BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Delta Times Sep 10, 1914

Item Metadata

Download

Media
delttime-1.0079743.pdf
Metadata
JSON: delttime-1.0079743.json
JSON-LD: delttime-1.0079743-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): delttime-1.0079743-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: delttime-1.0079743-rdf.json
Turtle: delttime-1.0079743-turtle.txt
N-Triples: delttime-1.0079743-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: delttime-1.0079743-source.json
Full Text
delttime-1.0079743-fulltext.txt
Citation
delttime-1.0079743.ris

Full Text

Array MMMn
Volume 7
DELTA TIMES
LADNER, B. C. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1914.
$1.00 A YEAR
ALLIES' ADVANCE CONTINUES:
GERMANS SLOWLY FALL BACK
it
Situation in France Remains
Satisfactory, While the
Russians Claim to have
Completed Operations at
Raw a With Success.
PARIS, Sept. 9.���An official cotn-
i���niulcation issued this afternoon says
Uie situation remains satisfactory.,
'ihe German right is retreating before the British. The French centre
is slowly advancing The situation
on the right is unchanged.
The statement adds:     "First On
tbe left wing, although the Germans
have  been   reinforced,   the  situation
remains aatiafactor}.     The enemy Js i
retreating  before  the  British  army.
"Second���At   the   centre   our  ad-
vance is slow, but general.     On the !
right win^ there has been no action
of the enemy against the great circle j
ol'  Nancy.      In     the  Vosges  and  in i
Alsace    the    situation remains    un
< hanged.
DELTA LADIES     BALL WILL        NO BREAK
ORGANIZE!     BE SUCCESS        INSERVCE
Society   Formed  by   Ladies   to   Do j Good    Attendance    Is    Expected at
Wohien's  Work  for  Relief
Fund.
the War Itelief Fund liall in
Ladner.
Laying oif of the Helen M. Scanlon
Periodically to Vie Discontinued
���Will Use Fresh Water.
At a representative gathering or I Residents of Ladner and the sur- I As a result of the action taken by
the ladies ot the Delta at the Mu- rounding district are expected lol^^^^je^r^^
nicipa^Hall on Friday, September 4, | turn out in good numbers    for the,,enre t0 Ladner residents as a result
DELTA PRODUCE
GREAT FEATURE
Supplies From Delta Are Abundant
at Xew  Westminster  Weekly
Market.
Fruits and vegetables from the
Delta municipality were the principal features of the Fraser Valley
market a> New Westminster, Friday
^^^^^^^^ rice
retary, Mrs. John AIcKee, nnd treas- j tao loeal war relief *-un_*. I Ladner.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
urer, Mrs.  (Dr.)  A. A. King. Promptly at 9 o'clock in the eve-       Letters  have  passed  between   Mr.
The  following    ladies     were  ap-1 ning. the dance will commence with   ''ha*). E. Tisdall, M.P.P., Mr. E. Mc-
pointed  on  the committee:   "Sewing \ _ne -rand maroh played by Rushton's   Bride,  road  superintendent,  and Mr.
ror Wives and Children." Mrs, Clem-   orchestra and judging by the sale of is-   W.  Fisher,  regarding  the matter
ents and Mrs. W. H. Ellis;   "Sewing | the tickets,  ol which three hundred   end  a  plan  of the  secretary  of  the
for Soldiers,"    Mrs.    Leatheran and] were ordered, the ball room will be local   Board   or  Trade   that   a  fresh
Mrs. Nelson; "Supply Committee fori well filled. water  tauk  should   be  installed  on
Obtaining   Fruit     and     Provisions," j     The   following  ladies   and   gentle-  the   steamer   has   found   favor   with
Mrs. John Richardson, Mrs. Herbert jmen   have  been    appointed   on  the   the provincial authorities at Victoria.
Kirkland and  Mrs.  Frank Guichon; 'committee:   Mesdames  A.  D.  Pater- j     Mr.   Fisher has  received  a  letter
("Finance    Committee,"   Mrs.     I.an-lson, Frank Guichon, J. Johnson, J. ; from Mr. J. E. Griffith, deputy min-
' ning,    S. W. Fisher and Mrs.    John Richardson, 0. W. London and Miss Meter and  public works engineer, of
McKee. iGrace Kirkland   Miss L. Whitwortli, I Victoria,   stating   that     this     tank
REIVE   VIV1AM.
ROMS), Sept. 9.���A despatch from
I'etrograd to the Messagero declares
thiit the great battle at Kawa, ln I -
f.alicla, thirty-two miles northwest of
l.emberg. is over, and that the Russians nave won a complete victory.
The Austrians are said to be retiring
everywhere. Among the prisoners
taken by the Russians are a large
number of Germans. The Austrians
have evacuated Russian Poland.
The membership fee has been fixed
at 50 cents while contributions and
 subscriptions maj- be made to any o��
New   picture or   the  Premier of ,' the members.
France,  who is much  in  the public j  ~ 	
and Messrs. H. W. Slater, E. R. Bell, would be installed on the steamer
B Blakely, E Wentzell, Felix Gul-.and connection made at the rerry
chon and A. Kittson. Supper will | landing at Ladner with the munici-
be provided at the ball by the ladles,   pal water svstem to secure a supply
15 cents the dozen, while celery,
tomatoes and cauliflower went at
the usunl figure. Potatoes on account ol' the scarcity ol' the late
crop wore raied to $1.50 per sack,
by tho ton they still remained at
$20.
Butter and eggs in large quantities went at the usual quotation of
40 cents the pound for butter and
40 cents the dozen lor eggs.
The following prices were quoted:
Wholesale Poultry.
Poultry, live weight   15c
Crickens. broilers, per lb. 15c to 16o
Ducks, live weight   13c to 14c
Retail Poultry.
Spring   chickens,   dres3ed     25c
eye  dnrng  the  present   war   crisis.
EAST PRUSSIA
WORRIES KAISER
LAONER WELL     DELTA FORMS
SUPPORTS FAIR!
PARIS, Sept. !>.���"Our successes
Kinilnue," was the statement today
nl Military Governor Gallieni. Gallic ni stated that ln view or the advantages the French arms have galn-
,-:. the city's defenders could safely
sally "ut to aid the allies' left wing
against the Germans. The French
centre Is holding, and both the right
and left wings are driving the Germans back. The result of this, Gal-luje Russians in East Prussia,
lien! declared, was that the German
, cntre must also soon retire.
Army officials said the battle
would not reach a decisive stage for
several days. The Germans are
said to be outnumbered for tbe flrst
tune since fighting between them and
the French began. Wounded soldiers who are arriving by the hun-
iireds declared  that  the Allies'  left
German Troops Are Leaving Western
Front tn Meet Russian .Menace
in  the  Fast.
BASEL, Switzerland, Sept. 9. ���
The Germans are reported to have
evacuated Upper Alsace completely,
the  troops  being  needed  to  oppose
Delta   Stock   und   Ladner   Manufactures Exhibited at Vancouver
Fair.
At a Patriotic Meeting a Committee
to Organize Community  for Win-
Relief Purposes Appointed.
Delta,   and   especially   Ladner,   is i     At  a  public  meeting  held  in  the
doing its part to support the    onlyicouncil chambers,    Ladner,    on the
'evening of September 5th, a central
LONDON. Sept. 9.���That Germany
has withdrawn two ot the main
armies with which it invaded France
to defend East Prussia against the
Russians is rumored.    It is said that,    _      . ,    .
troops or the first reserve have taken | entered several sheep
big fair that is being held in the
West this year, the Vancouver Exhibition, by sending its stock and
manufactures while the visitors from
this district are numerous.
Reeve A. D. Paterson is showing
a fine lot of horses, cattle and sheep
while Mr. Alex. Davie has similar entries.    Mr. John Richardson has also
their places in the west,
BERLIN, via The Hague, Sept. 9
���The Germans are Inflicting tre
mentions  losses  upon  the  Allies  In
Both  the Duschenay Packing Co.
and the B. C. Milk Factory of Lad
committee was named to inaugurate!     LONDON,   Sept.     9.���"We     want
a campaign for a patriotic war fund.ievery penny we can    raise    to help
fight the enemy," said Lloyd George,
chancellor of the exchequer, replying
yesterday to a deputation from the
i of   fresh   water.      Road   Superlnten- '��� Hens,   dressed     *. . . 20c
dent E. McBride has been instructed    Ducks, dressed,  per lb 24c
to go ahead with the installation.        j Squabs, each    UOc to 35c
 _  Vegetables.
