouver, is
visiting Ladner In the Interest of his
headquarters, at the office of the
Ladner Investment & Trust Corporation, Ltd.
Mr. Jervls E. Clark, of the Bntik
of Vancouver, Vancouver, brother or
Mr. H. P. Clarke, principal of Ladner Public School, accompanied by
Mrs. Jervls E. Clarke, spent a few
days this  week  In  Ladner.
Telephone  your  orders  to  McKll-
lopa and they will be delivered. ������
If It's gum boots you nre looking
for see Walter's White Store for
quality  and  prices **
The Misses Mills, daughters of Mr.:
Mills, of the Burr Villa Nursery, are!
to be congratulated on their success
at the recent entrance examinations.
Ml-i Mills ls proceeding to Vancou-
''r to take up a business course,
Md Miss Janet Mills has this week
entered the Ladner High School.
Mrs. Joseph Burr, of Crescent Island, who has been ailing for some
little while, has been advised a
change by her medical attendant,
and left home for that purpose on
Tuesday, accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. John Burr.
, lev. C. Hoyle, ln the course of
"'��� sermon, on Sunday last, when
fPeclal services in memory of the
late General Wm. Booth, were held
hronghont the world, made an Im-
preiilve reference to the great loss
,r' humanity sustained by the death
J>t this benefactor.    He  referred  to
""struggles and opposition met
""th by William Booth in his early
,ays, and his ultimate recognition by
P����PW and prince as one of the
or!d' great social reformers.
Captain Brewster, the popular
skipper of the New Helta, has been
waking up in the "wee sma' 'oors"
of the mornings this week, not with
the object of altering the schedule
of the "New Delta," but to shoot
the wild ducks of old Delta. And
being an old hand at the sport, he
has  done  some  execution.
It is expected that a new shed
In connection with St. Stephen's
church, East Delta, will he erected
within the next few weeks. Its size
will be about 100 feet long by 22 feet
wide. Some time ago half an acre of
land was donated to the church for
this purpose. The shed has been
much needed and will be of great
advantage to the community.
Central Park and Kent Lead the Way
on Sept.  12���New Westminster tbe Last.
In a few days the series of Fall
Fairs throughout the Fraser Valley
will commence and will continue
throughout the Fall to provide
amusement in more abundance than
ever before to the residents of the
communities where the exhibitions
are held. Of course, the big attraction of the year will be the Provincial Fair at the Royal City, bigger
and better than ever before, but
those throughout the valley are locally of proportionately greater interest.
The first fairs to open their gates
to the public will be those of Central
Park and Kent, their red letter day
being the twelfth of this month. The
Central Park fair will run two days
while that at Kent will exetnd until
the fifteenth. On Sept. 19, 20 and
21 the Chilliwack exhibition will be
in full blast, and in the meantime
the Delta fair will be run on Sept.
20 and 21, and Coquitlam will have
their gala day on Sept. 21. The
dates of the fairs then follow ln the
order named:
Surrey, Sept. 24; Mission, Sept. 24
and 25; Langley, Sept. 25; Maple
Ridge, Sept. 25 and 26; Richmond,
Sept. 25 and 26; MatsquI, Sept.* 26
and 27; Burquitlam, Sept. 28. The
grand finish of the fair season w!'l
be at New Westminster with th-
provlnclal fair from Oct. 1 to 5.
For Sale
Several good UBed Organs and Pianos,
$50.00 and 875.00 each; good
bargains.    Call or write ue.
Hicks & Lovick
Piano Co., Ltd.
1117 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C.
DR. WOOD
DENTIST
Office in Ladner closed for
a month. Will announce later
date of attendence.
Office   over   Delta   Mercantile
Store.
Vancouver office:  641  Granville
Street.
We want your eggs and butter  at  the  highest   market  nrice*.
C. A McKILLOP
Successor to Delta Mercantile Company. y
WALTER'S
The White Store
Ladner's Bargain Centre
for Ammunition
EXTENSION OF TIME.
