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The Delta Times Oct 2, 1909

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 THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1909.
Number 5
DIPHTHERIA PATIENT
NOW RECOVERING
No  Xew  Cases  Aboard   the     Dredge
..   King  Edward  and  Patient   is
Rapidly Recovering.
B. C. FIELD TRIALS HELD
ON THE DELTA
Trials Were Largely Attended by People From All Parts of tho Pacific Coast���Were Successful.
As noted In last week's Times the
government dredge King Edward,
working here, was quarantined on account of diphtheria aboard. Daniel
Matheson, a member of the crew was I
taken with the disease. At first it!
was feared that other members of
the crew were infected but prompt
measures were taken and fortunately
no new cases have developed.
Dr. King has now only part nf the
boat under quarantine, Matheson being removed to the pilot bouse of
the boat, where, with a trained
nur3e from Xew Westminster, he is
kept under quarantine, He ls making
favorable progress towards recovery
and it is expected that It will be enabled to lift the quarantine by today,
Saturday.
DELTA AT  VICTORIA  FAIR.
Partial List  of Delia  Prize  Winners
nt  the  Victoria    Exhibition
Last Week.
Last week a large number of
Delta people attended the Victoria'.
exhibition. There were many exhib-j
Its from here also and among the!
prizes taken by local people were the,
following: !
Shires.
Brood mare, with foal by side���1,
Alex. Davie.
Yearling filly���1, Alex. Davie.
Foal��� 1.  Alex.  Davie.
Champion  stallion   and   mare,   dip-1
lorna���1. Alex.  Davie.
Besl Twenty Lbs. of    Comb  Honey.
In section-, In most marketable i
condition for retailing and display���'
1,  S. Morley,  -S.
Best 20 pounds of liquid extracted;
honey In most attractive package for
retailing���!,  S.  .Morley,   So.
Best  12   pounds  of comb  honey  In
sections, eased and  glazed  for  ret ill-j
Ing and   display���-1,  S.   Morley,   $1.
Champion Draft Horses.
Female, any age���Pemberton Stock
Farm, 1.
Female,   any   age,   (Reserve),   ribbon���Pemberton  Stock   Farm.
Agricultural Horses.
Weight,   13S0  to  1550  pounds:
ltrood mare, three years or. over���
Pemberton  Stock  Farm.   1.
Filley     or     gelding,   one   year���R.
Daverne,   1;   Pemberton  Stock  Farm.
. Foal���Pemberton  Stock   Farm,   2.
Clnss 0���Draft    Horses.
Filley or gelding, three years or
over, Alex. Davie, 2: James Tam-
boline,  2.
Filly or gelding, one year���Pem-
berion Stock Farm, 1; James Tom-
boline,   '_'.
Clydesdales.
Siiilllon, four years o
verholm Stock Farm, 3:
Stock  Farm,  4.
Stallion, two years���Guichon Estate Co., 1; Inverholm Stock Farm.
2
Stallion yearling���Pemberton Stock
Farm,  2;  Pemberton  Stock   Farm.   3.
Brood mare with foal by side���
Pemberton Stock Farm.  1.
Yeld mare, any age���Pemberton
Stock Farm, 1; Pemberton stock
Farm,  2.
Three-year-old filly ��� Pemberton
Stock  Farm,   2.
Two-year-old filly���Guichon Estate Co..  1.
Yearling filley���Guichon Estate
Co., 1.
Foal���Pemberton Stock Farm,  1.
Ayrshlrcs.
Bull, two years���Pemberton Slo.'k
Farm.   \.j
Grain anil Produce.
Barley,   Chevalier,      1     bushel���S.
The B. C. and Pacific Coast field
trials were held on the Delta this
week and quite a number of devotees
of the sport have been in attendance
from all parts of the coast, from as
far south as Sacremento and from as
far east as Winnipeg. There are good
"sports," the ladies and gentlemen
who come here every year for the
Held trlalr, and ln their several visits
to the Delta have made many friends.
The trials have been very successful, both ln point of numbers and
the class of dogs entered. The handlers Included all of the best on thc
coast and numibered six, among them
being Mr. W. E. Coutts, who has a
number of California dogs: Mr. J. E\
Lucas, who ran Mr. Considine's dogs
and also one or two for California
sportsmen. Mr. J. A. Munger was in
charge of those from Oregon and Mr.
Chas. Coutts was in charge of a large
string belonging to a number of
Washington and Brffish Columbia followers of  the  field   trial games.
Mr. Chas. Hansen was on hand for
the first time in several years with
several Washington dogs. Mr. D. G.
Maedonell ran and handled a number
of Ids own dogs both In the all-age
and Derby stake. Mr. W. C. Lee, of
Winnipeg, judged the starters in the
P .'. Trials and in the Pacific Coast
trla's Mr. J. A. Baiamer, of Seattle.
Tho Derby and the championship and
nv mbership stakes are being run off
to-day
TiiT' were quite a number of spectators in attendance, including 'thM
following:
Mr. and Airs. W. E. Burns, Mr. and
Mrs. John Burns and Jack Burns, Mr.
II. Abbott. Mr. T. W. Williams, Mr.
Hutchings, Mr. Chas. Howton, Mr.
Norman Lyons. Mr and Mrs H, H.
Abbut, all of Vancouver; Mrs. F. J.
Fulton, of Victoria, and Dr. and Mrs.
Meyer, Mr. J. W. Considinc, Mr. Up-
dyke, of Seattle, and Mr. and Mrs. R.
Dunn  Victoria.
The sports have been the most successful in the history of the trials.
In the opening days, birds were
scarce, but this condition improved
as the week progressed. Those participating were, extremely grateful to
the Delta farmers for the privileges
extended to them and have only the
highest praise for the general attitude of Delta residents towards the
question  of game  preservation.
DELTA MAN PURCHASES
ON BARNSTON ISLAND
Mr.   David  McKee,   of    Delta,     the
Buyer, Will  Dyke the Land,
Which is Very    R:ch.
Mr. David McKee, of the Delta,
was one of the principals In a big
real estate deal, which was effected
at New Westminster last week,
whereby Mr. McKee purchased 793
acres on Barnston Island from Mr.
Charnley and Mr. Harrison. Some
120 acres on the same Island was
also bought ,by Mr. Cameron, of
Sapper con, from Mr. O'Bryne. The
price for the two pieces of land is
said to be In the neghborhood of
$62,COO. Mr. McKee secured the
greater part of the property from Mr.
Charnley. Barnston Island is in
the Fraser opposite Port Kells. The
land is splendid ground in eveiy way
and as it will probably be dyked it
should prove a very prof table venture whether It is held for speculation or cultivated. Those who have
seen the land say that there is no
better  ground  anywhere.
INDIAN AGENT REPORTS
ON LOCAL INDIANS
Says The)  Are Energetic But a Few
of  Them are  Too  Fond  of
Whiskey���Number 50.
Indian   Agent   R.
making his annual
('.   McDonald   in
eport to the De-
DELTA ASSOCIATION IS| TEN THOUSAND TONS OATS
NOW INCORPORATED
Last Week's B.  C.  Gazette Contains
Incorporation of Local Protection Game  Association.
RAISE0_0N DELTA
About   10.000  Tons of Oats  Was  the
Yield on  the  Delta This .Summer
���Crop  Being  shipped.
parlment of Indian Affairs and which I issue   of   the   B.   C.   Gazett
Among   the   noiiees   of   newly     in-       Now   that   the   harvest   is over   it   is
corpurated   companies  in   last   week's   interesting  to  know  how much  grain
appears
lias  just   been   published,   in   speaking I that   of   the   Delta   Farmers'     Game
Protection  Association,
The  objects   of   this   p.-w     body   as
set forth in the articles of Incorpora-
of the local Indians, known as the
Tche,vassen band, says that the Indians are moral bul. unfortunately,
inane of ���hem are fond of liquor.
They are very energetic and industrious and are making fair progress.
The reserve Is situated on the Gulf
of Georgia, near Point Roberts, and
contains an even 604 acres. The population of the hand is 50. On the
whole   their   health   has   been   good.
was grown on the Delta '.his summer.
At the present time bay is not mov-
ing, very Utile of it being sold, 'so
that I'. ;< almost Impossible to esti-
inai.-   how   much   of   it    was     grown.
tion are the preserving of game in I With tbe oats, however, by t,,ta!ing
the province of British Columbia the
protection of property, the prevention
of ail kinds of trespass .the prevention of the pursuit of game by unlicensed persons, ihe limiting of the
pursuit of game, and the regulation
'of lhe same anil  of all kinds of sport
the number of sacks sold it is possible to arrive a" the approximate
oulput   of   the  oat  crop.
In all 200,000 sacks wore sold. Figuring this at the rati of twenty sacks
'o the ton, ten thousand bushels of
oats   were    grown.     This   amount   is
MILK   PRICES  ADVANCE.
Lower     Mainland    Milk   and   Cream
Shippers' Association Take Action at Recent  Meeting'.
They observe the necessary sanitary ,wltl)ln the municipality of Delta, by more than last year, the Increase of
precautions and have all been vac- the Issuing of permits regulating the lnis "-'ear's crop being about five hun-
cinaieil. Farming, fishing and hunt- number of birds to be shot, the lm- ]'Vl1 tons' There was more acreage
ing   constitute   their   chief   means   of | position   and   collecting   of  .fees,   and Iunder   cultivation  and   the  yield   was
the  enforcing  of   game   laws   In   th,.'""���'"'' 'ban last y.-nr.    The crop is be-
provlnce  of British  Columbia- Irig   shipped   rapidly   and   daily  river
Also   to   organize   farmers'   associa- ] 6teal*lers  are   loading  here.
tions and societies of every nature for "
social,  provident or    other    purposes'
affecting the interests of farmers:
The   company   is   incorporated   for
$10,000,   the stock  being divided   hit i
one  thousand  shares  of  $10 each,
support. Their bouses are all frame
(buildings and their stock \fi "jive**!
proper care, and their farm implements are well kept. A few of the
children attend the public school near
their village.
THE  SHOW  TONIGHT.
AUCTION SALE.
over���In-
Pembeit m
Douglas Dove,  of  Sunbury,  Will  Sell
Dairy Stock, Horses, Sheep, Etc.,
By Auction Sale.
Mr. H. N. Rich has received Instructions from Mr. Douglas Dove to
sell by auction on his farm at Sunbury nn Tuesday, October 5th, at 2
p.m.. his dairy stock, horses, fat sheep
and implements. In all the following are to be sold: 1 mare, 4 years
old, 1,600 lbs.; I inare, 7 years old,
1,(100 lbs., (both bred to Royal Citizen. 2 geldings. 1,350 lbs. each; 16
milch cows In and with calf; Holstein
bull, 3 years old;; 2-year-old heifers;
bull, 3 years old; 2 two-year-old
heifers; 2 steers; 2 calves and 25 fat
sheep. Also 1 dozen hens, piano bln-
Ideir, Massey-Barris binder, Osborn*|
mower, rake, hay tedder, 4-inch tire
waggon, heavy land roller, 14-inch
plow, disc harrow, 4-seetion drag harrow. Chatham fanning mill, platform
scales, root cutter, Empire cream
separator, milk cooler, set of heavy
double harness, set of single harness,
hay fork,  etc.