' I Potatoes,   per  sack    $1.50
Potatoes, per ton     $20
Carrots, per sack      75c
Cabbages, per sack       75o
Turnips,  per sack  . 75c
! Lettuce, per bunch 6c
1 Sween corn, per doz 15c
j Onions, green per bunch..  3 for 6c
^^^^^n^^^B Asparagus, ...15c
T1     , _���-. ,. .. ���___.__ _.  r, _.    String beans, per lb   . . .2 l-2c to 4c
Lloyd George BeKeves British Cash   -*arim,.)g> uer sack   75c
Resources Will Tell as Much Parsley,   per   bunch       5c
as Her Men. ( elery,   per  bunch    5c
Peas, tier Ib. 2 l-2c to 4c
I Cucumbers,  eacb    iii..... 5c
RELIEF BODY LAST MILLIONS
MAY WIN WAR
The committee will consist of Reeve
Paterson, chairman; H. N. Rich,
treasurer, and A. deR. Taylor, secretary.
This  central  committee  was  em-(municipalities which wanted the aid
powered to appoint collectors In the
'vtiii. has taken hundreds of prison-'"'""""..f ,-  ���������������������������������������������* _________________________________________________________________
ers       A  thousand     Germans     were hattie now raging In Northeastern  facturers' Hall.   The former company ' ministers of the various churches.
Franc ^^^^^^
different parts of th-- municipality.
An advisory committee to assist the
central committee    will    consist of
Mrs.  J.   McKee,    secretary    of  the
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      Delta   Patriotic  Society;   Mr.  W.   A.
ner,   are  exhibitors at  the  Vancou-[Kirkland, president of the board of
ver fair, being situated In the Manu-jtrade;   Mrs. E. Hutcherson, and the j don't want a penny spent which ls not
absolutely  essential
���>t tho treasury ln securing loans at
cheap rates.
"We must come out triumphant in
this struggle," continued the Chancellor, "and as finance is going to
play a very important part in It we
must  husband  our  resources.      We
Cauliflower, per head  . . .10c to 15c
(adishes, two  bunches for   ....   6c
Tomatoes,   per   Ib 6c
Green Tomatoes, per lb 6e
Cabbages, per head  5c to 16e
Turnips, per bunch, 3 for 6c
Mint, per bunch   6c
Pumpkins,  each    15c
Citrons,   each    10c
Eggs and Butter.
Eggs, retail 40c
Eggs, wholesale     36c
Duck  eggs    60c
Butter,  wholesale, per lb 40c
Butter,   wholesale,   per  lb 30c
, . ,i0c
i, 1 or wounded in a nine or ten
Is strip between their present positions nnd the lines from which they
lia-.e retired In the past twenty-four
1 s. The Kaiser's officers arc
said to have sacrifice,) men whole-
sale in their effort to break the
Allies' ranks.
  t0  relieve"({is-' Pll,e Cream Cheese, lb.  .
-an7**.".t".s" staled" in oftidaPgoV" I haVa* f.ne*showin7 of Iheir products', F The"meeting approved of" the" work Stress     In my judgment the last f.-w ; ^"���f".^6*"',;Per_*' VI* * ' ���  J����
nment bulletins issued today. The I consisting    of    evaporated   potatoes; of the Delta Patriotic Society so far; hundred  millions may win this war [Devonshire cream, per pint  ...   4oc
illet-.s'   tone   indicated,   however,  and  various vegetable soups. I undertaken, as reported upon by the'     "The   first   hundred   millions   our ,Honey, pelb._, .... . .    25c
.at  the  Kaiser's  advisers  are  wor-       Stock  breeders give the assurance'secretary,   and   favored   co-operation enemies can stand as well as we can  j WttOtteMe Meat
ed   lv   the  Russians'   activities  in ! that this year the exhibition has se-' with the ladles in their work. ; but last they cannot, thank GoI, and  Pork, tor 'b. .;....  100 to 10 1 -..,
ern
bullet
Ih
_\
the east
1: V.UT'ATF   TBRMONDE.
ETROGRAD,   Sept.     9
'��     A'i'tt iniig   are   fighting   desper-
ately,  the war ofrico announced today, conditions ln Galicia continu d
to Improve.
General Rennenkamp,    the Czar's
commander in  East    Prussia,    it  is I
stated, Is again    on  the    offensive, j
bombarding Konigeberg heavily.
Incensed   by   the     destruction     of
Louvaln  and  other Belgian cities, it. ���
li   said  the  ("/.nr  Is  more than  ever ,
determined to take Berlin,
Anti-war riots have broken out  in
i: any  parts ol' Austria-Hungary,  the j
l.'usslan  War Office asserted.        The
country, li is added, is on the verge|
of financia] panic famine is threat-
ei ed, ami epidemics are decimating
Hi,    troops.       The   War   (mice   said
ih ���    Auetriani   an-   retreating   In
1    llcla and  Russian 1'nlond. nnd the
cured   stock   which   lias   never   been1     The  meeting  was  at  the  opening therefore  I   think  cash   is   going   to   Port  (salt)  per lb  lie
equalled before on this coast both In I addressed   by   Reeve   Paterson,   whoiC'-nnt much  more than   we imagine. ; Pigs, small   each   |2 to $6
duality   and   quantity.     This   season'presided,  by   Mr.  John   Oliver.   Rev. At the present moment weare only Mutton,   per  lb.   . . ..     22c
the   officials   have   given    increased  J-  J-  Hastie.  Rev.  C,  W.  Whittaker at the beginning;   we are  fighting a . Leg of Mutton   per lb ...22c
__      ��� , snare to  the vegetables  and  garden  and Dr. Taylor.    The singing of the very tough  enemy who is  well  pre-   Vea , medium, per lb.  .....  lb 1-2C
Though -Forces of Occupation Are Porced ���,  truck which arefbeing shown to goo!   National  Anthem  brought  the meet- l*_* tor the light and will probably   Veal, large, per lb. .....  12c to 15c
Retreat to Save Being Cut advantage    in     the    Transportation  Ing to a close. flght to the very end  before he will Retail Meats.
Off. ''   .' ,   M*   .'"    "IL     ���'������'���spoii.i  "n     o .accept the onlv condition upon which   Beef, best rib roasts 22c to 25c
r ovni-w <������ .       ,   _., Huidng    along       vvilh    Interesting   iwe can possibly makepeace. Beef,  loin    28c  to  30c
LONDON Sept.  8���A dispatch  to   mode]   villages   showing     the     best GERMAN   ARMY "If *�� ��" *�����"* that is where our : Beef,  short loin    SOc
the I e egraph lrom Antwerp give, an   methods ol  marketing eggs as com-1 ��������"���"���  �������� ������"!*>   aHM*. resources will come m. not merely in   Beef,   sirloin       27c
official communication Issued then- pared with tlie old way used by the Ranks R^ed Bv Disease men but in cash.    We financed Bu- Boiling Beefs  12 l-2c to 15c
last nigh       It says: arn.er  In  reaching  the retailer and ��� AmWttBguton^B y��-Sense ^ ^ B 	
Germans,   who   Anally   cap-  the   consumer.     Rees   also   come   In, j^^gST and  that   Is  what  won.      Or  course,   Pork       20c   to   250
Pritish  tenacity nnd  British courage I p0rk Chops   18c
PETROGUAIl, Sept. 8.���The Rus- always come In and they alway will. ; Mutton       18c  to  20c
"The Germans, who finally cap-ithe consumer. Bees also come in
tured Termonde alter prolonged as an attraction, there being a couple
lighting and  heavy lOHBS, have now p of swarms at work.
voluntarily evacuated  the city after [     In spite of the Inclement weather jslan general stall', iii an official com- But   let   us   remember   that   British   Leg of Mutton "br
destroying Its fortifications and burn- |on Labor Day the city, suburban and .municatlon issued last night says:       cas*, tells, too." ' Sugar cured corned pork lfc to 20c
"in     the    sphere    or operations  . I Home-made pork sausage 16c to 20a
ing the major portion of It.
] country residents turned out In large
"The abandonment of Terniondo is j numbers to view the parade or maim-j around Rawa,~82 mlles'northwest"of
explained by the fact that the Ger-1facturers' floats ano tne fire depart-|Lemberg  in   Oalloia,  the     Russian
POLICE COURT.
mans were being cut oif from their
main  forces.'
In   the   Delta   polil Olifl   yesler-
Salted iiig's head, lb,
Pickled  pigs' shanks,  [ler lb.
Sugar cured hogs' heads, lb.
WII,I,  SUSPEND   PATENTS.
ment  led  by the city  police,  while toroes continue in a number of serl-
animals   from  the  Patterson  shows ous*   engagements.     The    Austrian "'  ���������� "<���"" ���<""���������- ����-�������-���  /��������.��-, j,..-- n���ri,��� nnrnaA t,.., ,,
and  the  Boyd  A  Ogle circus created  army,   which   lias  been   operating   in day   morning   before   Magistrate   Mc-:,,,':,;',. H���ms   lb
n circus aid.   The parade proceeded!the direction of Kholm, Is retiring,  Kee,iMr. Thos Wllson,.of East Delta,   ;���,,,,. r.ar��l	
from the Oranville street  bridge to;repulsed   by   the    Russian    troops,
was Found gulltv cf keeping a couple
OTTAWA.  Sept.     9.��� Before
the
ssnclts    ar��    pressing    the    r''ar |niose oV the present week it is alto-
the grounds.