Notice is hereby given that the
time for the reception of tenders for
the construction of the Victoria Harbour, B.C., Breakwater, is extended
to Wednesday, September 18, 1912.
By order,
R.  C.  DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, August 23, 1912.
Ae the hunting season ia now beginning.      We will ask oar
patrons and others to get our 'prices on ammunition.
Our stock of sheila ia second to none, and our prices will cap
the  beat.    Special   rales  given  on quantities.    You are sure to. get ���
tin   right kind of goods at tbe right price at Walter's White Storw-
oooooooooa
FALL AND WINTER SCHEDULF
Beginning September f. -
UPNHt and WESTHAM ISLAM
Via Bteveeton and
8.8.    "NEW    DELTA"*
To Vancouver and New Wostuiiiisit-r..
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8;30 a.m. and Z-.SV
p.m.
Leaves Steveston   on   arrival  of car
leaving Granville street,    Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m. and 3:3* ���
p.m. New Westminster passe'i-sra**.
wlll take car leaving at &������)���,  a_m
and 3:00 p.m. for Eburne car. to
connect with the boat.
'���'���<'
"'JkWm
H|l;
...
'.*    *;        W&**\
���It
���-A.   -  A
\
m4
sh
-*������<
___. '
#7;      1
p >���*
v.
f
r
Br'n
II
m
JMujffii <���   ���        ' H
���I
���
J
REV. DR. CORNISH.
Statistician of the Methodist
Church ln Canada, who died in Toronto at the age of seventy-eight.
NOTICE.
This store closes at
A  o'clock.    Open   late
on Saturday evenings.
The Big Store
Met all  Pat terns
mid
I'lihli* tit ions.
Grand Fall Opening
With September comes the Autumn chill in the air that makes one think of a
little heavier weight in clothing. Our new fall stock is now at your disposal,
and it bears out well the reputation this store has for selling high grade
goods.
IVnninn's Seamless Hosiery for women and children.
Watson's  Underwear  for women and children.
Fall Coat*���Do not overlook the values we are
showing in Fall and Winter Coats and Raincoats.
25 per cent, below regular prices, all sample coats
and no two alike; all latest models. Also large
stock of Children's Coats and Rain Capes.
New Shoes���Boys' and
Shoes.
Girls'   High-cut   School
Men's  High-rat  Waterproof    Boots,    $4.50    to
910.50.    All the finer grades for men and women.
H.B.K. Shirts and (.loves and Carhartt Overalls.
New Stock Trunks and Bags Just la.
Smart Pall Furnishings  for  men   and  boys.
Sen tlm New Fall lints -Mi nM. new blocks atrd
colors. New stork of latent blocks In Hard Hats.
Stetson  Hats a specialty.
Stannelal's Underwear in all weigh Is.
Penman's Underwear antl Tiger Brand at Special
prices.
4es��^L
Clothing See the smart Suits we are showing
in Serges and Scotch Tweeds, latest model; pric ������
$15.00 to $25.00.
LANNING, FAWCETT �� WILSON, Ltd.
'   u
; Jti
I
I! THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER
7, 191-1
���WASHim_rTO_M blAi'Jt;   I    ��,-I) countrv prosperous.
Despite Strikes and Other Troubles
Industries Are Unusually Busy,
Says Mr. Annandale.
(From The British Columbian.)
Mr. Thomas S. Annandale, one of
the   prominent  local   business  men,
has returned from an extended trip
to England and Scotland.    He brings
IS WORK OF AMATEURS.
Assessment is Much Higher.
OLYMPIA, Sept. 6.��� there will
_*�� close to $1,000,000,000 worth of
property returned by the 39 county
assessors of Washington for the
present year, said Chairman T. D.