At the semi-annual meeting of the
Lower Mainland Milk and Cream
Shippers' Association in the Board of
Trade room, Westminster, a lengthy
and important discussion took place
on the question of the price of milk
and cream for the winter months and
on the relations existing between the
ranchers the wholesalers and the retailers. It was decided that the prices
of milk and 25 per cent, cream for
the milk shipper in Vancouver should
be 2-2% cents and $1.30 per gallon
respectively for the winter months
This is an increase of 2*<j cents per
gallon on milk and 20 cents per gallon on cream over the present prices,
Considerable discussion took place
on the prices. It was pointed out that
feed was higher and general expenses
greater than In the summer and that
the quality of milk from grain fed
cows was better. It was felt that
there should be an increase in the
charges for milk and cream. It was
not a question of what the people in
the cities could afford to pay, but
what the farmer and rancher could
afford to sell their milk at in order
to make expenses and a fair profit.
The retailers present thought that
10 cents per quart was about all that
the consume" could be charged for
milk. The winter price will continue
until. May 1,  1910.
The  queotion    of    bi-monthly   payments   to   milk     shippers    for     their
milk caused some discussion.    It was
pointed   out   that   many   of   the  milk
shippers in   the  past  had  lost  money
through  the  failure of wholesalers in
Vancouver     who     had    assigned  at  a
'lime   when   they    owed    considerable
(money   to   the   farmer.        It   was   felt
i that the Institution of the bi-monthly
! payments would lessen the chances of
j any serious losses    In this way.    The
I suggestion   was   finally   adopted    and
I the pre=ident  and   secretary were  Instructed   to   take  it  up  wdth  the  various   wholesalers  In   an   effort   to  hive
! this change introduced.
Clark's   Moving    Picture    Show   Will
Put on a Bis Programme at the
Opera House This Evening.
The moving picture show last Saturday night, when '.he "Passion Play"
was presented at tbe Opera House by
Mr. Clark, of Xew Westminster, was
well attended, about 300 people being present. The pictures were most
satisfactory in every way and if the
other shows which Mr. Clark intends
putting on every Saturday night are
up to the same standard he may be
assured of good support from the
Delta
The show for to-night, among other
features, will Include "The Earthquake at Messina, Italy." showing the
frightful destruction to life and property at the time of the great horror.
Thrilling western adventures, cowboy life, dramas, fairy stories, and
fine comics, together with illustrated
songs, will also be Included.
Mr. Clark announces tha; other
moving picture shows, besides his
company, have been coming to Ladner lately. They have disappointed
with poor pictures and dim lights.
In future his company will lie advertised as "Clark's Moving Picture
Show." In future he will visl- Ladner Friday and Saturday of each
week with a change of programme
nightly.
WOODEN  PIPES.
HOW TO KILL  A  COLD.
Dura hi I ity of    Wooden    Pipes   a   Live
Question In Connection With the
Water  Works  Discussion.
In  the  discussion on  the  proposed
No  easier   or  pleasant   than  to  in-' Delta  water
hale "Catarrhozone"���it stops the cold
instantly, clears the nostrils and  cuts|
out  the  phlegm.     Try    Catarrhozone
yoursoh, 3
RAN AMUCK ON SHIP.
MANILA, Sept. 2S.���After running
amuck and attacking the officers and
hospital stewards of the U. S. Hospital ship Relief. John Ranson, a fireman of the ship, was shot and killed
by a civilian, Mate Heinke. Keinke
killed the crazed man on orders from
the commander of the Relief.
AUSTRALIAN  AGREEMENT.
works system the question of the durability of wooden pipes
arises frequently. In this connection
it is Interesting to note that while
digging .,n Columbia street in New
Westminster on Saturday last, workmen came across bored fir pipe that
was laid near thirty years ago. It
was apparently as good as the day it
was laid. At the lower end of Columbia street the pipe was plugged
and when the water was let out there
was not the slightest trace of smell
abou. It.
A well known firm engaged In the
manufacture of wood pipes, have
ben reading the remarks of correspond.-nts In the D,Ha Times about
the durability of wood pip.-. They
write as  follows:
II is a  well recognized fact among
engineers   that  sound    wood,    when
kept  wet,   will  not  decay,   or in  fact
Bored wood
OTTAWA, SEPT.. 2S���Canadian
Trade Commissioner Ross, at Melbourne in a report to the Trade and
Commerce   department   gives   details
of the financial agreement between I deteriorate in any way,
the Commonwealth and State govern-! Pipes have been found to be perfect
orients respecting the customs and i ly sound and clean when examined
excise duties. Subject to ratification after more than a century of contln-
by the various parliaments $6.OS per ual service. If bored pipe with its
head will be paid by the Common- \ numerous imperfections such as pin-
wealth to the local governments of! knots, pitch seams, shakes. etc.,
each state, the federal authorities shows up so well, the durability of
retaining the whole of the revenue! the shell of our pipe, every stave of
derived  from  the custom's  dues.  The   which  is  composed  of  the  best    sel-
REPORTS FROM THE NORTH.
OTTAWA,      Sept.    27.���Controller
White, of the Northwest Mounted
Police, to-day received mail advices
from the mounted police in the northern regions. According to the reports
the snow finally disappeared on April
26th   and  the   iee  left   the   Churchill
agreement  holds  good  for  tin years.
A  MISSION   DEPARTURE.
TORONTO, Sept. 28.���The Methodist appropriation commltcee for
home and foreign missions meets
next Monday in the Wesley building
preparatory   to   tbe   meeting   of   the
ected kiln dried lumber, must be
beynid question, and the life of the
pipe, as a whole, be limited only by
that of the  wire winding.
However, when we state that not
only do we tak'e the precautions
mentioned above, i.e.. galvanizing,
careful winding so as not to injure
same, heating the wire before coating  with   asphaltum,  but     moreover
WANT MEETING.
River on  May 6th and 7th.    Nothing | general  board  of missions in  Ottawa   using winding composed of two wires
on October 6. It is understood live-! laid gjde by side, each wire of ac
ly controversy is in sight at the Ot- least five times the sectional area re-
tawa meeting in the discussion of the quired foi strength alone, w, think
work in Japan. The opinion has lt wlu De generally conceded that we
gained support in some quarters that have a' pipe which will at any rate
the Canadian church should largely outlam many lines over anv.hing
withdraw from this field. In oppo- that the manufacturers of the metal
siiion   to   this   a   strong   feeling   has   pipo  can  turn  out.
set  in backed by the sentiment of the I 	
native church that they should rather
redouble their whole force. The funds] EXHIBITION   RECEIPTS,
available    for mission     purposes    are; 	
out of the ordinary has happened at
any of the outposts of civilization
apart from the accidental shooting
of a native named Charlie by Corporal
McMillan in mistake for a seal. Reports state that nothing has been
heard of Caldwell, the -Marine Department engineer who left Fuller-
ton for the Great Slave Lake three
years  ago.
DYKING.
DELTA GLEE CLUB.
1.
white,
black,
new
50 lbs.���S. Morley.
50 lbs.���S. Morley,
variety,      50     lbs-
iMor'ey,
Oats,
Oats,
(lots,
Marley.
Mangold wurtzels, C long red, or
yellow���S.   Morley,I.
Carrots, field, white, 0 intermediate
���S.   Morley.   1;  S.   Sea,   2. j
Halo  of  hoy,  clover���S.   Morley,   1.
Hale of hay, Timothy���9. Morley,
1.
Pair of draught horses, each horse
to weigh under 1,600 pounds, and not
less thun 1,300 pounds, mares and
geldings, three years old and over���
1, Nellie and Ills, exhibited by Pemberton Stock Farm Port Guichon,
B.  0.1   2.
Four horse team or draught horses
each horse to weigh 1,500 pounds
and over; mares and geldings, three
years and over���1, Chief of All, Sir
George, Molly Gray, and George Gray
P. Burns and Co., Vancouver); 2,
Nellie, Iris, Roan, and Granle (Pemberton Stock Farm, Victoria.)
Single   draught   horses,   mares     or
geldings,   14   hands,  and   not  exceeding    (15.1���3,     Nellie      (Pemberton
Stock Farm, Port Guichon).
Bacon    Hogs
Best   bacon   hog,   any   age,   owned
. and  bred  by exhibitor;  any grade or
breed.     One  entry allowed   each   exhibitor.     Hogs   cannot   be   shown  in
any   other   class���1,   Alex   Davie.
Taimvorllis.
Sow, over six and under twelve
months���t  and  2. A.  Davie.
Sow, over three and under six
months���1  and   2,   A.   Davie.
Herd, boar and two sows, any age
���1.  A.   Davie.
Boar, and age���1, A. Davlc.
t'otswolds.
'    Ram,  two  shears   or  over���1,     J.
Richardson.
Held   Successful  Practise  on  Tuesday
Evening���Many  New Voices
Noticeable.
Enthusiastic Members of The Pilgrims
Are Seeking to Revive Interest in
lhe Chili���Want   Meeting Soon.
Kopnirs Being Made to the East Side
anil  the Gulfsido Dyking���butter
Will he Temporary Work.
about SlO.iKlu iii excess of last year.
WEST  IMHES  INQUIRY.
Were  Better  Thau  Last     Vein-���Directors  Look on  Criticism  As
lb allby Sign.
The Delta Glee Club held a very
successful practise on Tuesday nigh'..
There was a good attendance and
everything augurs well for a good
season's work. Several new voices
were noticeable at the practise. It
has not been decided y, t when the
llrst concert  will   lie  given.
Practises will he hold hereafter
every Tuesday night at K o'clock In
the club room over McNcely's Hall.
New members are invited to associate
themselves with the organization.
Members are reques'ed to observe
punctuality in  practise.
Several members of the Pilgrims
are asking when another meeting of
the Club is to be held. During the
harvest season, with the time of those
connected with the Club pretty well
taken up, it was decided to wait until the busy season was over before
meeting again. Harvest now being
over and the long evenings approaching, there Is talk of getting Into action again. There are possibilities iu
this social club that permit of many
��� i pleasant hour or lhe leisure lime
being spent, and those who realize
the advantages are seeking to revive
interest ln it. No doubt meetings will
be in full swing again within a short
time.
A NEW STEAMER SERVICE.
FINISHED FILLING.
The King Edward Is finished with
the B. C. wharf filing in for the present. At low water the sand is now-
above water. Preparatory to leaving
the dredge Is making a fnal run over
the bottom of the channel.
Ewe, two shears or over���1 and 2,
J.   Richardson.
Ewe,  shearing���1,   J.   Richardson.
Oxford Downs.
Ram, two shears or over���1, Alex.
Davie;   2, Richardson;   3, Alex. Davie.
Ram,   chearlng���1.   Alex.   Davie.
Ram   lamb���1,   Alex.   Davie.
Ewe, two cheat's or over���1, J.
Richardson:  2 and  3, Alex. Davie.
Ewe, shearling���land 2, Alex
Davie;  3, J.  Richardson.
Ewe, lamb���1, 2, and 3, Alex.
Davie.
Pen: One ram, any ase; ewe, two
���shears or over; owe, shearling, ewe
iamb���1,  2, and 3, Alex. Davie.