As   ;,   source   of
amusement
isrdi
'which h,nve taken numerous prison-1 of dogs who hnd been worrying sheep
the jeTS, together  with artillery  and am
Sugar   cured   bacon
8 c
10 o
8c
    15c
     14c
15c to llie
    22c
_���������������_������������_������������__lt!,nr cured  bniii'Iess ham   ....   25c
o_ pal Herns' rond* ���-* Sunday. Aug- flpring iamb, forequarter, each 11.5"
'SII. se^^^^^^^^en rein
I'liii.-r likely thai bhe government
wii| announce the suspension of Austrian and German patents In Canada,
_!'_ -,_:_.:'!l!,_^L,_?^,rl.n!!"1.?('..!.hnJ-!1.!! I'spring iamb, htadTr.ri_.oh. 7 ti'.h
Sklilroiul   compares     Invnitilily   with   munlllou   trains.-
other attractions of s   tike  nature,      "Five  hundred   Austrian   soldiers had leapt the Art     ���' ������   ��� i up slncei Pjgl_
while the Patterson shows, the old-lore in hospitals suffering from dysen-  the Hrsl week of fitly,   lh the sxeep-   i,(1(, iprjng ,Bimon ,',���- n.
fed the Auetrlan defenders ol the T1|(, |ir.l(.,|,,p ln timo of wa,  is    t0  fashioned one-ringed circus of Boyd jtery, which is said to be ravaging theU'on of the "Sunday mo-Honed when i ���**.-,-*,up" spi-lng Pinion"oacl
ivonlc frontier drove thji Servian H.��pend the patents of hoBtfle nations & Ogle, together with the autodrome ranki of the enemy. his two sons had tn ie ,i..-.- soul  g0ckeye salmon   each
laden book across the'J"*'B*?e'during tbe pericd of the war and f or'antl  the "Leap the 'Dibs," give joy      "On the German front there hn\ ��� exercise on li    - '   "    '*     ,,,   i Hen lbs for'
clay,    They have a��o checked tne sK    months   eiter,     This   practice to both young Bnd old,                        been only small skirmishes." '     ''ad bet      ear R ranch, he  gmej.    ,���.,.   ,J
orfnn   Inviislon   nf   Hosnla. llie   ��� ,,,    ,���   ���,,  _.,...,...,,,, 11..    i,���   fnii^..n,i I      All   tlie  liiiildlngH  nre   well   filled. I  Islnleil. Sturae  n    ner ih '
���*.-,rvi:in   invasion   of   Bosnia The   u||
Servians are awaiting reinforcements .
II.   In   all  probabllltv.   be   followed       All   the  buildings  nre   well   filled, I
,-_��� the government. Action, li has including the Industria! Hall oceu
d eTpected shortly to reeume tne |ii,rl| c,M)|a|���n| aai i,,,,,,, dehne,i pled by Vancouver retail firms, thi
tensive, tending  the receipt  of the  t uls   Transportotlon    Buliamg  with    thi
 ****** ! lions regarding patents Issued by the   newest   autos  and     aulocycles,     tin
Manufacturers
roiiDKAi X, sepi. ��.-   Despite ihe in,pF.rlni government.     lion. George Manufacturers'   Building   with   \'an
Herts or the   w-ilser's   governinent |L  ;vriev has  furnished  these and couver  aud   distil,-t   iniiuufaclur n" BlecaonIs Certain,
-    iii,uliite war enthusiasm by news- !l(,nnn wpi |1P tni(PM ns soon as pos- firms.    Both the forestry exhibit and MELBOURNE, Sept.   s.- -The  iver reports of victories, sub' Theo- |jj,jti (he   mineral   display   are   up   to   tl"' s|tl' Of Saturday's pulling in the Aus-
Btsndnrd, while the do.gs and p ultrj  trallan Federal elections clearly in-
attracl numbers, dloates the Liberal government's de-
|    Among those who attended the ex- feat.   The Laborttes are leading in
  hibition  last  week  ano    this  week seven Liberal constituencies, namely:
LONDON,   Sept.    !i.     The   recruit-   from  I.adner were Mrs   II.   \,  McKee, j Victoria,  Xew  Son'li   Wales,  Queen -
ing   for Lord   Kltohenerl army is  Mr. C, n. Davis, .Mr. s. w   Fisher.'land. South and West Australia, th<
12 1-8
. .  60c
..,60c
. .  -.">,-.
stated, Sturgeon   per n, r    ir,c
When  ordered  to  no*   >2.R0  nnd shod,  per  lb        15c
osts-ami  hi be do i   '   ��������� ' Grabs, extra large. 2 for ...... 25c
  within thr lays, hi     M   "1   Soles, per lh    loo
Returns Indicate Thai  Liberal Gov- d6n'l   think   I   win"   h   t      rds to ,, |   per  u,                             UV_c
ernment's Defeal In Saturday's       the latter order end ���������<��������� Inl ms Ion n n'but, per lb   ............. "loc
that he would appeal the case. Flounders, per lb     ^<^
  per Ib^^^^^B^^^B,.
LEAD  IN   AUSTRALIA,
phiie Deloasse, i member   of   the
11 nch cabinet, today "Merlin nnd
lhe people of Germany are generally
Plunged in  gloom."
M IKES t: \ll�� IN   HARBOR.
BORDEAUX, sept. B, -Bordeaux
(Med with refugees and there is
considerable stuBferlng among them.
VII buildings are packed. Before
it movement ends it is expected
lhat half of Paris will have moved
"outh,   though   all   will   not  come  tn
.'.ono JOIN COLORS,
iiiidsii  Submarine Throws a s-in--
into Enemy's Worships ai     ���
llreniei huvcii.
LONDON,   Sept.
llritish submarlni
I lowers.
Carnations, 2 ,i<>znn   25c
Pinks, per dot., 2 for    l!"-c
on nis. per dosen   -'"i
Flowering plants, each .. 10c to :'���'���*
lerantums, per doz ... $i to 12.60
8.���Last  week  a   Dnhllas, each       itta
penetrated     into  Sw. et  Peas, per bunch  .    .  3c to 10c
rdeaux     The governmenl  is ��-| although the bitterness aroused by
-ourngtag  the exodus    from   Pertt.   (ll���   .,,,.,,,���,,   0f   German    ni|ne<1
teports or the sucesses bj the Allies  Klnh ,,���,., de��troy,d ,���;1I1V fjihinr
in the part da; or twojhave rtreagtn- b d  merchan,  gteamers,  has
Plied hope that there will be no siege    fc .
PATRIOTIC   MI-:i-',TIN(..
glowing as the iIuvh pass.    The i    Mr. Jnlin llea-.b and fainllv. Mr. llert Klramplaiis nud Dumpier     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ord  wa*, reached In  London yeiter-  Blakely,   Mr,   Vrthtir Roherts     Mr.'    Hon, J, Hume Cook, the Liberal 'the harbor of Bremerhaven and fired |0*,llnrdlas, per dot    lfic
day,   when   B.000    men   loined   the   \i,.y.  Davie,  Mr, and   Mr .    Robert premier, has heen returned unoppos- two torpedoes, throwing ths Herman Cu' H s s, per dox  10c to i6a
colors,    The stubborn iiiiiisii ijgbt- stokes, Mr, tnd .'>'���-   "   ]    ii in '-��� ���'     '  ' ' "':i' ;' '" " "   l'   "'��� Qlynn, warships there into b    p   ilc.    The Cul  :::,,,-iis. per doj _.',e
ing in Prance has had much ���, do  m>-   \ibert Ruff< Mr, rtarry Qui hon minister   of   external   affairs,  and submarine then dived am   laj al the Oladlolus, per doi         _r,c
with this eagerness to join the army, and Mr, Harry willcoek, Senator  Millen,   for r minister or bottom for hours, while the Germans N-rtilt.
' defence,   The return of Rt, Hon, An- vainly  trawled  for  her,   lai r  inak- Plackb^rrles  Q boxi    :
Idrew Kl-!  the Labor leader, and  ing   her   escape   and   re,   rnl :    tho Peaches, per box 76c to $i
I former premier, Ls also assured, andifleel at  its North .-   ���       ise,    The Earlj   .pples, i ",|1
Hon, \V. M. Hitches, Btlorney-genet-al  news or this darin,-  expln'l   has seal Plums,  ner b01 50    t,,  T.'.c
v,.\t  Sunday nl'leriioon  In  Hie  \|c    in  the  Fisher cabinet,  bas secured  11 thrill ol pride throughout the fleet, i' abapples, per lev ROe to f\ 00
Meely Dull b patriotic meeting wlll'seal In ths new parliament, The submarine In tiue tl n, which Pears,  per box    II no
is not named In the despatches, was Pears,  per box        i    I
pne ol a f lot ilia whicn executed cer- 	
  lain manoeuvres the objSCl  ,,l  Which
Tlie  regular  meeting of the   Delia   is not revealed.    She was missing for HUNICIPAL   CULM II..