Rockwell of the state tax commis-
Jiion   Tuesday,   after     listening     to
manv   of   the   east  side   county   as- \ with  him  the  tidings of an  unpre-
jtessors   make   their   reports   before ! cedented prosperity in the industrial
the state board of equalization. Ho
declares that tho $905,000,000 mark
reached last year will be greatly In-
life of the old country, despite the
political turmoil, war scare, and
other disturbing factors to tranquil
creased, the railroads alone having  loving business,
.advanced about $15,000,000. "I was surprised at the improve-
Saves Two Lives. ment in business and general condi-
���RKI-LINGHAM, Aug. 30.���Diving tions in the Old Country," said Mr.
into the south fork of the Nooksack ��� Annandale, and he especially re-
river in the neighborhood of Wick- marked on the great rush of busl-
���ershiiw while a boy and girl were ness experienced by the ship-building
struggling together in a deep pool, | companies who in many instances
Ted Carpenter, an employee of the  have been forced to pay forfeits for
Montague  & McHugh  store, of this
city, saved  two lives last Friday.
After New Plant
BELLINGHAM,    Aug.    30.���Per
the non-completion of contracts because they could not get the work
out on time. The cotton mills were
fairly bubbling over with work, and
alatent rumors which have been cur-  the two industries referred to merely
rent of late in regard to another
Portland coment plant for Whatcom
���county were given added Interest
"W-p-aof-sdny by the arrival of J. J.
Vaney from Seattle, Stuart Mannell
from Sumas and Mr. W. B. Hill of
Kansas City, '.ho party leaving immediately by automobile for Lime-
Stone, whore tho plant of the International I.ime company Is lo-
catted,
Times  Are  Good
gave   an   Indication  of the general
condition of prosperity.
The local merchant returned on
the "Royal Edward," and expected
to be accompanied by Mayor Lee, but
at the last minute he received a telegram from his worship, stating that
he had not been able to transact his
business iu a satisfactory manner at
that time, and It would bo necessary
f.ir him to remain across the water
for a few days longer.    He thought
BELLINGHAM,   Aug.   30. Times   ������ Probable that the mayor would sail
���are so good  In  Bellingham  and the
labor market so shy, that  the Lake
today    on    the   "Royal   George,"   In
which case he should arrive in this
Whatcom Logging company and the   ^   ln   about   !wo   we?ks-    ]l   V00.-
f-araon  Lumber company have been I Mr* Annandale just twelve and a half
forced  to engage help in Seattle in j ��,a''8 to se! to -*>w, Westminster from
���order to meet the demands of bust*- jth*! tlme he sail<*u-
ness.    These two companies between I     In re8ard to the money marltet' ��f
them   are   employing   somewhere   in
j which much has been said recently,
the neighborhood  of  600  men  and , jt was the opinion of Mr. Annandale
that Canadian bonds were as well
regarded In the London market as
ever, but that there was such'a quan-
-lave places at present     for    somewhere between 50 and 100 more.
Court Upholds City.
BELLINGHAM,   Aug.    30. -In   a
tity of them offered at present that
_,_,...���,    - * .   /,.,. ���,-  Mt will be some time, probably Feb-
-^_rrt,v 'h   -,?n-.ir.nf,rf__��_$&'�����*-7. ��>��-- thinks, before the market
Satnrday the supreme.court^niodlfles       / ,.Bond  inve-tor8 are
���!.���    ,    T    __    nfTS ZI. ! demanding a better price, and right*
���ruling in the case of Gladys Austin   , * M    A_-��nd-*e, ..becaule
and others against the city ot Bel- U     ��� f Uv|      there  ,    ,
Ungham, an action started to collect I
���la-Stages for Injury claimed to have i
���been done to their property by rea- !
��n  of   the   building  of   a   mudsill \om6n   that   they  Bhould   obtam   a
across the ou let of   he lake   which | ter   proportlon    of    the    .iroflt,
furnishes Bel^ham'flJvMer supply, j *lade ,_. ���*.,* COJMrny--,
It was of great Interest to T.I r. An-
ing, industrial prosperity is making
a greater demand for local investments,    and    capitalists  are  of  the
Seattle  Market.