HALIFAX, Sept. 30.���Officers of
the Northwestern Transportation
Liner Voltura, which arrived here today from Rotterdam, with 100 passengers to land here and 250 for
New York conrmed the report that
two Egyptian line steamers are to
go Into service soon between Hamburg and Canada.
The municipality has a gang of
men at work on the Qulfside dyking.
They are making temporary repairs
here In order to cope with the sea
which is unusually hard on thi-1 dyking during the winter months. It is
expected next year that this dyking
will be repaired permanently, which
In the end will be cheaper for those
interested than ihe annual work
now   notes-Mr.'.
Slight repairs are also being made
io lhe east side dyking. This later
work  will  cost   but  little.
ALTERATIONS.
Alterations are being made to the
English church in order to secure
more seating capacity. The organ Is
being   placed   behind   thc  choir.
AN INVENTOR  DEAD.
TO SUE FOR LIBEL.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2 5. ��� Dr
Frederick A. Cook contemplates
bringing a suit against Commander
Peary to recover damages for slander and defamation according to
statements last night by friends of
the former.
Dr. Cook himself has nothing to
say regarding the proposed suit, but
Walter Lonsdale, his secretary, admitted that the idea was seriously entertained both by Dr. Cook and by
John 11. Bradley, Cook's backer. He
said that affidavits had already been
prepared In case it w-as definitely decided to bring on the suit.
CHICAGO. III.. Sept. 27.���Mllo G.
Kellogg died yesterday at his home.
He had been Identified with electrical
Interests for many years, especially
devoting his attentions to the telephone and was the originator of many
Improvements not only in the transmission of sound by electricity, but
various other devices. He was born
in  Rodman, N.Y..  in  1S40.
ST. .lilllN". N.B., Sept. 2fi.���The
West Indian trade commissioners arrived in the city this morning by the
I. C. 11. The commission held its
first session in I lie board of trade
rooms, and li. ard Ihe views of Chas.
Peters, H. B. Schotlel.l. L. c,. Crosby,
.1. Fraser Gregory and John Sealy,
ns to the conditions an.l necessities
of Canada's trade with the West Indies. Local business men were
agreed on the necessity "f an improved iransporlalon service, leu differed on other points. In ri gard to
Canadian hour, a suitable preference
would ii was believed, result in turning the whole British Wesl Indian
Hour trade towards Canada. One u,prj,.,.
matter which would materially aid ',.���.,,, .',
Canadian trade. It was stated . was
the establishment here oT commission
and storage warehouses where general goods for Ihe West Indian market  could  he  kept in  stock  orders.
The treasurer reports that the receipts from th" Delta exhibition
show an Improvemenl over last year,
ihe attendance being much larger
this year. The complete statement
win be made to tin annual meeting
which  will  b"  held in  January.
There has been some criticism
which Is but natural, say the directors, an I in fact one of them s.i>-
that he welcomes such criticism as
u shows thai the people are taking
an Interest in '.lie exhibition. Such
criticism when tendered in a nice
way connot hi lp bal have a good
el'fi ct   and   impr.,\e   the     show.     Ex-
^ 1   teacher and    no
doubt the show will profit by that
of ibis \ear as it profited this year
I by  that   Ol   las;.
SUNK   A   SCHOONER.
BUFFALO, N.Y., Sept. 27.���The
steamer City of Erie, from Cleveland,
ran down a schooner supposed to he
the Eceleston, mailing from a Canadian port, early to-day off Erie. Pa.
The schooner wa struck amidships,
began to fill immediately, and soon
sank. Three of her crew, two men
and a woman, went down with her.
Two were rescued unconscious and
the name of the ooat could not be
obtained.
G.  T.   P.   DIRECTORS.
MONTREAL.   Sept.   29.���The   Sixth
annual  meeting of tbe  Grand  Trunk
Pacific   Railway   Company   was   held
j here  this afternoon,  when  encouraging reports were  presented,  and  the
| retiring board of directors was elected without change.    The board is as
'follows:     Sir  Charles   Rivers Wilson,
I Mr. Alfred W. Smithers,  Mr. Maurice
Ifcairr-Glynn,   the   Hon.   F.     Fairfax'-.
I Lord Welby, .London;  Mr. Charles M.
Hays, President;  Mr.  E. J. Chamber-
j 1 in.   vice-president   and   general  manager;   Mr.  Wm   .Wainwright,   second
'vice-president;  Mr.   W.     H.    Biggar.
I general   solicitor;      Mr,   M.   M.   Rey-
j nobis, third vice-president;  Mr. E. H.
jFitzhugh,  Mr.  Hugh  Allan.  Mr. E. B.
I Greenshields,   Montreal;   the  Hon.  G.
'A. Cox, Mr. E. R Wood, Toronto; and
| Mr.   J.   R.   Booth,   Ottawa.      At     the
\ conclusion   of   the   meeting    of     the
meeting of the directors,   it was  stated   that  It  was expected that  the line
would be completed and In full operation   from   the   head      of   the   Gr^a.t
Lakes to Edmonton  on June 1,  1910.
\ CORRECTION.
Editor Delia  Tunes.���Sir.     I     have
been    informed    that    an    erroneous
i statement  made  by me  ai   the  public
i meeting  called  to  discuss  the water-
i works question last spring    had    the
i effect  of  inducing some     persons     to
sign    the     petition    in   favor  of   thc
scheme    who    would    not    otherwise
i have done so.    The statement I refer
to  was  to the effect that any person
\ had  the  right to withdraw his  name
I from the  petition    up    to    a  certain
point.    I was in error in    regard    to
this  and  did   not  discover  that    fact
until my attention was directed to    it
quite  recently.     I  regret very    much
I ha I   1  should  have  misled     any    one
and   I am  sure   the  municipal council
do not wish io force this or any other
scheme upon the people against th ir
wishes and  I think If any person has
been   misled   and   wish   11   withdraw
their  support  and   notify   the   council
to  thai  elt'ect  the council will  he fair
enough  to give every consideration ti
their  wishes.     1   am
Yours truly.
JOHN   OL'VER. THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY,  OCTOBER
1009.
! LATE TICKS FOR THE BUSY
DIFFERENCE   IN   COWS.
TORONTO, SEPT.. 2S���Miss M.
Peck of Peterboro is dead as a result
of injuries received by falling from
a street car last night.
ST.   CATHARINES,
���.Mrs.  Arthur  Lloyd,
Oirt.,   Sept.   27.
a   widow,   died
OTTAWA, Sept. 27.���Hon. Mackenzie King and Hon. Charles Murphy
left to-day for St. John, N.B., to attend the banquet to be tendered Hon.
Dr.  Pugsley on Tuesday night.
BERLIN,     Sept.        27.���The     tele-
early to-day of lock-jaw as the result   graph  system    throughout    Germany
of a  fall   sustained  some  days  ago.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2S.���Tbe steamer Grosser Kurfurst, which arrived today from Bremen and Cherbourg
brought the body of Clyde Fitch, the
playwright, who died in France. Mrs.
Wm. G. Fitch, the playwright's mother, went a r id and returned with the
body.
OTTAWA, Sept. 27.���Tha labor department has appointed Sir George
Garni an. mayor of Queibec, as chairman  of  the  board  of  conciliation  to
investigate the trouble between the
Intercolonial Railway and the roundhouse men at Halifax, representatives
of the railway and men basing failed
lo agree on a chairman.
and over the greater part of the Continent was seriously disturbed on Saturday by powerful magnetic courents.
Director Archenbold, of the Treptow
Observatory, connects the disorganisation of the telegraph system with sun-
spots and an unusual manifestation of
the Aurora Borealis,
, NEW YORK, Sept. 2.",.���Gripped by
the mysterious Aurora Borealis, telegraph wires practically over the world
were paralyzed today. From early
morning  until  night    communication
was erratic  and  at  time scut off en-, , ,.,   , . ,
flrely  between   certain   points.        -rfo; out   the   poor,   uuprohtllble^wsiiiid
first break came shortly before 7 a.m
Distiiction Found by Weighing and
Testing  Milk.
In discussing cow testing associations in a meeting of Cauadiau dairymen a speaker said;
I went to a factory aud attended
their oyster supper. After it was
over I looked over their books. I went
to the man thnt bail tbe best yield
per cow In the factory, and then I got
the second best man. Eiuully 1 went
to the smallest iiinn in tbe factory aud
asked him what his ideas were.
He was getting only $lti or $17 per
cow, and I said to him, -now is business this year?" He said,- "We are
gelling fine prices;" Tbe blessed fellow was not getting enough to pay for
the feed of his cows, yet be was happy
on account of the price being high.
We put these three men's names or.
the blackboard. One was getting $i!7
per cow, the other $-10 and tbe other
$17, nnd that was a lesson for the
icople of that district.    We must weed
OF
MNOTftEAL, Sept. 27.���The Montreal Light, Heat & Power Company-
threatens to cut off the street lighting
on October 1 unless the city guarantees the payment of its account to the
end of the year. This sum has been
refused by the Finance Committee.
The power company asks for $90 per
arc lamp, but th city is only willing to
pay {60.
HONOLULU, Sept. 25.���A phenomenal rain of meteors, filling the
skies over this city last night caused
much excitement anil alarm among
the people who witiiesed the strange
sight. The fall began at 10.55 p.m.
Although most of the heavenly visitants fell into the sea, it is believed
that some of yiem struck land on
this island, and an investigation will
be made to-day. Observers counted
over 40 meteors that fell into the
sea.
i Kasurii standard time, or noon at
Greenwich, and for the next live
hours the telegraph wires from Boston  to Chicago were interrupted.
NEW ORLEANS, La., Sept. 27.���A
series of middleweight championship
fights for the purpose of eliminating
all but the best man to fight Billy
Papke, for the title, will begin here
next Sunday when Hugo Kelly meets
Eddie MeGoortly. It has been decided to match the winner of the contests with Papke, .the light to take
place on October 31st before the West
Side Athletic Club. Papka already
has signed  articles  to  fight.
MONTREAL. Sept. 27. ��� Charlie
Querrie. manager of the Tecumsehs.
may referee the matches between New
Westminster and Vancouver at the
New Westminster Fall Exhibition
early next month. Querrie was in
Montreal recently, when he met Con
Jones, manager of the Vancouver Lacrosse Club, who had been deputed to
secure an Eatscrn referee for the
matches out West, owing to the bad
feeling existing In tween the players,
and the apparent Impossibility if securing impartial W-stern officials. As
a result of the meeting, the Westminster Fair management lias been
advised Cat Querrie will accept the
job if he is wanted,
ROME. Sept. 28.���In view of tho
treaty between Fran... an I Canada.
the question has lien raised here
whether it would not be excellent to
arrange a similar treaty between
Italy and Canada with a view of preventing Italian products, particularly silks, from being placed in a position of Inferiority to French products
of a like nature. The Italian government having always favored the eon
elusion of su ii a treaty, negotiations
to that end will be shortly opened and
strong hopes are entertained of as
agreement being reach'ed with the
Dominion.      Arrangi ments    are    (!���-
NEW YORE, Sept. 27.���Terrified
by "Black Hand" stories, 1000 children stampeded in a Polish parochial
school at Jersey City today, when
fireworks were set off in the street below, and in the mad rush for the
doors 14 were crushed, one so seriously that death will probaibly result. The
fatally injured child is Marianna Zel-
ackshky, seven years old. The others
comprise five little girls and eight
boys, all ranging fiom seven to ten
years of age. All are in Jersey City
hospitals, but it is believed will recover.