Board   Of  Trade   will   be   held   next   a day alter the other vessels had re- ���	
Monday   evening   in    the   municipal   turned   to   their   base,   ami   the   fear        The   regular   bi-monthly   meeting
ball,     Routine   business   will   be that she vvas lost hail begun to be or the Delta municipal council win
taken up while the communications regarded   as  a  certainty   when   she be held on Saturday evening In th,<
dealing   vvilh   the  laying  oH'  or  the   appeared   with   this   tale   ,,r   adven- municipal hall. Ladner, at " O'clock.
MILITANTS    PLEDGE    SUPPORT. j -���.    hl,|,i   when   several    Vancouver
  GERMANS  SHORT   OP    RIFLES, |speakers will be present  to address
London,   Sept.  0.���Miss  Pank-|   ithe gathering.  Reeve   \.  D.   rater-
'"irst, In a lecture here, commended        ROTTERDAM) Sept.  8.���It Is be-I son   Will  act  as chairman   while  Mr.
'he men  who hav,   ,-olunteered  In   Ueved thai the supplies or the Cer-|c. B, Tisdall, M.P.P., will be one or
'he ranks, and their Offlcera, and mans' arms ar- now exhausted nnd'the speakers. Others to address lhe
Pledged them the undivided support rifles carried by the Landstrum, the meetlnk will be Mr. .1. Rogers, presl-
1 the militant women. She aB- last reserve, are said to be of an Old I den I of the Vancouver Hoard of
lured her hearers that only n geog-| type. Moreover, there Is said to beITrade, and Mrs. Hose, also or Van-
raphlcal accident prevented the T. r It- j n leick of ammunition.    Some ol the'couver
iioAitli oi   n:\iti:.
Isles standing today just  where] Landstrum nppenr to be armed with
""lglum stands. I rli'les taken from the Belgians.
  ( Helen  M. Scanlon one day a  month   ture,   so   much   in   accordance   with   This is the last  meeting to be held
1'ntriotlr music  will  be  furnished J for  tho  washing out  of the boilers  all   the   glorious   traditions   of     the   in the evening us In the future thev
by the Howard Bros., ol Ladner.
will be dealt with.
British navy.
will  be  held  on  Saturday  aterniHiti THE DELTA TIMES
THURSDAY, SEPT. 10, 1914.
PAYS TRIBUTE
TO DOMINIONS
Every  Able-Bodled  Man   of  Military
Age Is Urged to Join the
Colors.
LONDON, Sept. 5.^Premier Asquith yesterday made the first of
a series of appeals for an increase
of the British land force. At the
Guildhall ho p.iid a tribute lo the
way "Canada, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, Newfoundland
ami India demonstrated with spontaneity and unanimity unparalleled
In history their determination to affirm their brotherhood with us and
to make our cause their own." He
described the Empire as involved in
"a bloody arbitation of might versus right," and urged every able-
bodied Briton of military age to join
the colors.
The navy, the Premier indicated,
was already doing its part. It had
sealed up the fleet of Germany, he
said, and was thirsty for a trial of
strength in the open.
British warships, Mr. Asquith
Bald, had hunted the German merchant marine from the high seas,
and when the few German cruisers
which Mill infested the distant
oceans had been disposed of, as they
would be very soon, the navy would
havo achieved lor British and neutral commerce a ""security as complete as it had ever enjoyed in days
of unbroken peace.
Relies on the Navy.
"Wo rely upon the navy," he said,
"with the most absolute confidence
to guard our shores against the possibility of invasion, and to seal up
the gigantic battleships of the enemy in the glorious seclusion of
their own ports, whence from time
to time they furtively steal forth to
cow the sea with murderous snares,
which are more full of menace to
neutral shipping than to tlie British
fleet, and while the British navy
does all this, it is thirsty for a trial
of strength In a fair and open fight,
which is so far prudently denied it.''
800,000 Recruits Respond*.
The Premier announced that up
till yesterday between 1.75,000 and
300,000 recruits had responded to
the call of Lord Kitchener. In his
address  Mr. Asquith said:
"We are at present watching the
early stages of what is going to be
a protracted struggle. We must
steel ourselves to the task to persevere to the end."
(���rounds for Pride.
"In the results so far attained, 1
have abundant grounds for pride and
comfort in whatever direction I look.
We now find ourselves Involved with
the wTiole strength of might versus
rlghl," lhe Premier continued. "That
has been entered into with clear
judgment and a clear conscience.
What would have been our place
among the nations if we had been
bose enough or so paralyzed in our
sense of honor and duty to be false
to our word and faithless to our
friends? We should have been
standing by with folded arms and
with such countoiincves ns we could
command, while this small and unprotected state, Belgium, vvas defending her vital liberty and making an
heroic stand against overwhelming
forces." '��� i��| I
Buccaneering Adventurers,
Continuing, Mr. Asquith detailed
the heroic efforts of the Belgian
forces. He mentioned the siege of
Liege, and enumerated oountless bar-
"rarities on the pnrt of what. he.
terni'-d "buccaneering adventurers."
He declared that the greatest crime
against civilization was the sacking
of Louvaln.
"This shameless holocaust." the
Premier continued, "was performed
by blind barbarian vengeance. Soon-
er than stnnil aside, we would see
Ihis country of ours blotted out from
the pages of history."
The Prime Minister declared the
invasion or Belgium vvas the first
step ol ,1 greater policy lo crush the
freedom nnd autonomy of the free
states or Europe.
Urgent  Duty.
"II would be a criminal mistake to
underestimate either the magnitude.
tho fighting (|iinllttes or tho staying
power or the forces arrayed a_*ainst
the Allies." the Premier added "It
would be equally foolish nnd Insensible to belittle our own Torres,
���whether in  resistance ot attack."
He praised France nud Russia as
two oil the rrentcst powers who did
imt tne:,11 to leriflrate themselves
r 1 < m Qrenl Br'tsln i"ore thi n Or n1
Britain mean! to aaparate herself
from them He declared thai If
Gn :ii Rritnin wera to play a worthy
pei t in this w ir, she must enlarge
tl ,��� scale ot her fori es. Increase her
numbers and multiply many times
ti,r effective fighting power
Th ��� Pri mler made the rt* laratlon
that his object wns to Impress on
the penn1,��� the Imperious 111 ncy of
thi*  supreme  duty.
.Villi regard to the Ov is a Do
m   Ions, the Pr- mier s.-ii I
'Our self-governing Dominions
tl ��� mahout the Emnlrs ��-l'houl sny
solicitation on our part, demnnstrnl
ed with a spontanea ��� ��� ���- ������ mi unanimity unparalleled In history, thei/
determination to a'firm their hroth-
,  '     [I     ;;'.;   ,._  r;;.J   t.i  make  o���r
cose their own.
"Can-id, Australia, New Zealand, I
Sontti Africa and Newfoundland,
tbiMr " - I the Empire, Basert, not as
n; oWigatlon, bet ns n privilege.
���*,,.-- ri'.hi and their willingness to
.rntt-bute money nnd material, and.
;. -,-f |* Letter than nil their strength.
���������-���ir sinews, their fortunes nnd the
lives of  their bo***   men      India, too.
with n,,    ' ��a alacrity, cl8**med   her
���hare In 'he common task.
Vol**  "������>?*  uml  Officers,
".mm nd lately after the mobilise
tion Lord Kitchener issued his cnli
for 100,000 recruits. This has been
followed by a second call, and the
response up to today has given us
between two hundred and fifty
thousand and three hundred thousand men.
' ""No fewer than 42.000 Londoners
have beeu accepted. We want more
���men of the best fighting quality,
and prompt prevision will be made
for the incorporation of all able and
willing men in the fighting forces
of the King. Wherever possible,
men desiring to serve together will
be allotted to the same regiment or
corps, and the raising of battalions
by counties and municipalities will
be everywhere encouraged. Not
less urgently there is wanted a
larger supply of ex-non-commissioned oH'icers and men, who are asked
to give up their regular employment
and return to the work which they
alone are competent to do. Em-
ployers must surely assure such men
of reinstatement at the end of the
war."
Mr. Asquith appealed also to retired commissioned officers to come
forward and take their places In
training this new army. He would
only say regarding the actual progress of the war that in every direction there was abundant ground for
pride and comfort.
Britain, Saviour of Euro|>e.