SEATTLE, Sept. 5.���Eggs, local
ranch, 35c; Eastern 27c to 28c. Rul-
fter, Washington Creamery, firsts 32c
nandale and his party to observe the
sentiment of the public in regard to
_,   '        ._   ;       on    ,    on       n,      _   the   possibilities   of   war   with   Ger-
wh^v'9^^,^-,.^ fi'���- Ho ^ate1 that many B*.t*
Tillamook   17'  l-_c to 18c;  liml urg-   . ^ col|f|dent that  .   conf���ct
��r 20c; Wisconsin 18 to 18 _-4c. , |nevltabIe ��� ���Bh opinlon Iarge.
br rk   19c.      Onions   foOc  to   $1   per   , , ..    ���__,.��� _*_.  ._    .. ���
sack. Potatoes, local $15 to $18. �� condemns the action of the OS.
Oata, Eastern Washington $88 to Senate with reference to the Panama
��S4. Hay, Puget Sound timothy, | FA*.?1....1! '^i0*' ?_??-��_& _0_&_
$13 to $14  per ton;   Eastern Wash
ington timothy, $14 to $16; wheat
tony, $14 to $15; alafalfa, $12 to
���$14; mixed $16 to $17; straw $9 to
*10.
Opene<l Line.
BELLINGHAM,   Sept.     4.���Carrying practically all of the officials of
the cities of Mount Vernon, Sedro-
"Woolley, Burlington and Bellingham,
ttof-ether with  the officials of What-
��om and Skagit counties, tho members of  the  varloiiB  booster organisations and  a  big  representation of
members of the Stone    &  Webster
club, tho special train to run over the
Belllngham-Skagit   interurban   railroad left Bellingham a few minutes
���after 10 o'clock Saturday morning.
Is Cheap.
BELLINGHAM,      Aug.    31.���The
cost of running the City of Bellingham for the year 1913 will he some
$i4fi,r>4ii, according to the estimate
of the various departments, or $114,-
1)00,   according   to   the   estimates  of
���;:ity Comptroller Henry .). Krothaucr
turned   over   to   Mayor   Edward     ,)
('leary  Thursday  morning  to  enable
him lo prepare the annual buiget.
Musi  Hiiilil  New  Dam.
PORT TOWNSEND, Sept. 5.���The
Olympic Power company which has
-contracts  to  supply   Port  Townscnd
Fcrt Worden, Port  Flagler and the
navy yard. Puget Sound, at Bremerton  With  electrical  power,  will havo
*',.< construct  a new dam on  tho El-
""tftiti as a result of faulty engineering
��� worn.    This will delay the genera*
- Hon   of   electricity   until   nbout   the
*ir**.l of next  year.
"MT-Cted li.r Tariff Changes.
T \co.\i \, Sept. 5, Representatives of Seattle and Tacoma shippers
ami of the transcontinental railroads
lough I it out Tuesday before the
nubile service Commission at the
���Commercial club regarding the commodity rates on lumber, cement, potatoes   coal   and   other  commodities
oOtatof i.  recent tariff changes of
I the  railroads.
Bremerton Improvements,
HHICMKKTOX,    Sept.    5.-    Public
and private Improvements now under way totalling an expenditure of
snare tnan $100,000 are rapidly
changing the appearance of the business section of Bremerton, A municipal wharf building will be started
In a few lays, Hie wharf proper.being now finished. A concrete se a
wall, extending from thc navy yard
to the fool Of Front stret, will Improve the appearance of the waterfront.
ll omuls   Himself.
SEATTLE, Sept. 5.���Boris S.ffco-
loff, a Russian deep sea diver, 38
years old,  was  found  by  neighbors
���i-scl.iv morning lying iu a pool of
brood outside his shack at the end
������' '< ��� ��� kl, tl avenue. The diver had
been gashed In numerous places by
.i hatchet, and told the police detec-
���v lat ir iliat he wounded himself
___.!- unttsr hypnotic Influence. If
h>- live- ho will be examined as to
'iiT   sanity,
(inn  Duel   Fatal.