SEATTLE, Sept. 25.���The reports
from the hospitals where many of
'.'lose injured in the street car acci-
dent yesterday are being cared lor.
indicate that in the great majority of
��� ses the sufferers will recover quick-
ly and without sustaining any lasting
ill effects. Among pie additional
names it p'ersons hurt as compiled
by the Claims Department, are those
of Mi.-s Kathleen Andrew, Victoria,
IMV, slight bruises: ami Miss E. Mt.
Mcintosh nail Miss I. .Mcintosh, of
"he saine city, bruised.
TORONTO,   Sept.   27.���Alter   walt-
1 ing   patiently   'through   four   years   of
i liquidation proceedings, 114,000 share-
��� holders and claimants againsl  ihe defunct    Y'ork   County    Loan      Co..    are
! about   to   receive   their   Iirst   dividend
'"i   25  per cent.    The company's staff
I has  been  writing cheques  for  several
! weeks    for    those    whose    claims   are
i known,      the     payment     aggregating
about $375,000.    The cheques are not
dated   and   may  not go  out  much   before   Christmas.     There   are  s'.ill  ten
thousand   books   which   have   not   yet
been turned in and these, if received,
will  figure  on   the  second   dividend,
sired not only by r it - govei-nnionr, but,	
also  by Italian   producers.    A steamy,
ship  line  between   Italy  and  Canada!
will also be established,
keep good ones, and the only way to
do it Is by weighing and testing tbelr
milk.
Horse Talk.
The young colt should be taught
before weaning time to eat grain
with its dain. When this Is done the
weaning can be accomplished with
greater ease and more safety.
The most important matter In tbe
management of tbe colt is to keep it
growing.
Thousands of colts every year are
doomed to tbe "misfit class" and to
become of no special value because
of underfeeding. Complete development can only come from generous
feeding.
There must always be a proper combination of concentrated und bulky
food.
The colt should be weaned at from
live to seven months, according to circumstances.
Boiled Hnxseed in small quantities is
a sure remedy for constipation.
Flaxseed fed carefully will keep the
colt's cont In fine condition, bowels
free and will promote an even development to tho muscles of the legs and
the whole body.
A skillful feeder will study a combination of foods as well us n change
of food. If a feeder has never tried
it he will be surprised to find how
eager n horse is for n change of food.
Tho colt should bo handled from the
first week of its life, but there should
be no roughness in bundling it.
There is much to be gained by controlling the colt from day to day.
When it has learned to have implicit
confidence in man the foundation is
laid for the development of a safe and
useful animal,
If horses could speak, how they
would beg for ;i drop of water these
long, hot days! They can't, so we beg
for them.
Many kinds of unsoundness we majeure by care, but the unsoundness
which is born in a horse is hard to
wrestle with.
���I**M"M��M"M-fr -I--I-I'I'l-I' I--I-I--H-I-1-I-I--I-I ���! ���!"!��� **********
Phone 36
Ladner, B. C.   '.'.
UTICA,   N.Y.,   Sept.   27���It   is   an-
.unie.l   by   the   p.dice   and    county
authorities this morning that the kid-
I napping  of  three  children,  Hie mur-
STEVESTON,   Sept.   27.���Had    the   jer of two of them, and the shooting
Steveston lock-up been strong enough   .,,���, wounc1jng ,,,��� the third, in a lone-
to hold the third man the pol   ��� woul 1   ... g( ,,.,,,,, ,,,- ,,,is two weeKa ago. last
night, has been  completely solved, it
now have in the cells the trio qf visitors who are strongly suspected of
having got away with $4,000 worth
of loot from 1;,'.fern's jewelry store,
Victoria, on August 29th last. The
man who was in hand, but no longer
among the assets, was arrested by
Detective  Welsh at the rae- track on
Saturday, and somi  g Is, believed to
be part of the Redfern swag were
found  on   him.    Next   morning,   how-
s be leved beyond the shadow of a
doubt that tho evidence that will be
ores, ii-, ,1 against Theodore RIzbo, now
In custody, will convict iiim of lhe
crime. This afternoon a . formal
charge of murder will be made
against Iti/.zo. nn Monday next the
grand jury will assemble and RIzzo's"
case win be the iirst one presented to
that   body.     Efforts   will   lie   made   to
Handling Lambs In England.
Writing of the methods of caring for
sheep in England, a breeder says; The
ilainpsliires nre kept in large flocks,
many breeders keeping from UKlU to
i o.iiiiii breeding ewes, and they are
hurdled on lares, vetches, kale, etc.,
ami the lambs run a day ahead of the
owes���that is, the plot that the ewes
are running on adjoins another iu
which tbe lambs may go through a
creep, nnd they certainly take advantage of It, and the way they thrive is
ample proof of the good points of this
me; hud. The hurdles are moved dally,
so that the lambs are on a new plot
every day. Under this management
the old ewes are in good Hesh even
when nursing the lambs. The Hampshire lambs tire dropped in January
and February.
ever, when Welsh called in *o pass nave n.jB trial fixed for the second
the  time  of day the  bird  had  flown,' week  in  October.
having. It is believed, managed to gi t .	
hold  of the keys in some way and let |      NEW   ORLEANS,    La.,   Sept.   27.	
himself out. Anyway the building v,-\,������',. additional bodies of those who
was quite intac, so that it was the perished in last week's hurricane
lock  which  was  turned.     I -        1Jlg   .,���,   Louisiana   and   Misslss!**-*-
sons of John, Charles and Robert
Russell, alias Harris, the p lice 1 -
lleve they have the other two men
who so l.nid'y entered the Redfern
jewelry store, tin thi person of Russell
en s's will probably be found, concern for ihe living sufferers is now
paramount. Hundreds are homeless
and destitute. In addition to lhe aid
I'  the stale  it  is  though  furlier  help
diamond   . answering  the   .... n   be   obtained   from    the     federal
description of one f those stolen was government. A story of romance that
found. Tb,' man are believed to be Cou"d not be stopped by the floods nor
part of a gang lately over from Aus- the hurricane, comes' from Houinn.
tralla. and ef whom the police have tn idace ot the extensive trousseau
many   striking  descriptions, I which  she  prepared   for  her wedding
l yesterday, a young woman of Lees-
EL PaSO, Tinas. Sept. 28.���The! villa was attired in garmon'ts given
official programme for the meeting of her by the charitable women of
President Taft and Presidenl Diaz at Houma. The -groom was barefooted,
El p.iso and Juarez, was m;,,|., ;li] h)B w,���.pi]y possessions being on
known yesterday by ������. war depart- his back. But the wedding look place
m,'!,t in *' communication to the at the time planned. The couple had
local committee. Its tone shows the'escaped from Little Calllou after
tendency of the two governments to many hardships and were united In
make  the  affair strictly  International   the refugee camp.
and   practically all  the arrangements! 	
are in the hands of the Seerelaty of. Brighton Beach, L. 1., Sept 27���
War. The programme cots sts of At 8 o' clock this morning only four
two visits by Mr. Taft to Mexico and teams remained in the six day motor
one visit by Senoi Diaz to tie United bicycle race which began one minute
states. Xo troops oi either ountry after midnight this morning on the
will cross the boundary, nor will flags Brighton Beach motor car track,
of either nation be carried across the. Five of the nine teams entered kept
line.     In   the morning President Diaz   chugging round   for flye    hours    and
Fat Stock at County Fairs.
This year a few county fairs are offering prizes for fat stock us well
ns for brooding animals. The boys
should spot these fairs and have something ready to show. Of course It ls
rather late now to fit cattle for them,
but tint too late to get lambs and pigs
ready If they nre In good flesh now
and the fair Is not held too early. The
fair associations should not be discouraged if their first offer of prizes
does not attract ii large show. If they
will repeat it for a few years they will
have n show which will be worth seeing and whirl] will help their fairs by
interesting more people in them.
A Lamb Club.
About thirty years ngo In n little
town fifteen miles north of NnsbvtUo
there was organized the UoodlettsvIIle
Lamb and Wool club, which has been
In netlve operation ever since. The
club lutB fifty members and markets
about 2.000 lambs each year. In 1007
the first draft of lambs was delivered
June 20 nt 0% cents per pound, while
In 11X18 lhe delivery wns made May 20
nt 7 cents per pound. These prices nre
at least one-half cent higher than
those obtained by farmers In adjoining
communities, who are outside of the
club.
will cross the boundary where he will then the Brooklyn team riders, De-
he received by the Secretary of War vine, Ericson and Sullivan, dropped
and escorted to President Taft's cai- out of the contest. Roth their
riage. The Governor of Texas and machines had 'been rendered useless
his staff will iv com pany the secre- ly the buckling of the steel bearings,
tary.    The party will be driven to the   From  the beginning nf  tiie race    the
Chamber  of  ( ommeree     in   El  Pisi.  New York and  Harlem teams led the	
where the two Presidents will confer others by a margin which increased lf lf is Intended '" l'���duce wool lhe
in private. Thc, Mexican President considerably as the contest pro- Merino Should be chosen, If mutton
will then retire to his sal" of the gressed ihe New York team's fastest j is the chief object one of the larger
river under American  military esoort.   man. A. G. Happell, who had his left   breeds would be best.    If It is desired
md  knee injured  in a spill clur-   to  produce  both   wool   nnd   mutton  a
rapt: e  last  night  was the first judiclonS crossbred  or grade may be
;   the  inc.-. and at the end  selected.    But ln any  case the start
vend 2IH4 miles,  should he begun on a small scale nnd
Selection ef Sheep.
Before starting in  the  breeding of
sheep tbe fanner should have a definite object In view aud make ti careful selection of the foundation Btoclf
At noon President Taft will cross the
river and the programme of ihe
morning will be practically repeated.
He then will retire to the American
side under military escbrt. In the
evening at 5 o'clock Prt-silent Taft
will go to Juarez where he will be
banqueted.
of-an hi
which  was ahead
pushed   by  any   ;
anything accom-
Ing  car   on   thisj
trick  sin^e  motor  r.ving started  here
a year ago.
cautiously proceeded with, never for-
/ettlng that tbe "rain Is half of tbe
i'.i:  k."
By   EDITH   F.   BAKER.
[Copyright, 1803, by American Press Association.]
It was a sad day for Emery Rlatch-
ford wbeu I'aiinie Ellsmere told biin
that she wns engaged to Tom Edwards. And tbe girl who bad cboseu
between these two'young men did not
choose wisely. Edwards never got on,
while Blatebford, having one of those
cheery dispositions that win people
continually, found friends to drop
plums into his mouth. And so it happened thnt while the former was
spending what little his wife bud
when he married her tbe latter wus
prospering.
One year when the fall elections
came round Ihe managers of tbe party
in power, fearing they would lose the
light, looked about for candidates who
would be especially acceptable to tbe
people. Among those they selected
was Emery lilatcliford. who was put
up for sheriff and elected by nu overwhelming majority.