The Prime Minister concluded
"Let us keep in mind our patient
and indomitable seamen, never relaxing for a moment their stern vigil
on the lonely seas. Let us keep in
mind our gallant troops, who today,
alter a fortnight's continuous lighting, under conditions which try the
mettle or the best army that ever
look the field, maintain not only
an undefeated, but an unbroken
front. Finally, let us recall the
memories of the great men and
great deeds of the past. Let us not
forget the dying message of the
younger Pitt in his last public utterances in this Guildhall itself:
'England has saved herself by her
exertions, and will, as I trust, save
Europe by her example.' The England of those days gave a noble
answer to this appeal and did not
sheath the sword until after nearly
twenty years of fighting the freedom of Europe was secured. Let
us go and do likewise." (Loud and
prolonged cheers).
Military "UncWne.
Mr. Bonar t-aw, tender of the
Unionist Opposition in the House of
Commons, was loudly applauded as
he rose t.o address the immense audience. He said that the present war
was one of the greatest crimes in
history. The head of the German
government had only to whisper the
word "peace" and there would have
been no war. The Kaiser did not
speak the word. He had drawn the
sword, "and may the accursed system for which he stands perish by
tbe sword."
"As Cromwell said to his Ironsides, 'We know what we are fighting for, and we love what we know.'
The German nation had allowed itself to be organized as a military
machine which recognized no law
except the law of force, and it was
against that that Britain was fighting today."
Mr. Bonar Law denounced Germany for breaking the treaties and
committing atrocities. He said that
tlie destruction of Louvaln proclaimed in trumpet tones what Ger-
man methods were.
The English people only required
to realize the issue to make them
fight in the spirit of their fathers.
"The Germans," lie said, "had
called us a decadent nation, but do
they say that tojjay?" (Loud cries
of "No!")
The long battle beginning at Mons
gave answer. He appealed to the
patriotism of those able to fight and
those compelled to remain behind.
"Let tis as a nation," he said,
in conclusion, "realize our obligations."
Churchill for the Navy.
The gathering then demanded a
tew words from Mr. Winston
Churchill, whose rising was greeted
with great enthusiasm. He said
that the country could rely on the
strength and efficiency of the navy,
which enabled Britain to draw the
means of life and power from the
uttermost ends of the earth and
would give her time to create a
powerful military force.
India Claims Her Slmre.
"India,   too,"   he   asserted,   "with
ne   less   alacrity,    has    claimed   her
I share  in   tlie  common  task.    Every
] class and  creed.   British  and  native,
princes and people, Hindus and Mo-
| bamraedans,   vie  with  one nnoiher
I in  noble and BmuloUl rivalry.    Two
1 divisions -if their magnificent army
' are already on the way.    We wel
'.  .1, :. . :.it;.,n  ami  affection iheir preferred alii and In nn
Umpire which  knows no distinction
,,'   1 nee Of Class,  vv bere all  alike are
subjects of the Ring-Emperor, and
are Jnlnl and equal custodians ot
our common Interests and fortunes."
GERMANS ASK
FOR ARMISTICE
All Accounts Agree That Allies Have
the Best of the Engage-
ments.
retreat seems The Royal Bank of Canada
TO BE DEFINITE
War Correspondent Describes Retro-
grade Movement of Germans
as  He Observed It
WHITE ROCK  NEW-i.
V IIill-: ROCK, Sept. 8 ���The
Soutri Surrey Heme Guards. No. 2
comp ny. Imperial v i, tans, paraded
on Labor Day at the White Hock
pier .1,1,1 mer twenty members answered the mil rail The company
li now recruited to almost run
strength and win drill every Wednesday evening In the hall connect ,1
With th,   While Rock hotel.
\ fan well party wns held last evening at the home of Mrs. E. .1. Mac-
Ken'ie. in lienor of Mr. and Mrs.
Ge,,. Wade, v Iio, with their family,
are returning to Vancouver for tlie
winter. Mr. Waile having secured a
p si'lon In the Terminal City. "Hill
Cl 1 " the Wade residence here,
I sa been rented by Mr. s. white and
family. Mr. While i.s tbe latest ap-
pointed officer on the White Rock
Immigration staff.
Mi Sawswell and Tamily, <>r Hunting,|,.n. have returned home after a
month's visit at lle'ln Vista cottage,
is guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. T.
Thrift.
LONDON, Sept. 9.���The battle
which is proceeding to the east of
Paris appears to be the most important and most stubbornly fought
combat of the campaign. The military authorities decline to give any
indication of the number of men engaged, but hundreds of thousands
are participating on both sides.
According to those in a position
to obtain authentic Information, the
casualties have been so great that
the Germans have requested an armistice of 24 hours. The armistice
was refused with the response: "We
grant you that time to get out of
France."
Counter Attacks Fall.
An official communication issued
by the War Office shows that the
German wing, while retreating be-
lore the Allies, has otrered resistance, delivering several fierce but
unsuccessful counter attacks.
The fighting yesterday extended
along both the Ourcq and Marne
rivers. In the latter region the
British forces engaged in a strong
offensive in undulating country.
The progress of the Allies has been
ex'-eedii-gly difficult.
In the centre of the allied line
several further encounters have occurred, the two opposing forces ending the day with varying fortunes,
which, however, are regarded as
more favorable to the Allies than
to their adversaries.
Allies Gain Ground.
The official press bureau issued
the following announcement last
night: "The general position continues satisfactory. The Allies are
gaining ground on their left all
along the line of the Ourcq and
Petit Morin rivers. The British
have driven the enemy back ten
miles.
"Fighting has been In progress
further to the right along the line
which includes Montmirail and
Sompuis, neither side gaining advantage/
"Further to the right again, from
Vitry-le-Francois to Sermaize-les-
Bains, the enemy lias been pressed
back In the direction of I.hetms.
"At Luneville an attempt by the
Germans to advance has been repulsed."
Retire Across Marne,
"Pressure against the enemy continues all along the allied fronts.
The British force has been engaged
all day, but the enemy opposed to
it, after stubborn resistance, retired
and is now crossing to the north of
tho .Marne.
"The fifth French army has advanced with equal success and reports many captures.
"Tlie sixth French army, on the
Ourcq, has been heavily engaged,
but hero also the enemy has been
driven back.
"The German army has suffered
severely along the whole line, the
advance having been resolutely
pushed home.
British Casualties Light.
"The British force has again sustained some casualties, but the number is small In relation  to tho  nature of the fighting.
"The result of the two days' operations up to the present ls very
satisfactory."
French Communique,
An  official communication issued
last night by the French War Office
says:
"The left wing of the German
.01 i, in their movement of retreat,
having crossed the Petit Morin
River, with a view of protecting
iheir communications, have made
violent but unsuccessful attacks
against that part of our forces occupying tlie right bank of the river
Ourcq.
"Our British allies are continuing
their offensive tactics iu the direction of the Marne on the heights to
the north of Sezanne, River Ourcq.
���'Our troops are progressing favorably though laboriously.
"On  our right wing  tho situation
Is good  before Nancy  with  alternative advancing and fulling back."
Bye-wit nessee' Tales.
Accounts of wounded soldiers
v. lm reached Paris yesterday al'te*--
,1,,.,n indicate mat 1 ne ri sun 01 tne
three days' lighting in the Cham-
pagne oou&try was more favorable
for tlie allies than at first supposed,
riiey say tha German losses in
killed were enormous and that a
gnat number of prisoners were
taken, due French Officer estimates tho prisoners at 110,000.
ibe Champagne District includes
I pans of the Departmeni of Marne,
'Ardennes,   Aube   and   lliiute-Mat tie.
A sergeant  of infantry wounded
in   the   engagement   ncur  La  Ferte-
Oaucher, says:
"I   heard   cannonading   from   Friday ( veiling.    Saturday night we received an order to retire, but during
1 the nlghl  advanced again and ti oh
a  position   on   the  hillside.    Early
j Sunday morning the enemy tried tu
' turn our li'ft.    We were ordered  to
(hold   them   until  the  troops around
[Means   had   pushed   back  the Ger-
jmans there.
Retired tn Disorder.
"At  noon the -jneriy commenced
1 to retire In disorder toward the e.isl.