WORT ANGELES, Sept. 5. ���Chas.
Hates,   B   young   farmer   Hob   at   the
point   of   death   In   a   hospital   here
from  a  gunshot  wound   inflicted  by
H  I'i.iin   Bender,  a  neighbor,  in  a
���.rnni duel between neighboring ranch*
��� ts,  fought  on Tuesday  morning at
.-"Jbc llnckhorn ranch, on Little river.
r."��  miles southwest of this city.
local man. They feel that future
treaty obligations with the United
States cannot be taken very seriously
by the powers.
Mrs. John Sprott also returned on
the Uoyal George. Mr. and Mrs. J,
J. Jones will, he anticipates, return
on the Royal George, sailing today
and Mrs. Langford, of Agasslz, will
come back later. Mrs. James John
ston, who also accompanied the party,
returned some time ago.
While ln Glasgow, a gentleman
tapped Mr. Annandale on the
shoulder, and turning around, he was
pleased to see Mr, Montgomery, of
Colony Farm, who was at that place
buying some thoroughbreds, which
are now being shipped to Mt. Coquitlam.
ALASKA   SALMON  PACK.
SEWARD, Alaska, Sept. 4.���With
the salmon packing season ln the
Cook Inlet district virtually over, the
total pack Is reported as 178,000
cases, divided as follows: Alasaa
Packers' Association, at Kasllof, 70,
000 cases; North western Fisheries
Company, at. Kenai, 50,000 fuses;
l.lbby, McNeil & Llbby, at Kenal,
35,01)0 cases; Wharf cannery, at Sel-
dovla,   2:1,OilO cases.
Police   Chief   Derby  Attributes  En*
tire Series of Fraser Valley
Bobberies to Same Men.
(From  The  British Columbian.)
Three men who travel by night in
an automobile have been causing no
end of trouble in the Fraser Valley,
according to the statement of Mr.
Derby, chief of police of the Chilliwack force, who was in the city a
few days ago, when he dropped Id
at the local provincial police office
ln the Land Registry Building. These
same three men, in the opinion of
Chief Derby, will not cease their efforts until they have made a haul
sufficiently large to pay them for all
the trouble they have put tiiemselves
to during the past few weeks.
Within a period of thirty days a
surprising number of safes have
been blown up or tampered with in
the New Westminster district. Traces
have been left or the men actually
seen, which lead the police officers
to believe that in each instance three
men who always make good their
escape in an auto are responsible.
The first robbery to actually take
place within the jurisdiction of Chief
Derby occurred at Harrison Mills,
when the Kllby store was entered
and relieved of about $150 ln merchandise, a week ago last Monday.
Clues pointed to the fact that three
men   were  Implicated  In the affair.
Tuesday morning at ten minutes
after two o'clock, the driver of a
milk wagon at Langley came upon
an auto lying alongside the road,
which was without headlights. As
the driver approached, two men
jumped Into the machine, and the
chauffeur shot the black car down
the road into the fog.
The door of the safe at the firm
of Barritt & Banford, butchers, in
Chilliwack, was blown off by a nitroglycerine charge last Wednesday
morning. The explosion was heard
at 2.10 a.m. In this Instance an
auto was seen by a passerby a few
minutes beforei who noted the blacK
car waiting a few yards down the
street from the butcher shop, where
a tall man was leaning against the
entrance, partially concealed by the
inky blackness of the shadows. One
hundred and fifty dollars ln cash and
cheques were secured in this robbery.
Thursday morning, at 2.10 a.m., a
sharp explosion frightened away
three men from the general store
of H. V. Parr, at Cloverdale. Traces
were found in the morning of an
automobile, the tracks corresponding
with those discovered In the other
places.