Now. It happened thnt a year before
this election Edwards bud died, leaving his widow not only penniless, but
with a chattel mortgage oo her household effects, for tbe payment of even
the Interest ou which there were no
funds. One of the flrst duties devolving upon the uewly elected sheriff
wus the serving of n writ upon Mrs.
Edwards, which would deprive her of
her only remaining possession, her
furniture. When Blatebford came
across this paper he slgbed. put it
ln ii pigeonhole, where. If he had bad
the power to keep It there. It would
have remained till the crack of doom.
Indeed he paid uo further attention to
it till the plaintiff in the ease made
such an ado about the delay Unit the
sheriff was obliged to serve the writ.
He gave the paper to a deputy, but
before the man had renched the door
called him back. lie couldn't bear
that lhe unwelcome process should be
enacted without being softened so far
ns possible. And to whom could he
trust such softening but himself? Putting the document Into his pocket, ho
waited till after office hours���Indeed,
till a proper hour for calling iu the
evening, then went to the widow's cottage, lie was received wilh some surprise. When he had last visited Mrs.
Edwards she was Miss Ellsmere and
bad told him I hat she was engaged lo
his rival. Blatebford beat about the
I bush for nn hour before he could
j bring himself to mention the nil Important subject.   They he said:
"I presume you know that Judgment
has been entered against you in the
matter of the notes secured by chattel
mortgage on your furniture?"
"Yes; I hnd no money with which to
even try to save what I have left."
she replied, wiping a tear from holey e.
"And you may know," tbe sheriff
proceeded, "of Ibe attachment I have
for you."
A sudden cheeking of tears, a movement Indicating that sometbiiy? Important had caught the widow's attention
followed the sheriff's remark.
"1 knew," she replied hesitatingly,
"that you had an attachment for tne,
but���but 1 was not aware that it bad
endured."
"The nttnehment I have for you," be
said gently, sympathetically, "is different from the one which you mention. It is a more practically Important one.    An attachment that"���
Ho was stalled. Tbe widow essayed
to help him.
"1 can understand," she said, "the
difference between tho���the feeling one
might have for a girl aud that same
feeling after all that has intervened
between then and now. I, too, have
come to understand myself better."
'lhe sheriff, Instead of opening his
legal document, opened his ears, to
say nothing of his eyes. This, bow-
ever, the widow did not see since her
own eyes were bent on tbe floor, while
her ears were strained to hear tbe expected deelaration. Blatebford could
uot feel auy certainty that ho was
either understood to be entering upon
a proposal or that. If so, he was encouraged, lie resolved upon one more
effort to make clear thc business on
which be bad come.
"This word attachment," lie began
���"this word attachment has different
meanings. It Is at once a legal term
and"���
"1 know." she sighed.
"I mean, too, a condition of the
heart. My attachment for you Is as
warin. as deep, as unalterable ns It
ever was. Give me the right to stand
as your protector."
Blatebford took her unresisting form
Into his arms, where she rested in
happy contentment for some time
without speaking. Finally she looked
up into bis face and snld:
"Do you know that wbeu you began
to talk about tbe word attachment
having n legal mennIng. for n moment
1 wns seized with an idea thnt you, being sberlff"-
"I being sheriff?"
"You having spoken about the horrid suit."
"Well?"
"That you were talking about that."
"How could you suppose." he replied,
drawing her closer to him, "that 1
would have anything to do with that
matter unless, perhaps, to briug you
some gootl news concerning It?"
"What good news?"
"W-why, the plaintiff will renew the
note."
"I'm- what reason?
"II will be indorsed."
"Al bat's thnt?"
"It's the result of the 'attachment' I
was speaking to you about."
AMMUNITION
All This Year's Cartridges
Special Prices on Quantities
CLEMENT & LAMBERT
4   Hardware       Tinsmithing       Plumbing  ;:
��� ���%*#j*%'*��%*1 t" ���j*-"i- **"I- ���*���*���
fashion Stables
Trucking and Draying.    Liverywork of
all kinds attended to promptly.
AU Kinds of Firewood always on hand.
/. 9/f. Colltnson    Phone 20    Xadner, P. C.
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporated 1809.
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED, $10.00:1.000
CAPITAL PAID-UP $ 4,600.000
RESERVE I'UXD $ 5,300,000
Tolal Assets Fif ty-Threc Millions.
Jiccounts  ot Ovt-of-Uown  Customers Siven  Special jfitetilicn       *
BANK BY MAIL
SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT
Accounts niiiy be opened with ilepusl ts of ONE DOLLAR nnd "Upwards.
Interest paid, or credited, half-yearly on June 30tli and December
31st,  each year,
Iv. I>. SIMPSON. MANAGE]"* LADNEK, B, C.
McCormick
Binders
���AND���
International
Binder Twine
Go together. They are the
strongest and best on the
market
SIAVE   MONEY
E. T. CALVERT,
GENERAL DEALER        LADNER, B. C.
TJhe 7)elta Ui*
imes
Sl.OO A YEAR
SPaj/ablo
in  Jtdvanco SATURDAY,  OCTOBER  2,  1909.
THE DELTA TIMES
THE DOMINION WOOD PIPE COMPANY, LTD.
MANUFACTURERS   OF
High-class Machine  Wire   Wound and
Continuous Stave Wooden Pipe
New Westminster, - - - B. C.
Now, You People
rthat atteniled the local fair, you saw one of the Bowl and Tank
systems of the famous Red Cross Sanitary Closets. Many of you
thought it an ordinary water closet; there you were wrong, for water sewerage, septic tanks, or drainage, are not needed with '.hi3
closet. Further you can place it in any part of the house, and it is
at all times Odorless. The chemical does all the work and immediately, there is a fresh air Intake; and a feul air vent, which goes
to the chimney or through the roof. The attention required is very
little, you place a can of the chemical in '.he tank each month,
which costs 25c, when the tank is three parts full it is emptied.
Having one of these In your house, saves trips in the wet and dark
to a foul smelling box. and further gives you an up-to-date sanitary
toilet.     Write  us  for  information.
Mackie & Harris
Hall and I,avery Block
New Westminster
CHURCH NOTICES
Anglican.
Holy Communion���First and third
Sundays at S.UO a.m.; second and
fourth Sundays at 11 a.m. Matins, 11
a.m.; Sunday school at 10 a.m. Friday evening, Latany at 7:30. Rev. E.
R.  Bartlett,  M.A.,  vicar.
Catholic.
Services first and third Sunday of
each month at 10:30 a.m.; Benediction, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school at 3
p.m.; low mass and holy communion,
llrst and third Mondays at 6 a.m. Rev
Father Wagner, O.M.I.,  parish priest
Methodist.
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 Thursdiy
evening at 7.30, Rev. J. H. Wright,
pastor.
'   A&ALJrJLJrAi^rAMrAJr^A&^JpALA&A��.r**Ap^.^^^ArAMr��JrAMFt4p��4&4^r+jFA^&AkJWMpJl^r��jrALJrA
"W''^'k****A****-****��****��**��'*��T**��**��*_**^'***A****^
7
7
7
7
7
7
NOTICE TO HORSEMEN
?
7
7
7
7
7
7
7
Any person wanting Light or Heavy
Harness or Repairing done would
do well to call and see me. Your
patronage solicited and satisfaction
guaranteed.
W. HEARL & CO.
���f-   McNeely Wharf, Ladner
t
���
t
t
7
X
X
7
t
7
t
?
X
7
7
7
7
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 service*���Crescent Island.
3 p.m.; Ladner, 7:30 p.m. Sunday
school at 11 a. m.; prayer meeting
on Thursday at S p.m.     E. J. Chave,
FOB SALE.
35 acres of land, 3 miles from Ladner, l mile from Creamery, iu miles
from School, on the Benson Road.
Apply S.  T.  Holbrook, Ladner.
Provincial
$f+l^H%H%H%^^
Made to
Order
Suits
Made to
Order
English   Tweeds,   Worsteds
and Serges
FIT AND STYLE GUARANTEED
Suits Cleaned, Repaired and Pressed
HAROLD HOWARD
Tailor, Ladner, B. C.
CKXXXJOCOOCCCOCCCOOCCCOCC'
Mineral and
Soda Waters
i
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SOD* WATER, GINGER
ALE and all kiuds oi
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
300C)OOOOCX>DCXX30CXXXXXXX)0
Ladner-Steveston ferry
During- the Summer Months
THE STEAMSHIP SONOMA
will leave Lulner at 8:30 a.m. ami
3:30  p.m.
Sundays, leaves Liduer at 8:30
B.m., and 4.30 p.m.
Exira trip Saturday evenings,
leaving Ladner at 6:30 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY, Id
(Westminster Branch)
TIME TABLE.
Cars leave Westminster or Vancouver ut 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 nt 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 curs between Westminster and Vancouver
end all shipments are handled with
tbe utmost care and delivered to
oor.s'gnee wllhout delay. S,,eeial
attention pud io fruit shipments. Our j
wagons meet nil boats and trains
For rates, etc., apply to
Sin GREGORY,
Tiafi'ic Manager.
J.   McQUARRIB,
Local  Manager.
.\" BW  W BSTMINSTER,
i Uncle Sam's I
| Victory j
j       In China j
DST now the
door of the far
east, by reason
of American
participation In
tbe Hankow-
Szechuen railroad, is opened
to the capital,
trade und governmental Influence   of  this
country. Tbe
participation of
the United
States In the
Chinese loan
Is on an equal
basis with tbe
British, Ger-
m n n and
French interests. The arrangement Is a
distinct victory
for the Taft
administration
and for Secretary of State Knox. On tbe face of
tbe affair the first Impression is that
it ls a brilliant diplomatic move, and
the impression grows as the whole
question develops. In a word, this
move will prevent Europe from seizing tbe empire.
The Initial act, or tbe entering
wedge, as it is called, of American
predominance takes the form of an
allotment to bankers in New York
city of one-quarter participation in a
loan negotiated by the Chinese government for the construction of tbe
Hankow-Szecbuen railroad. The total
amount of tbe loan Is $30,000,000, of
which $7,500,000 is to be taken by an
American syndicate composed of tbe
National City bank, the First National
bank, J. P. Morgan & Co. and Kuhn,
Loeb & Co. The sum, so small for
Wall street. Is truly a mere wedge,
but the principle involved is considered of worldwide Importance tiud
opens the door for things fur greater.
Americans are to have equal opportunity to supply material for both the
Szechuen and the Canton lines and the
branches. They will appoint subordinate engineers, and they will have also
one-half of all future loans of the Sze-
*ir*fr*************** *HH**H-4~i"i"i"i":"i";";"t"i-i"i-i-*
...LOCAL ITEMS...
*
f
���f
H-4-&$
���I..I..I..I..I..H..I��I..I..I..I,.;..H"I"I*-I"M"W"I"I"H"I<��H''I"I"M*'M*
Mr,   Leon   Ladner,   of Voncouver,  is        -M-.   R.  H.  Wilson, of Port Guii-hoa,,
in  Ladner  today. hvll! move to the Foster place, next !"
  I Clark's   farm,   in   about   two     weeW
Mrs.   Hutcherson   is   spending     the   ,m"e.
v. - ��� k  in   Vanc*OUVer.
���Miss   Rich   is   visiting     Vancouver
friends for the week.
Tomatoes  tor pickling,  2  cents  per
pound.     W.  H.   Smith.