They rallied, however, to the north
I Of La  Ferte-Gaucher,  where the engagement lasted all night.    Monday
morning the enemy weakened again
and   ried.       We   pursued   them   20
miles,   keeping    UP    a    steady   fire
I which worked havoc in the German
LONDON, Sept. 8.���The Daily
Chronicle prints the following despatch, dated "On the right flank
of the German army, Tuesday (by
Martin H. Donoliue, war corresnou-
dent to the Daily Chronicle'. The
right wing ol' Uie German army,
considerably battered by the heavy
fighting of the last few days is continuing retrograde movements. It
is falling back with the British army
fast on its flanks. Everything
points to the movement being a definite retirement rather than a temporary retreat. Leaving the neighborhood of Pontoiseya, at the moment when the retirement of the
Germans had assumed definite proportions by making a considerable
detour, I crossed the Somme and
gained a position which brought me
parallel with the flank of the retreating Germans. Far in tha rear
of the oncoming German force a
driving movement exercised by the
Allies was making itself felt. At
points like Amiens and Agronnes,
previously held by the invaders, an
altered state of conditions began to
make itself felt. Early today
the German patrols posted on the
left bank of the Somme In particular around Amiens, which harassed
the peaceful population daily, were
suddenly withdrawn,
I reached a point about ten miles
to the northwest of Amiens early
this morning and then learned of
the proportions of the German rear.
Large numbers of wounded were
subsequently removed from Amiens
Itself and sent northeast to Arras.
Other wounded, including those too
seriously hurt to permit removal,
had be en abandoned in Amiens
When I left on my way to Abbeville,
a small French force vvas in the vicinity of Amiens waiting to re-occupy it the moment the last of th?
German soldiers had withdrawn.
Unless there had been a complete
change in German plans it is probable that by tomorrow morning
Amiens will be in the hands of tne
French. The Allies' left wing is
giving the retiring enemy little rest,
and the British cavalry is particularly active. So far today'? ref.re-
nient was orderly euougn. ft is
clear that the Allies ar- making
every effort to detach tho harried
and sorely pressed Gernun tight
wing from the main body and to
destroy it and the enemy is using
every effort to prevent the successful carrying out of this manoeuvre
and to protect his envelopment.
In the hope of baffliu.; the three
pursuing armies and maintain ing
close touch with the c.ntr. the commander of the retiring right wing
swung more to the nor'.h, and seen.s
to be directing his rear.v'i.-l march
upon Cambral and Toiirmti, evidently with the intern ion, if still
hard pressed, of att3i..,*'..ug to repass the Belgian frontier to the ei.s?.
of Lille. Throughout yesterday the
German right wing has been fighting a stubborn rear-guard action.
It made repeated but futile efforts
to hold its own. but the pressure
brought to bear on it has been too
great, and slowly, but surely, it is
being  forced  back.
"A report reached me today that
the German centre, too, had been
j forced back and was being hotly pur-
; sued but this 1 am unable to confirm. A wounded French ofNeer
said the German right had entirely
spent itseir in its rapid advance toward Paris. The invaders had
paused physically exhausted and
short of ammunition and supplies.
Tt vvas the moment rhosen for delivering the counter attack by the
Allies. Struck nt their weakest mo-
ment and with a full concentration
of force the German right reeled
beneath the blow.
Yesterday and again today the
retreating Germans halted and delivered fierce counter attacks upon
their pursuers, who hung so recklessly In their wake, but now seemed to have very little heart left for
the lighting nnd their onslaught
lacked that vigor and determination
which characterized their early efforts when they came pouring down
from the north through Belgium
In other words, the German army
has become stale nnd Indifferent by
reason of the superhuman task It
has been called  upon  to  face,
Incorporated 1860.
Capital Authorized      9316,000,000
Capital Paid Up    911,560,000
Reserve  Funds       918,500,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five  Million
Dollars.
It Is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every d*
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financial
affairs. 	
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upward*
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May 31_t and
November 30th each year.
JAMES GRISDALE, Manager. LADNER, B.C.
LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers ln all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors, T urnings and House Finishings.
Phone RH Eburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow.
*********************************** *******************
DELTA   HOTEL
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
ier, B. O. Phona 2
Dining Room Open All Day Sunday.   Private Dining !
| Room for Tourists.     Good Garage
>*************************************************4y*+\
Uhe 7)etta U
imes
#1.00 A YEAR p-"bl n
Advance
U. S. A.
$1.50
WASHINGTON STATS.
TRIESTE IN  MOURNING.
PHrTROQRAD, Sept.. 3.���Despatches from Trieste, nn Austrian
senpori on the Adriatic coast, say
tbat mourning there Is general as
the 97th nnd 27th Austrian Infantry
Regiments, which lost 40,ono men
In Galicia, were composed or Italians
liom the Istra Peninsula.
ranks,   While   not  a  shot  was  fired
cn their side.
"We succeeded in cutting ol'f t
detachment and captured seven can-
v.t'.tt, two machine guns and many
prisoners, O \ sergeant of Infantry
admitted thai bis men had scarcely
any ammunition and bnd been ordered to economize to tbe utmost
limit possible."
HOO Corpse** in Trench.
A captain Of Infantry wounded
north of Menux said that tbe Germans seemed to be tired out. He
counted 600 dead In a single trench.
Tlie French Infantry charged, ns at
Charlerol, against machine guns,
and ln spite ot strong positions,
broke tbe enemy's lines. The retreat of the Germans was precipitate. They seemed to lack ammunition.
Relieve  Mills Must  Close.
TACOMA, Sept. 5.���Warning was
Issued in the form or a resolution to
the governor at a meeting of coast
lumber men here yesterday that
practically all lumber mills on the
coast would be forced to close by the
European war, which it was pointed
out had cut off practically all foreign markets. Communications were
addressed to state, county and city
officials asking them to do all possible public work to provide tor the
thousands of men it was predicted
would soon be out or employment.
The West Coast Lumber Manufacturers' Association was sponsor for the
meeting.
Everett Will Re Headquarters,
EVERETT, Sept. 5.���At tbe meeting in Seattle of the Puget Sound
Purse Seine Fishers' Protective Association, local fishermen will attempt to bave Everett named as main
headquarters port for the fleet, provided encouragement, is given tbe association by local civic and Industrial
bodies. W. A. Graham, of this city,
Is president of tbe organization. He
is urging the city to provide a municipal free landing ror the fishing
boats, with suitable mooring grounds
for the winter season.
Dairy Products of State.
OLYMPIA, Sept. 8.���The licensed
dairies or the state, which Include
all dairies supplying milk to customers nnd having three or more
cows, sold products during the
twenty months ending July 1, 11114
amounting to J.,988,870, according
to figures available in the office of
the department of agriculture. This
includes only the milk and cream
Hold to private consumers, and does
not include what these dairies sold
to Ibe creameries. The products
were; Milk, 11),.loo,(HID gallons, and
1,890,726 gallons of cream.
Record Yield of Oats,
MOUNT VERNON, Sopt. 0 ,Chas.
Caches has completed thrashing 60S
sticks of oats, the yield or eight and
one-half acres, or 182 bushels per
acre, the largest yield per acre reported rrom the La Conner flats. A
few seasons ago Will Armstrong's
rami yielded 177 bushels per ncre,
the largest authentic yield until the
present.
Interurban Gets Franchise.
BDLLINOHAM, Sept. 9���The Lynden  City Council  hns    granted    the
I! alne-Lynden interurban company a
franchise to operate over certain  of
Us   city   streets,   providing   work   on
the electric line is started within one
year  and   completed   by  January   1,
i 1017.      Dl.-iine  has   already  granted
the  Interurban  company a  franchise
lover   certain   of   Its   Streets,   and   a
I large  terminal  tract  on   the  water-
, front there has been secured.
Work Started on New Mill
HOQUIAM,   Sept.    B.���Worts   or
.erecting   the  buildings   ror  the   new
| Panama-Eastern Lumber Company In
, this city was started  last week. The
| plant is to be complete and the machinery Installed In the sawmill and
|shingle mill by the first of the year
The Panama-Eastern mill  \ -ll*  have
a dally capacity in  a ten-hour run
of 100,000 feet of lumber and 200,-
jOOO shingles. It is planned to operate the new mill on a double shift
of twenty hours. The plant will be
devoted in the main to th-? manufacture of lumber and shingles for
the    Atlantic    coast    trade    to   be
| handled  by    way of    the    Panama
canal.
School Attendance Show Increase
BELLINGHAM,  Sept.   '*.   -Flguri i
compiled at the offices of the board
of education show tbat a total of ."..-
j715 pupils are now enrolled In the
schools or the city, hot Including the
.Catholic school or the State Norma!
(grades, The Increase in enrollment
is the greatest ever recorded licr>;_
'."643 pupils being enrolled at the
close Of the first week or school one
year ago, including 15i! at the Nor-
[mal school,     The receiving Clasi In
, the first grades has smashed all previous records and the north side
high school ls housing 542 students
a new high water mark. The In-
crease over the drat week of school
lust year ls 228.
SUMAS NEWS.
SUMAS, Sept. 9.���The property
cwners who have been protesting
against high taxes and crying for a
payroll now have a chance to exer-
clso a little philanthropy and relieve
themselves. Ofricers or the Oov-
eminent standard Powders Companj
are here looking tor a location
They want 0 40 acres or more of any
kind of Stump land and are willing
to pay whal thoy tbinls it Is worth
���about -,10 an ncre. They will
build   a   big    factory   here,    emploj
quite a few men and do a big shipping business.