Chief Derby connects the same
trio of men with the safe-cracking
episode at the Royal Theatre, this
city, when the robbers were frightened away by the explosion which was
heard several rods distant. That the
men are amateurs, Chief Derby says
is pointed out by the clumsy manner
in which they have set to work ln
each case to blow off the safe doors,
the concussion of the explosion waking up the surrounding neighborhood. He credits the same gang
with a number of tbe smaller robberies that have taken place In the
district during the past few months
Was u .Miracle.
OLYMPIA, Sept. 5.��� While returning from the Nlsqually river on
Tuesday evening au auto containing
Game Warden .lames Fennel], n prisoner named Robert Anderson and
Joseph Jeffers, a local photographer, who was driving, plunged over
the Nlsfiually hill, made three somersaults and dropped Into the brush,
with none of the occupants hurl save
Fen noil who Is now nursing a badly
skinned   nose.
ROSE   ,
FlTONOr
An American girl swimmer, practicing at Dover for her attempt to
swim  the  English channel.
New Gravel System.
SUNNYSIDE, Sept. 5.���The town
of Sunnyslde has just completed
what are probably the only automatic
gravel bunkers In the state. The
bunkers are built In a "draw" at the
edge of the gravel pit and the material is dumped on an apron from
which it runs by gravity on to a
set of screens which separate it into
three classes of material, each being
run into a separate bin. The outlets
of these bins are high enough to
allow wagons to drive underneath
the spouts. The bunkers handle 60
yards of gravel per day and cost
$200. It does the work of a mechanical screening plant costing
$1600 and power to cost $15 per
day.
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON PACK.
Estimate Places Pack at About Half
of Last Voar's���Puget Sound
Pack.
(From The British Columbian.)
Preliminary figures pl2.ee the season's pack of the Columbia River,
Ore., at 299.500 cases "as they run."
Last year's pack "as they run" totalled about 425,000 cases or 340,-
000 full cases. While exact figures
are not yet available for the pack of
the canneries on Puget Sound packers estimate that the total output to
date is somewhere between 450,000
and 500,COO cases.
Many salmon canning concerns in
Alaska are closing their plants as a
result of the low prices which the
big interests placed upon canned
flsh this season. Many packers cannot produce the flsh at the 65 cent
quotation placed upon pink salmon,
to say nothing of making a profit.
Rumors were heard in salmon canning circles that the attention of the
department of justice has been called to the method by which opening
prices of canned salmon were made
AT THE HOTELS.
SQUALL BROWNS THREE.
EDMONTON, Sept. 3.���Their boat
swamped by a squall while rowing
on Island lake, near Gainsford, a
new town on the Grand Trunk Pacific in Alberta, Robert Bissett, formerly of Edmonton, Mrs. Christopher Johnson and Bissett's five year
old daughter, were drowned today.
The husband of Mrs. Johnson was
rescued. '
C. M. & P. S. Plans.
BELLINGHAM, Aug. 30.���The
Bellingham business of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & Puget Sound Railroad
company has so far surpassed the
expectations of the officials of that
road that, the company is even now
considering bids for a new tug of
at least 750 horse power and to cost
somewhere in the neighborhood of
$75,000, to be used on the Bellingham run alone, according to a more
or less official announcement made
by Vice-president A. M. Ingersoll on
Wednesday.
Delta Hotel.
C. W. Worge, Galiam, B.C,
A. V. Oldershaw, Montreal,
W.  Tinlog,  Vancouver.
H. M. Fraser, Crescent.
C. Gorley, Vancouver.
A. G. Huff, Kansas City.
G. S. Mohr, Kansas City.
Andrew   Clausen,   New   Westminster.
H. Pollard, New Westminster.
W. McClellan, Vancouver.
W. McDermott, Chilliwack.
W. H. Haire, Victoria.
C. E. Goudy, East Delta.
C. B. Cavanagh, Vancouver.
W. M. Daniels, Vancouver.
G. L. Campbell. Vancouver.
D. Cassels, Vancouver.
Ladner Hotel.