Choice   Acadia   Codfish,     in     two
pound  boxes.    "V.  II. Smith.
Hats, Caps, Flanneliettes and other
"���"'all  Goods, at Hutcherson's.
W. H. Smith returned from a busi-
>ss trip to Victoria Saturday,
Mr. Civile Gladwin, of the DeJMm
hotel siatf, leaves for Vancouver,
Sunday, where he will reside :j
future.
Among   those     who  look     in     tin
Seattle exhibition last week were tut
Miss's   Kirkland,   daughters of    Mr
Wm.  Kirkland.
Large quantities of hay, grain nn i
straw have been shipped this wsei
by B. Ai K. Milling Co., W. 11. Btx a i.
E   T   Calvert  and   other  buyers.
Mr.     In uiiimond,     ot     Vancouver.,
Mr. Haley Wilson    paid a  business | spenl a couple of days in Ladner tHM
trip ��� , Vancouver on  Wednesday,      'week  laying ou;  the  work    r.,r    th-
pile drivei  atthe  B,  C, B.  It. whacrt
The Richmond fair was held Wed.
nesday and  Thursday of this week.
p. c. KNOX.
Tin. Westham Island Football Club
piny the Shamrocks of Vancouver today.
Mr. H, Everett, East nelta, sold
his dairy stock by auciion on Wednesday.
Miss Fisher returned on Wednesday from a visit to the Seattle exhibition.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ladner, of
Vancouver, spent a few days in Lad-
rer this week.
A meeting of the Board of Education will be held this evening, Saturday.
Mr. end Mrs. Wm. Ellis
the A.-Y.-P. exhibition at
last week.
ittended
Stattle
The r.'io this week was just in
time to sweeten the ground and aid
the  pasturing,
The annual harvest festival of the
English church will be held a week
from next Sunday.
Men's, I.ii,lies' and Children's Underwear for fall and winter \\*J..r.
just   received   at   Hutcherson's.
Mr, end Mrs. Patterson, of Victoria, arrived Wednesday on a visit
to  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Alex.  Patterson.
Mr. Keith Fox, of Chilliwack, lut
arrived to take up his residence here
Quite a coterie of Chilliwack pe&-
pie have moved to the Delta recent"]
Mr. W. J. Brandrith. who has be* i
east on a two months' trip visitvsf
Toronto and other Ontario places, b
expected to arrive home on Saturday.
���Mr. R, Dunn, of the Colonist
staff, Victoria, spent the week in t\m
city representing American Field at
the B. C. and Pacific Coast Fid I
Triais
Mr. Thos. Ladner has placed ai.
order in Ontario for six Oxfo,rt
Downs and one pure bred Berbslda
boar. The animals were shipped mc
Tuesday Jast.
The only municipality work underway at present is working on the.
trunk road where crushed rock Is
being placed on about three quartern
of a  mile  of  the  roadway.
F.   Lavllle   and   S.     Williams
How about that new suit? Call im
and try on one of our new "Bromlea,***
suits.     Prices   from   $1.50   to   \VaJmW
Nice   range   of   hard   and   soft   Felis-
Lanning,  Fawcett & Wilson, Ltd.
We carry a complete stock of Stan���
fteld's Underwear In all the differe-nr.
weights, H.B.K. Shirts and Gloves,
Sweaters and Sweater Coats for Ladles
and gents, Lanning, Fawcett &.
Wilwm   Lid.
Tbe   Tine;   would   ask     tiie     as-*.*
ittended  the field  trials  this   l;i,"ee   of   its   readers   in   miking-    .-.;
QUEEN'S PARK
NEW WESTKINSIER, B. C.
October 12, 13, 14, 15
and 16, 1909
$50,000
in Prizes and Attractions
Formal Opening, 2 p. m.
October 12th
Greatest Agricultural, Horticultural and Stock Show in
Western Canada���The Horse
Show will lie a feature. Airship Flights, twice daily; Scottish Sports: Children's Sports;
Championship Lacrosse, Vancouver  vs.   New    Westminster.
Cud  Save  Ihe   King.
I Pros, Mgr., Sec,
week   and   wen
Smith.
guests ot  W
Jusi   arrived   a   1
nf choice   Mehrose  Falls  an I  Stilt m
cheese.    This is extra fine stock.    W.
H. Smith.
personal   columns   as     complete     ar.
possible.     If you  know  of any   iv::E
people  going away  or have strange*"!
��� ent pWsitlng  you   send   in  a   notice  of  VOD
same  tothe   office.
Th.- board of directors Of tbe British Columbia Livestock association,
Watson's Underwear for ladies and j at Its meeting held in Victoria Mas-
children, nice line ladies' Skirts and day. endorsed by resolution 1.13.1:
Underskirts, girls' blue serge sailor j dairy cattle be brought from th>
dresses, big range Dress Goods, new ' easl and sol,] at auccion in the pro-
Hosiery. Orders taken for Ladies' vi.nce. Dr. Tolmie will be seat eas*.
Suits and r..ais at eastern prices, to selecl them. The shipment wSii
Lanning,  Faucett &  Wilson.  Ltd. cons.si. of   three  ears.
AT THE HOTELS
READ THE AnVKiRTISBMENTS
1.ND YOU WILL FIND WHAT TOU
NEED  FOR  TOUR   DAILY   WANTS
NOTICE.
To-day (Saturday) will he the last
of ihe late Saturday night trips of the
ss. Sonoma, The {Sunday trip will
be  continued  until   further  notice.
S. S. Transfer
Commencing April 1st the S.S.
Transfer will leave B.aekman-Kor
Wharf every week-day afternoon at
2 p.m. for Ladner. Westham Island
and way points; returning lo New
Westminster Saturday evenii gs.
RUNS TO STEVESTON TUESDAYS
am) Saturdays.
Returning, leivos Westham Island
every week-day morn ng, exec) t Friday, at 7 a.m., and Ladner 7.4" a.
111. Fridays, leaves Westham Island
0 a.m. and Ladner at 6:45 a.m.
Additional trip Monday morning,
leaving New Westminster al f, a m.
This schedule subject 10 change
without notice.
For freight und passenger rates,
apply to
ROBERT  JARDINE,   Manager.
���willard n. straight.
cbuen railroad nnd its branches, with
tbe corresponding advantages. Willard D. Straight, our consul general at
Mukden, will represent tbe American
financiers Interested in the affair and
arrange all the details in l'ekin.
The novel and unusual feature of the
transaction Is that tbe  United States
government  for the llrst time  iu  its
history officially backed a syndicate of
private bankers and helped them in a
] profitable transaction. Some weeks ago
j the American ambassadors at London,
. Paris nnd Berlin were Instructed by
; the slnte depart ment to convey to the
I governments of England, France and
I Germany  lhe  Intention of thc  Amori-
onn bunkers 10 participate 111 the Chinese railway loan, then pending exclusively In Europe, basing the claim on
nn understanding arranged  In  Pekin
several   .veins   ago   by   diplomats   regarding  the   parceling out  of   future
loans.
The state department has fought successfully the European group Which
sought to exclude American participation. The victory, the state department officials sny, augurs well for
the future.
State department officials do not hesitate to declare It was not the mere
amount of money Involved in thc proposed loan that wns nt stake. It wits
a mutter of principle. The question is
n broad one. and the settlement arrived nt in Pekin Aug. 17 Indicates
that the products of American industries will be used In (be construction
of the road, nnd American engineers
will assist In its supervision.
This relatively Insignificant rnilwny
loan proved to be (be critical incident
to bring to n focus the international
diplomatic game that powerful nations have been playing, with the
vast, unknown Flowery Kingdom ns
the most magnificent spoils at stnke
since lhe dnys thnt Uotne wns nnncx-
Ing practically all the world to pay It
tribute.
Shirley  House.
W.  C.   Mitchell  Vancouver.
Stanley   .Mark.
G Hunter, Vancouver.
M.   Scanlon.
B.  Hall  .
Gordon   P.  Spencer.
A, Sorenson,  Blaine, Wash,
D. Chisholm,
Mrs.   Honess,   Vancouver.
Mis-  Dowleys,   Vancouver.
A.  L.   Burke.  Vancouver.
Wm.   McNeill,   Victoria  .
A.  s.   iires-,ui. Steveston,
R. H. Fox, Chilliwack
H.  i.eviek. Vancouver,
K. .1. Fudge.
j.   Dixon,
H.  Jansi n.
Chas. Lunchoes Vancouver,
Ii. Loviek.
A    Xi lives.
Geo.   Beadle.
W.   Roberts.
Tick Chong, Nanaimo.
' 'has    Dunk,  Vancouv, r,
it.  M   Nee. Vancouvi r.
H il . :    Garden,
Delta  Hotel,
A.   P.   A;,dike.  Seattl
S.   11 1 ns ui.   Mount   V, rn in,   V* ash,
Y.   Wraadail.
F.  McDalrd,
II    McLeod.
John  W. Consldlne   Si it
.1   a.  Balmer.
it ibert Dunn and wlfi . VI        a
H.   S.   Rolston,   Vanoou* 1 ..
it.   1.   Wilband,  Vancouver.
Fnd   Richardson.
A.   H.   Wilson. Tacoma,   Wash.
A,  S.   Main.   Victoria.
.1.   B.   Ouerry,  Sacramento,  Cal.
Oscar   .lames,   Seal lie.
.1.  McKinnon, Seattle.
.1.   baton  Williams,  Vancouver.
Paul  E. Ladner.
Mis.  Ladner.
.Mrs. J.  Leamofn.
T.   W.  Williams.
V,  a.  Wolfendln,  Victoria.
Chas. R.  Brown.
Chester C. Clark,  Vancouver,
.1.   R,   Smith,  Vancouver.
A.  L. Burke, Vancouvi r,
w. m. Chady.
E. s.   Munger,  Hanasbutg,  Ore.
Cliarh s 1 01 '.[���. r,
W,   11.  Couthis, Clovi rdale,
R, McDonald. Vancouver,
A  .Evans,  Vancouver.
V\    Woods, Vancouver.
Ed. Loucle, Vancouver.
Mrs. Fulton, Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Burns, Vancouver.
Mr. and  Mrs. II. Abbott, Van, ouvfe
'1     W.   Williams.   Van. .uver.
m. Huror,  Vancouver.
M    L.vour.  Vancouver.
Wife,     Viis-
Van-
l
.1. Burns, Vancouver.
W.  G.   Hutehner  and
couver.
W. Lee and wife, "Vancouver.
Dr. and   Mrs.  Myers,  Seattle,
.las. Coiniis. Seattle.
Mr.    Williams,   Seattle.
Geo.  Fleming.   Vancouver.
E. G- Neiee. Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. .lohn Cummlngs,
couver.
"..,. Jenkins. Vancouver,
J.   ES.   Lucas.  Toronto.
A,   lioness.  Vancouver.
M.   Flemming,   Vancouver.
1).   Chisholm.
A.   M.  .lane".   London.
G. R.  Iliilgspn nod  wife, an.l  eh"!*.
J.  .Ma' ki iv. Vancouver.
Hairy   O'Neal,   Vancouver.
W.  Cat-lev.  Vancouver.
.1.   11. Creolman,   Vancouver.
R,  Honsen. Vancouver.