The shingle mill or Messrs. Langs
& Hodls, at South Sumas, was ���"-
tally destroyed by fire early Monday
morning, August HI. The planl
nnd machinery together with aboul
! throe cars ol shingles were destroyed. Tbe mill, which had been running night and dny, had closed down
for Sundny, and how the tire started
Is ti mystery. It was rirst noticed
about 2 n.m. Tho amount of Insurance Is Indefinite. Messrs. Lang"
& Itoddis wero by hard work developing a nice business, and the loss
1 is a severe blow tn the rirm It ��
i not known at present as to whether
tbey will rebuild or not.
I     Sumas school patrons and parenl
are coming to a realization of th''
fact thnf It Is up to them to gel busj
and  obtain   free text  books for the
local    schools.       Text    books    were
Changed  again  this  year nnd eveiv
family in the city, with school children, was burdened with nn expense
which should be borne by the public
at large.    An election on tlie ���("''
tlon  at  the present time would  un-
. doubtodly    be    overwhelmingly    '"
favor  of    free   text    books  for  the
| schools but there Is little probability
. or the school   tmard  taking any ac-
l tion  unless forced to do so by t'1''
public. , ������'
'WWWHIHW^wm���.
{
THURSDAY, SEPT. 10, 1914.
THE DELTA TIMES
j
3
MUNIdPALITC OF DELTA.
By-law No.
'^"^^Xtl^^^���"^'? ''�������''��>��    �����*���    D__.B.-U���.
Whereas the Municipal Council of
the Corporation of the District of
Delta on the fifth day of October,
1895, duly passed the "Delta Dyke
and Drain by-law, 1895," to provide
for the dyking and draining of a portion of the Municipality of Delta and
to borrow the Bum of $41,320.51 for
completing the same.
And whereas by Section 124 of
the "Municipal Act" it is the duty
of the Municipality making such
work to preserve, maintain and keep
in repair the same at the expense of
the lands and roads benefitted.
And whereas it is provided by Section 127 of the "Municipal Act" that
where the repairs required to be
made are' so expensive that the Municipal Council does not deem it expedient to levy the cost thereof in
one year, the Council may pass a
bylaw to borrow upon the debentures of the municipality the funds
necesary for the work and to assess
and levy upon the property benefitted a special rate sufficient for the
payment of the principal and interest of tbe debentures.
And whereas the Council procured
an examination to be made by
Messrs. Burnett & McGugan, Surveyors, being persons competent for
that purpose of the said dyking and
drainage works, and estimates of
the repairs to be made and an assesment to be made by them of the real
property to be benefittd by the said
repairs stating as nearly as they can
tbe proportion of benefit which in
their opinion will be derived in con-
���equenee of such repairs by every
section or portion of section, the
aald assessment so made being the
assesment hereinafter by this By-law
erected to be _assesed and levied
upon the section hereinafter ln that
behalf specially set forth described
and the report of the said Burnett &
McGugan in respect thereof being as
followe:
New Westminster, B O, Aug. 4, 191*
To His    Worship    the    Reeve, and
Councillors of Delta.
Gentlemen: We have the honor to
submit plans, profiles and cross sections of a scheme for the protection
of the 1895 dyke along the portions
exposed to the Gulf of Georgia, said
portions being more particularly described as follows:
Commencing at a point on the
18-*5 dyke, said point being X. 87
degrees 10 minutes W (ast) a distance of 1639.5 feet from the intersection of the centre line of the
southerly end of the G. B. Road,
with the said 1895 dyke; thence following ln a northerly and westerly
direction along tbe dyke aforesaid,
a distance of 8100 feet, to a point
where the dyke is protected from the
Gulf of Georgia or- Intervening land.
We have followed your instructions in making the necessary examinations and surveys, and have found
that the dyke will be fully protected
ln the following manner, which we
would recommend to your attention:
That the elevation be brought to
a grade by filling into a level of 5
it.ches below the tops of the grade
stakes upon tbe ground and as
shown on profile.
Tbat in all cases a minimum width
of 12 feet be secured on the crown
of the dyke.
That the re-entrant angle on the
Gulf side of the dyke be filled with
earth as shown on the cross section
attached.
That all earth for filling in crown
and face of dyke be taken from inside of the dyke.
Tbat no earth whatever be taken
from the Gulf side of the dyke.
Tbat a facing of rubble to a dtpth
of 14 inches be placed upon the earth
and beach, as shown in cross section.
That a facing of rip-rap be placed
upon the rubble on the Gulf face of
the dyke, w.'th a fclope of 1 to 4, the
average depth of the rock to be 12
to 14 inches, as shown on the cross
section.
We include also an estimate of the
cost of this scheme, and also a revised Assessment Sheet. In defining the lands to be included in this
a&sesment, we have followed faithfully all those portions included in
the original assessment sheet of
1895 and any further specifications
await your command.
We have the honor to be,
Yours very faithfully,
BURNETT & McGUGAN,
Per D. J. McGugan.
5200 yards of earth at    25c per
yard    $1,300.00
Estimated  cost of extra right-of-
way (5 feet wide)          400.00
Depreciation in   rails,   spikes and
ties (25 per cent)          686.70
Laving ties and rails along 12,300
feet  (4c a foot)          492.00
11,700 yards    of    rock at    $1.00
per yard   11,700.00
9 men    for 195    days    at $2.24
per  day       4,826,35
2 horses for 195 days at $2.00 per
day         780.00
Engineering      and     contingencies
    1,040.68
$21,225.63
And whereas lt is necesary to expend the sum of Twenty-one Thousand Two Hundred and Twenty-Jive
Dollars and sixty-three cents ($21,-
225.63) to preserve, maintain and
repair the said work and the Council does not deem it expedient to levy
tbe said cost In one year and it is
expedient to borrow the said sum
for the purpose aforesaid
The Municipal Council of the Corporation ot the District of Delta
therefore enacts as follows:
1. That the sum of Twenty-one
Thousand Two Hundred .and Twenty-five Dollars and Sixty-three cents
($21,225.63) be borrowed on the
credit of the Corporation of the District of Delta, being tbe funds necessary for the preservation, maintenance and repair of the works constructed under the "Delta Dkye and
Drain By-law, 1895," and that debentures of the corporation to the
amount of twenty-one thousand two
hundred and twenty-five'dollars and
sixty-three cents ($ai,225.63) be Issued in sums of not less than one
hundred dollars ($100.00) each and
payable twenty (20) years from the
date thereof with interest at the
rate of five per centum (5 per cent)
per annum, such debentures to be
payable at tbe Bank of Montreal,
New Westminster, British Columbia,
and tc have attached to them coupons for the payment of interest.
2. That for the purpose of paying
the said sum of twenty-one thousand
two hundred and twenty-five dollars
and sixty-three cents ($$1,225.63).
being the amount charged against
the said lands so to be benefitted as
aforesaid and to cover interest
thereon for twenty years at the rate
of five per centum (5 per cent) per
ar.num the following special rate
over and above all other rates shall
(be assessed and levied, in the same
manner and at the same time as
taxes are levied, upon the undermentioned sections and parts of
sections and the amount of said special rate and Interests assessed as
aforesaid against each section or part
section respectively shall be divided
into twenty equal parts and one such
part be assessed and levied as aforesaid in each1 year for twenty (20)
years after the final passing of this
By-law during which the said debentures have run.
1914 ASSESSMENT.
For Rip-Rap along 1893 Dyke, alo ng Gulf of Georgia.
Nominal Owner of Property.
Section or Lot.
._
9
O
V.
Im   C
"Estate
Estate
W
Kennedy,  Robt	
Kennedy,   Kobt	
Kennedy,   Rolit \,
Kennedy,   Robt	
Kennedy,   Robt	
Kennedy,   Robt	
Dominion Trust Co.   ..
Westminster Trust Co,
M ii-Griffin,   J.   M	
Perry, C. N	
'' assldy, et al, G	
.Smith. Frank P.  .'	
Kennedy, Robt	
Kennedy, Roht	
Roberts, \v. P. 	
Burns, u	
Kennedy, Robt	
EliKrkln & Qftll   	
Gibson. vV. B	
Kennedy, Robt	
Kennedy, Robt	
Kennedy, Robt	
National Finance Co.  ..
Williams.  Fred   	
Burr & Held  	
Gibson,  W.  K.   	
Irwin.  Jas	
Kennedy, Rolit	
Arls & Cogglni 	
Hun*   ,.   Held   	
Smith.   Frank   	
National  Finance Co.   .
Wilson, :���'. I*. M	
Esplen, R. .1	
"Vllson, ,i. K	
Wilson, .1.  EC	
Hume A Storey  	
Burr, l-:. B	
Gllehrlst, A.