E. A. Grant, New Westminster.
Chas. Wickens, Vancouver.
C. Lyons, South Vancouver,
A. Krogsette, New Westminster.
P. Langdon, Ladner.
W. Muyetz, Spokane.
Rev. J. Knox Wright, Vancouver.
Geo. Kennedy, Vancouver.
R. S. Barber, Vancouver.
E. S. Barber, Vancouver.
E. L, Barber, Vancouver.
J. E. Clarke, Vancouver.
L. Olsen, Vancouver.
Charles Brown, Vancouver.
Frank Brown, Vancouevr.
Thomas Sutton, New Westminster.
F. C. Edwards, New Westminster,
Mr. and Mrs. Whlteley, Skeena.
R.  McKibbon,  Vancouver.
Mr. and  Mrs. Taylor, New Westminster.
Has 26,500 Pupils.
SEATTLE, Sept. 5.���With a total of 26,596 pupils enrolling, an
increase of 372 over the first day of
the preceding year, the Seattle public schools opened Tuesday with an
attendance larger than ever before in
the history of the city. The new
?300v000 Franklin high school in
the Mount Baker park district, opened with an attendance of 800 students. Sixty-eight grade and five
high schools now comprise the local
school system, nearly 30 new teachers having been added this year.
TJh
e
fletta
Uii
The Opening
Dance of the Season
���-������-���-������-������������������������������������������-������-���������������^^
Under the Auspices of the
B.R. I.O. U
(Benevolent Protective Independent Order of Lions)
IN/lclMeely Hall
Friday, Sept. 13th, 1912
Franklin's Orchestra      Chas. Parsons, Floor Director
Everybody Welcome
Gentlemen $1.00 Ladies Free
SYNOPSIS Or COAL MINING RICRU-
liATTONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a tortlon of
the Province of Britiih Colu.nbla, may
h��, leased for a term of twenty-one
years at an annual rental of 11 an
act*, Not more than 1.S60 acres will
be leased to one applicant.
Application foi a lease must be
made by the applicant in person to
tha Arent or Sub-Atfunt or the district In which the right* applied for
ar* situated.
In surve>ed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and ln unsur-
veytd territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of 15 which will be
rt-'unded If the rights applied for are
not available but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mrne at the rate
of  five  cents  per ton.
The person operating; the mine shall
furnish thfs Airent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable cna) mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not btlng operated, such
rotnrns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will Incli de the coal mln-
tng rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to pure lase Whatever
avail-ill'..* surface right* may be considered necessary for the worming of
thc mine at the rate of 110.00 an
acre.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent ef
Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minuter of the Interior.
N.B ���Unauthorised publleatlon of
this advertisement will aot be paid for.
irirsiM
******************************^^
LADNERJTOTEL
Corner Westham and Delta
imes
9tfaAres a  Specialty ./^
J'ine
job ana
Commercial
{Printing
Favorite Resort for Automobile Parties \
% H. W. SLATER, Prop. \\\
***********************^
************************^^^
1 McLelan Lumber Co.
Can Supply All Kinds of
Fir, Cedar and
Spruce Lumber
There is no reason for any shortage of lumber in the Delta.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRIES.
Mills midway between I.adner and Port Guichon.
r*********4***********************4 ****** ******+4m*X
billheads
���letterheads
Cnveiop
es
Business
Cards
Bills of
&are
Shipping
uaga
Visiting
Carda
Wedding
Jinnounce*
ments
7/Jemorial
Cards
Call and See Sample*
k
Tb* Delta Ttmaa la pubUs-tad of*1
Saturday from tb* Tkn-S BsstMl-*
t-adnar. B.C J. Dl Taj-tor. ���*���*
���Clnc-d-rMUr.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.delttime.1-0079735/manifest

Comment

Related Items