M.  Creighton,  New,   Westminster,
C. Miirley,   New   Westminster.
.1.   Randall, Stevi ston.
It.   A   .Moore.   Van. Oliver.
11. W   Miner. Vancouver.
I. Bnrkl ''.   Vancouver.
.1. ('   Pelt and w |fe, V tncouvor
II    A    Hill,   Vancouver.
.1   Williams,   Vancouver.
T. H. Scovllle, Seattle.
���1 vav'-,,,i,i   Vancouvc r,
li   R.   Benin r,  Vancouver,
II. Nial.
Ceo   w   Mitchell, Vancouver.
Fred Nelson, Vancouver.
.las. Shephi nl. Sacramento, Cal.
.1. w. Strongman, New Wcstmlnstta
c. v.. Wes'   Toronto.
I,.   I'.   Burton,   Toronto
c- Brown   Port Guichon,
('.. M. Bennett, Porl Guichon.
W.  B.   Pearson,  Ladner.
Lapland   RornbV,   Fast Delta.
Mrs.   Clark,   Ne   vv W. slaiinsler.
D. c.issik.
10. G. Brown.
J. Emley.
11. Hempller.
All.   Wallace.
H. Kipp,  OhllHwaok.
C. C.  Clark,   New   Westminster.
Marshall Smiib.  Vancouver.
3. G, Floel.liari. V incotiver.
D, M.   McDonald.   Van ouver.
J. 'McKenzie,   Va", ..uver.
Thos.   Ma 1 hern,  Vancouver.
Thos.  Sch-Wder, Tacoma, nWsh.
A.  Pepittv,   Vancouver.
J. Fleck.
W.   C,   Chnnbelee,   and   wife,     Nir
Westminster.
M.   Watson   and   wife,
J. M.  Ailiins,  Vancouver,
W.  HI.  Drake,   Vancouver.
At,  Henderson  Vancouver,
11  u.  Watson, Vancouver,
11. Western, Vancouver.
A. G, Bravir. Vancouver.
1 has. Si hnle.v,  Vancouvei TIIE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY,  OCTOBER  2,   1909.
IW,
! NOTES
BY
���.MBARNTTZ
kTVZRSIDE
PA.
poNDrycE
30UL1TED
l5Tl>f��e articles and illustrations must not
x,   roprinted   without   special   parnus-
BETTY  AN' THE   BEAR.
"Tiras on a summer morning lair
'Viule Hetty made the tire
.4ml Itiil snored In ttie rocking chair
.Aim! dreamed be was ihe suture,
l V��*r Knocked down the en Inn door
.Mail iunine.l for Hetty wllh a roar.
"Vbile Hill leaped from his easy chair���
������I st the bear, but up Ilie stair
.Jai5 quickly pulled the stair up there.
J6i Trh.it a stare did Betty fair
M frcra that hungry, Bavage bear!
"ie reached to catch her golden Hair.
**u: Botty's ax swung through the air
.Amh split ills solar plexus square,
V-i-'e Bill, sate in lhe loll oernead,
""���Wed: "Hetty, kill 'lm dead;
JiT& 'im a good one In the eye!
''An *im ag'in an' ho will die!"
Vhen Bill was sure the bear was dead
"fin scrambled down from overhead.
JtatA. strutting to the slaughtered bear,
.le stood upon him lying there,
���sunt), waving hiB arms In lhe air,
"A* shouted:   "Betty, didn't   we kill the
bear?
**v. didn't he roar around and rare?
-Rh. didn't we hit 'im fair an' square?
Sell1, didn't we una kill that hear?"
ib. T.-hy didn't Betty hit Bill there
1-j he got off such redhot air?
Why didn't she whack him on the snout
.Ami kick the measly coward out?
���� ask those women of loday,
-*hi��ni man deserts In life's fierce fray,
lr.il when alone they've slain the bear
Sbe coward chump gets oil lhe air,
"Betty, didn t we uns kill that bear?"
C. M   OAKNITZ.
4K/RIOS FROM  KORRESPONDENTS
*J. 1 bad such poor luck batching
Koil Cochin eggs this season, only
wreraging about four chicks to tifteeu
���ggs. My birds nre very vigorous, and
8 r.-iuiiot understand it. Can you tell
x<*: A. Cochins bave very large
���atifs. To insure fertility these should
3k? trimmed lu I.reeding season.
A}. 1 note parties, selling high priced
auuw bird eggs nlmosl always warn
gerrhnsers not to expect niaiiy show
���specimens from n setting, ls this a
""AtsT to cover tbe sale of cull eggs?
.A. H might be In some case's. There
Hip times when n setting results in a
majority of high scoring birds, nnd,
���gain, there may be none. Tbe off-
spring is not just governed by the
present mnting. Ancestry bus a part
is> it. A boy's parents may bave jet
Mack hair, anil yet be may be the
.jiwnl possessor of red hair and frec-
���iles that are Inherited from his great-
grent-gratidmother.
I). 1 noie yon mention the young or-
���Hard of apples and plums around
jinii- poultry plant. When you spray
Tins green to kill the green lice on
.our apple trees how do you prevent
Seasoning your fowls'.' A. We don't
jse purls green. Scald tobacco stems
Mr clippings and use It the color of
toffee. Spray several times to catch
jnci essive hate lies.
<>. \\ hen a fancier buys show birds
irem a judge to exhibit where this
judge scores the birds do you think
abut judge can be so unbiased as to
no! place his own stock lirslV A. This
'k ei case vviiere you can't "sometimes
joost always tell."
t>. At wli.it meal do you feed soft
mash to your chickens? A. We like
-.-itciil ii for breakfast or dinner, The
wist droppings then full ou the ground
����� 'lee flock is on range.
i,i. I wrote some time ngo to a Wy-
jjirtottf bleeder lor price of a trio,
rwkerel and two liens. He offered me
���use comb birds nt ifl'' and single
comb for $S, I never heard of the
Dingle comb Wyundotles before anil
"itrote him so [ie then declared, "II
its a new breed." Is this true'.' A.
Xo   They are nn old breed of culls.
i). Why do so many turkey breeders
use onions in the feed? A. Turkey
misers feed In.Hi onions nnd ilniule-
HOO. They an- both tonltS They add
Midi to Hie ratluu, so Uml the juices
>��� lhe crop can penetrate the mass.
'��)>���  poults  like  tin-in  uml   thrive on
iiieui. and tl nions iirevent Intestinal
norms.
"���THE   SAME   OLE   COON."
That old ringtail coon that was a
mascot to the bard cider campaigns ot
'"Tippecanoe and Tyler too" is a hoodoo to the roosters in snielllu' distance
of his nest. His smeller switches
round like a searchlight, and this movable snout can scent an egg at long
distance, though not a rot and spot,
and tbe crower is a lightning calculator who escapes the midnight foray
of ibis furry liend for fish, frogs and
nil varieties of birds, land aud water
fowl.
Two neighbors lost fifty-five chickens in two moons, and the "nigger in
the wood pile" was two coons.
Coons are grent fishers, aud It's fun
to see them dance when a crab nips
on to their bare soled feet, but when
coons and (ishy flavored puddle ducks
compete at catching tadpoles and suckers competition ls death lo ducks.
This expert climber nnd nest robber,
with his bare, linked clnws and humanlike paws, is one of the few prowlera
tbut can scoop eggs and young out of
tbe woodpecker's nest in the hollow
t ree,
They love fruit, raid onts nnd buckwheat fields nnd nlong the Alleghenios,
I'eiiiisylvniiiii. bave been known to
spoil one-third ot a field of green corn
lu a single night.
They move by leaps and bounds nnd
are terrific fighters, one coon often
holding a pack of dogs ut buy nud an
(*>,
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A*-^ /��.-,
"THE SAME OLE COON."
old coon often thrashing a big hound,
so if you want fun tackle a coou in
your coop without a gun. While the
ladies wear skuuk skins for Alaska
sable, tbe gray, brownish coon fur Is
often passed off ou them as otter, aud
tbe delicious tlesb pleases any epicure.
While shot and trapped, tbe popular
mode of catching coous is the coon
bunt. Trained dogs are turned into
tbe dark, quiet woods. A trail found
and dogs giving tongue, the hunters
rush to the tree where tbe yelping,
prancing dogs proclaim Mr. Coon is
treed. A hunter climbs the tree, shaking the limbs as be goes up. and vvheu
tbe word comes down: "1 see biiu
curled in the top! Look out down
there; I'll shake him now! Oatcb liii.n;
there he comes!" there's something doing in excitement, and when that big.
snapping, squeaking, snarling coon
comes rattling down through tile
boughs and bounces into thnt bunch
of prancing, eager dogs there's a
whirligig of dog niul coou going round
that beats a Kilkenny cat light to a
frazzle.
i'or jolly fun, a good feasl nnd fowl
protection try a coon bunt.
FEATHERS   AND   EGGSHELLS.
Editorials on the great virtues of
bran are frequently seen in Hie poultry Journals. Don't follow their advice to feed bran straight. It is weakening. When using bran we never
use more than one-half to tbe mixture.
The admission of a new breed or
variety to the "standard" by tbe
American   Poultry   association   is   no
THE TWO PATHS,
By   F.   A.   MITCHEL.
(.Copyright, 1909, by American Press Association.1
A gentleman with an artistic cut of
beard crossed tbe famous Signoria
square In Florence, Italy, and turned
Into the entrance of tbe Uffizi gallery.
Passing through tbe rooms, he stopped
to look nt the half finished copy of a
Titian. The copyist, a shabbily dressed
man, looked up and. divining that the
visitor was n capable critic, asked in
good American English for bis opinion of his work.
"You being a fellow countryman of
mine," replied the other, "I will give
you a truthful opinion. You are making n botch of It."
The copyist sighed.
"Let me take your seat, and I will
help you out."
In half an hour under the visitor's
touch the copy was an exact replica of
the original painting.
"There!" said the man who had finished It. "Come and dine with me this
evening at my hotel. Nothing remains
to complete the work but to take the
freshness out of It."
The stranger accepted, ate tbe first
good dinner he bad bad In a month,
drank n quart of wine, lighted a
Havana cigar and asked:
"To what do I owe this Interest
from n stranger?"
"Sympathy. I wns once n struggling artist myself."
"And how, may I ask, did you come
to prosper?"
"By painting pictures."
The guest removed bis cigar from
bis lips nnd looked at his host in astonishment.
"Your name?"
"Tom Barrens."
"I confess I never beard of you."
"I hnve a great many aliases, all of
which you have heard often. Listen
and I will tell you the story of my
success. Having a fancy for art, I
became a painter. Having struggled
for recognition for ten years without
getting it, I began to ask myself why.
The answer was that I could originate
nothing. Then I started In to make a
living copying noted pictures in foreign galleries. I discovered that I
could not only copy; I could Imitate.
"Not long after this an art dealer
In Tarls announced that an original
Giotto had been discovered In a secret chamber of n building that was
being torn down. lie hnd purchased
It and offered it for sale. 1 shall not
mention the exact price he got for It,
but it was a fortune for any man.
One day an Italinn from Florence arrived iu New York with a Titian���a
bead of a girl, stiff as a fourteenth
century girl, but lovely uuder a bead
of sunny hair. He sold it to a merchant prince for���a fortune. Still later one of the Londou picture shops
stumbled on n Guldo Reni. There
was no oue In England rich enough to
buy it, and a subscription was started
to keep It iu the kingdom. Tbe critics vouched for its genuineness, and
thousands of pounds bought It. An
art journal published a long article by
a struggling critic enumerating twenty-lour points In the picture that were
fouud in all Guido Reni's pictures.
This critic is now the Ruskiu of
Europe.
"This wine is not to my taste. Let
us try champagne.   That's bettor.
"At Intervals original Corrcgglos,
Rembrandts and pictures of other famous artists wore found lu out of the
way places, most of them lucrusted
with the dirt of centuries aud the
names of the paluters partly illegible.
SEPTEMBER
WINNERS
These are the numbers that
entitle you to a 109 piece china
dinner set.
43994
51348
37221
69423
56677
58276
61114
56297
64001
66723
If you have not drawn one
yet, you certainly will soon.
Each month from the duplicates
of the coupons placed in the
sacks of Royal Standard Flour
leaving our mills, we draw ten
numbers. When you secure
one of these, you are entitled to
a dinner set free of charge. You
probably know many of the
winners. Watch this paper
each month for your turn.
Royal Standard Flour is the
best and purest flour on the
market in Western Canada today. It is a superior flour���
not merely different, but superior.
For Sale By Vi. H. SMITH
MANUFACTURED BY
Vancouver Milling & Grain
Company, Ltd.
Vancouver,      -       B. C.
sign  it   will  siav  there.    The  recent;          w��re ���, d by erltlcSi
drop  of  seven   from  tbe  list  by  I be  .,    " ,.  __  . ,,���'������ ���������n���mo��� <iif.
DON'TS.
Don't turn young stock Into the oats
Rubble it they have been foil sparing-
*y. They will liil up nnd lurti up their
Iocs.
Don't let your watchdog off your
premises at night. He might lie shot.
Then what?
IHon't M'-'it because wheat Is high. It
trill drop In July, when lhe reaper
knives shall fly.
Don't do away with the dust boxes
keen use It's summer unless the fowls
lave an outside place tor dusting lice.
Don't let that green sllnie gather In
the water vessels. Scald Ibem and
keep them iweet.
Don't  forget   that   Mr.
rtnsely   related   to   Mr.   Sloucby.    Re
���jond. do good,  iniike good and you'll
It el good.
Don't forget Hint hot lime wash and
rrnde carbolic add can kill a multitude of mites.
Don't doctor your chickens  all  the
revision committee Is a pointer for the
fellow who takes up every new breed.
Be not the iirst the new to try,
But stlcic to lhe good old standby.
We lately rend that a Wisconsin hen
has adopted three liitle stray pigs.
She Is likely a Cochin hen and the
pigs are Cochiii-Cliiiins.
I-'roin a careful Investigation we
believe While Wyandotles the best
paying proposition in poultry, They
arc so liol blooded ns to need little j
beat, stand forcing for quick growth, |
plump up quickly aud are the prettiest
dressed fowls on the market. They
ure layers, payers and stayers.
Tree specialists are advising Hie mix- !
ing of flour Willi par's green when it
is  applied   to   trees.    They  claim  the |
pests eat the mixture greedily.
liut fowls eat It, too, and Leghorns
go up a  tree  after  It.     We clip  tbe j
grass under tbe tree, surround It with j
chicken   wire   and   spray   the   poison
stralgbt when tbe sun is out hot, to
dry quickly.
If you can't shut In those fowls
when poisoning potato bugs, scatter
tine feed, then spray while the sun is
glaring hot. and the plants will be
dried off before the fowls are through
eating.
though on some these gentlemen differed. Nevertheless they were snapped
up at enormous prices."
Thc speaker paused.
"And you nre"���
"Giotto, Guido Reni. Rembrandt and
a lot of others who lived before men
bad learned bow to paint."
"And you perpetrate these?"
"Only ns accessory before tbe fact.
I painted the pictures, tbe dealers did
the rest."
There was a long silence between tbe
two, after which the seedy man said:
"I have a garret across the Arno
with n number of my unsold pictures
ln It. Will you go with mo nnd look
ut thorn?"
"With pleasure."
Arriving at the room, the occupant
displayed one painting after another
on nn easel. When the last bad been
seen the rich man snld:
"You have what I lack, originality.
, while I have what you have not, the
i power of Imitation. Besides, you nre
1 a genius. Possibly had you been born
In some village near Munich or Dres-
deu you might have been one of the
great modern painters. As it ls you
! must continue io be a bad copyist.
j Flue pictures to be paid for In America  must bear a  foreign stamp.    To
W. N. Draper
PHOVINC'ATj    LAND    SURVEYOR.
Room 2, Elard Block,
Xew Westminster,      -      -      -      B. C.
SYNOPSIS OF CANADIAN NORTHWEST   IiAND     REGULATIONS.
Any person who is the sole head of
a family, or any male over 18  years I
old,  may   homestead   a   quarter   sec- j
tion   (160   acres,   more   or   less)     of
available Dominion land in Manitoba,
Saskatchewan or Alberta.    The applicant must  appear ln  person    at the j
Dominion   Lands   Agency   or     Sub-
Agency  for   the  district.     Entry   by I
proxy may be made at any agency, on I
certain conditions, by father .mother,
certain conditions, by father, mother, I
intending homesteader. I
DUTIES���Six months' residence
upon the cultivation of the land in j
each of three years. A homesteader I
may live within nine miles of his I
homestead on a farm of at least 80
acres solely owned and occupied by j
him or by his father, mother, son, |
daughter. Brother or sister.
In certain districts a homesteader
In good standing may pre-empt a
quarter section alongside his homestead. Price $3.00 per acre. Duties���
Must reside six months* In each of
six years from date of homestead entry (including the time required to
earn homestead patent) and cultivate
fifty acres extra.
A homesteader who has exhausted
his homestead right and cannot obtain a pre-emption may take a purchased homestead in certain districts.
Price $3.00 per acre. Purchased
homesteads may be acquired or any
available lands on either odd or even
numbered Sections south of Township 45, east of the Calgary and Edmonton Railway line. Duties���Must
reside six months ln each of three
years, cultivate fifty acres and erect
a house worth $300.
SYNOPSIS OF CANADIAN NORTHWEST MINING REGULATIONS.
COAL���Coal mining rights may be
leased for twenty-one years at an
annual rental of $1.00 an acre. Not
more than 3,600 acres can be leased
to one applicant. Royalty, five cents
per ton.
QUARTZ���A person eighteen years
of age and over having made a discovery may locate a claim 1,500 feet
by 1,500 feet Fee, $5.00. At least
$100 must be expended on the claim
each year, or paid to the Mining Recorder. When $500 has been expended or paid and other requirements compelled with ihe claim may
be purchased at $1.00 an acre.
PLACER MINING CLATMS generally 100 feet square. Entry fee  $5.00.
DREDGING���Two leases of five
miles each of a river may be issued
to one applicant for a term of 20
years. Rental, $10 a mile per annum.
Royalty, 2 1-2 per cent, after the output exceeds $10,000.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
for.
Delta
Uimes
**+**J7Jakes a Specialty o/+~+
J*ine
fob and
Commercial
{Printing
���) C<XX)OOOCOOOOOOCOOCXX)COCOOOC)OCOCOC<^
Phone 2
P. O. Drawer S
The Delta Hotel
Newly Furnished Throughout and First-Class
in Every Detail
Travelers' Sample Rooms Attached
��   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
o Modern Sanitary Conveniences
��        Ladner, B. C. J. Johnson, Prop,
b cococtxccccKxa'-oro^
DR. MOODY'S
Celebrated English
Remedies
For HORSES,
CATTI/E, HOGS,
SHEEP,  POULTRY
egtstered In Canada, Knirliimi and U, S. A.  Used by the ' niflisli Government fo
over 65 years, i hey ure tbe greatest of all unimul regulators una are guaranteed. Stoolt
ood. Poultry Food, Condition Powders, Heave Remedy, Colic i'ure. Healing Salve.
Hair Qrowing Salve, Medicated Wash, Cough uml Cold cure, Liniment for Slock, Liniment for Home Use, Soot Ointment, Corn (Jure, Blister Finish, Spavin Cure.
Royal Medicated Stock Food Co., B-Stts Vancouver,
fanning, Fawcett & Wilson, I<td , lyocal   Agents
Mini' and expect thetn lo net well when
Ten don't remove the cause. It's there
no microscope is needed.
Ii.nf I be a Irnitor to a friend, a con-
f'b'iice or a contract. Where did Ju-
ias no?
I'oultry seldom eat potato bugs deud   pro(]UCe a fortune they must bear the
* 'name, genuine or forged, of an artist
who has been dead three or four centuries."
"Give me nn opportunity to soothe
my conscience by accepting a gift from
me."
"What gift?"
"It may not be too late for you to
achieve that success which your abilities are capable of producing. 1 will
furnish funds to Introduce your wares."
The seedy man drifted away into
thought. Finally, returning to bis surroundings, bo said:
"I do not condemn you for following tbe path you saw before you lead-
In? to success. It ls the path of a man
(if business rather than an artist. As
for me. my path, though It leads to
failure, is the one for me. The good
find has given mo a gift that neither
the clitics nor the public can take
awa7���tbe gift to enjoy thc beautiful
nud some power to portray It."
or alive. If a fowl gets a dose of
paris green give It a raw egg aud a
tablespoouful of bird.
One of our poultry Journals is rapping the ju/lges for hurrying from tbe
shows ns soon as tbe judging Is over.
Considering some of their rank decisions, we dou't wonder that they
scoot.   They might get tbe boot.
A queen bee lays from 2,500 to &000
Orotic by  is  0���g3 p(,r ,jaj. frora jfay t0 August.
We don't wish to accuse some fanciers ��,,��� ho are publishing their egg
records of lying. They likely keep bees
and have accidentally got their bee
unci hen egg records mixed.
A Herbs county (Pa.) farmer found
n nest In his haymow that contained
I'lii eg,
nf son.
and three others had n total
^.���tAsT^-wwvi^
We Beg Leave
To notify the people of Ladner and surrounding district that we are now in a
position to offer Vancouver Island
Portland <2ement
��� 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
THE DELTA TIMES
PUBLISHED     EVERT   SATURDAY.
Subscription,  $1.00 Per Year.
ADVERTISING     RATES.
Casual Advertisements, 10 cents
per line for the first insert on, an.l
5 cents per line for each subsequent
insertion. Thc number of lines reckoned by the space occupied, 12 lines
to the inch.
Rates for Commercial Advertisements can be had on application at
this office.
Reading notices 10 cents per lino
for each insertion.
Birth, Death and Marriage notices,
$1.00
Any special notice, the object of
which Is to promote the pecuniary
benefit of any Individual or company,
to be considered an advertisement
and charged accordingly.
All advertisements charged for until ordered out and paid for.
GIL.LEY BROS.
New Westminster, 8. 6,
Correspondence Invited on matters
of public Interest. C'om'munlcatlon3
I to editor must be accompanied by
' name of wriier, not necessarily for
| publication, but as evidence of good
I faith. Correspondence must reach
I this office by Thursday morning.
GEO. S. VICKERS, Manager.

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