Burr, I-:. B.
Gllehrlst, A,
It. ^^^^H
Humi   ,. storev 	
Mitchell, N	
Burr, J. J	
i't-ii'-. David 	
Green, F. J	
L iiln. r, Thou	
Holmes, .1. s	
Il"lmi-s,>*ym	
ll'ilmin,  tVjti	
aiichrlat, .1   	
Gllehrlst, J	
Land,  Fred  	
Gllehrlst. X��� Batata ��� ������
Harris, Mrs. 1.	
Land.  Fred  	
Harris iims ��� -
McCloskey, a	
Mitchell, N	
Burr, J. .1. ..-	
Spinning, C	
Spinning, C	
Eyton, it. 0	
McDonald, J. M	
Burns, n	
Burns, I.)	
' 'oleman, it. A ��� ���
Poster, F. W	
Stokes, u. J	
stoke*, W, E	
Burns, p	
Burns, D	
McAllister, u. F	
Purns.  1>	
Williams   Fred   	
Williams,   Fred   	
Klderkln. C. W.   ���	
I'drn=.   D	
Burns,  1>	
''urns    P	
Arls  A   CogRlns   	
Rurns, P. 	
Rums, P	
Kerr, W. J	
A ,���:, r   in,   Oii">   	
Fisher, A. A It	
II trl A CO.--J-. J	
i. idm r. Thos. B,
11 in hi ��� Bros, and -��� ���
Gil in li rs, s. M	
Sheldrake, .T.-is. B,  ....
r, Gordon  IT.
���  - -   - -..���-   Mrs. F-  ���
Klrkl ind, H.* J	
���*lrV ui I, W, A	
Kirkland. Mrs. J	
Victoria Termlnnl Rly.
N'nrrls, Estate, M	
h<
= -
��1
I*. ���
< 2 a
v
- H ���n
ib
Si's
.Gp. 2 Lol 118, Part  ���  ..
.Gp. 2 Lot 118, Part  	
,Gp, 2 Lol 119, Part 	
.Up. 2 Lot UK. Part  	
.dp. 2 Lol   119, Part   	
.(ip. 2 Lot 1 in. Part	
..fi|i. -' Lol   183,   Lot  1   	
,Gp, 2 Lot 133, Lots 2, 3, 4, 5 	
.'ip. 2 Lot 183,  Lot 6  	
.(ip. 2 I.i.t 188, Lot 7 	
.Hn. 2 Lot 183, Lots x and 9 	
..Gp. 2 Lot 138, Lots 10 and 11 	
.(ip. 2 Lot 133, Lots 12, 13, 11, 15, 16 ..
..Gn. 2 Lol 188, Lots 17, east 60 feet ..
.Gp. 2 Lot 188, Lnt 17. west 50 feet ..
Gp. 2 Lot 133, Lots 18, 19, 20, 21, 22 .
.G;>. 2 Lnt 183, Lots 23, 24, 25, 36
.tip. 2 Lot 182, part  	
.' in. 2 Lol 183, par;  	
,i,n. 2 Lot 132, nai i  ..    .
,Gp. .' Lu, 13", n..   i.  .'���
.tip. 2 Lot 132, pa.t   ....
.Gp. 2 Lot 132, part  	
,Qp. -' Lol  132,  Lot 1  ...
.G". 2 Lol  181, part 	
,Gp, 2 Lot  131,  part   	
.' ip, 2 Lot 181, pari 	
Alp. 2 Lot  131, part   	
.(in. 2 Lot 130, part  	
,Op. 2 Lot 180, part 	
i Ip, J Lol  180, part 	
,Gp, 2 Lol  180,  part  	
.Gp. 2 Lot  130	
,Gp, 2 Lot 113  	
.Gp. 2 Lot 189   	
.dp. 2 Lol 128 	
.Gp. 2 Lot 149 	
,Gp, 2 Lol 96A. part  ..
,Gp. 2 Lot, part  	
,Gp, 2 Lol  117.  part   ....
..up. 2 Lot ir, part .. ..
..gp.
Lot   14s  	
tlle
Co.
..I in. 2    I ol  ISO
..    ^_^_^_^_^_^_M
..'in. 2 Lot .48, pari 	
..tip. 2 Lo! 140, pari  	
. Gp, 2 I    ��� 141   	
..Gp. 2 Lol Mil  	
..(ip. 2 I.n' 1"3 ���	
,.Tp, 8 Be .  IS, SW',. part    	
..Tp. 8 Bi   .   12.  SI-:',,   part   	
.Tp. T, Si   . 12, s\v,. s\. 	
..Tp. 6 Bee, r. SW',. I.nts 1. 2. 4 	
. Tp, 8 Se . IS, sw, part 	
.Tp. 'I S '���   12,  WWVI,  part  	
. Tp. �� Bee,  12,  NW'i,  nart  	
..Tp, ���; Bi C.  12.  N'W',.  part  	
. Tn. n  Bee, 12. mv,, part 	
..Tp. fi  Bee. 12. N*I-:'i. part 	
..un. .   Lol i.'2 	
..Gp. 2    LOl  III   	
...Gp. 2 Lol 148 	
...Gp. 2 Lot 115,   part   	
...Gp. 2 Lol  115,   part   	
...Tp. 6 Pi   . 18, SK'  	
...Tp. I '  il 137, Pt, Bee. <:. SW'i 	
...Tp. I Lol  1ST,  Pt, Sec (!. SW',  	
...Gp. 2 I   il  139,  p trl	
...Gp. 2 Lot 189, part  	
...Gp. 2 I   il   189, part   	
..Gp. 2 Lol  189, part   	
...Tp. 4 Lnt 437. part Sec. 7, XW,  	
...Tp. 4 It   137.  part See. 7,  SWVi  	
...Gp. 2 '   il   137    p 'il.    Lot   1.37,   LOt    I...
...Gp, 2 I   il   137.   nart   	
...Tp. 4 Sec,  18.  NE'i,   part   	
...Tp. 4 Pec. ii. SF.',. part  	
.Gp. 2 T.nt 487,   l't.   Sen.   SO,   Tp.   4.   LOt
..Gp. 2 Lot 437   Pt. See. 2". Tp.  I. part
...Gp. 2 Lot 437, Pt.  Sec. 30, Tp. 4,  par
...Gp. 2 tot 137,  Pt.  Sec.  30, Tp.  4. Pt,
...Gn. 8 I  it 137. Lot 3, part  	
. ..Tn.   I    S- I.   '!.   NW.    	
...Tp. 4   Ri ���     '.  VI"',	
...Gn. 2    I. '!   I   '.   p "t   	
-   .  2 i  ������  ' '. pari  	
...Tp  "��� s >C.  a, xi:', 	
...Tp. 5 Se '. 25, S1 . part   *..
. :r .. 8 Si     ���:*��� \*w,  	
...T". 5 Bi 1.   26,   \-Gt_   	
.. i Ip, :' Lot 26, perl      	
,On  " Lot "'. nart  	
..On. 2 Lot 86   pari   '.	
...On. 2 i d  177. part	
...Gp. 2 '."' '"7, part  	
,...Op. 2 Lol   177. pnrt   	
...Op. 2 T.f't  17". pnrt   	
,...op. 2 Lot 177. part 	
.   ..Op. 2 LOl   177. part	
3. pa
NW,
t NE*
41.0
$ 57.40
$ 42.7.3
$100.13
$ 5.00
0.35
12.115
9.64
22.39
1.13
41.
57.40
42.73
100.18
5.00
19.75
27.66
20.58
4S.2.3
2.41
40.0
56.00
41.69
97.69
4.88
9.25
12.95
9.64
22.39
113
7.16
10.02
7.46
17.48
.87
27.H5
30.13
29.13
6S.26
3.41
6.77
0.48
7.06
18.64
.83
6.73
H. 42
7.01
16.43
.82
13.35
.3.69
1.3.91
33.60
1.68
18.99
18.19
13.34
31.73
1.68
80.98
43.3S
112.29
75.61
3.78
3,ii2
4.23
3.15
7.38
.37
3.02
4.23
3.15
7.3S
.37
88.91
40.66
80.19
70.75
3.54
21.24
29.74
22.14
51.88
2.39
6.00
8.40
6.25
14.65
.73
8.00
11.20
8.34
19.54
.98
77.5
108.50
S0.77
198.27
9.46
14.86
10.81
15.49
36.30
1.81
15.11
21.16
15.75
86.91
1.84.
25.11
35.15
26.16
61.32
3.07
15.10
21.14
15.74
86.88
1.84
6S.0
95.20
70.87
166.07   '
8.30
27.0
37.vi
2S.14
65.94
3.30
80.0
12.1(0
,31.26
78.86
3.01
40.0
56.00
41.69
97.69
4.89
70.0
98.(10
72.95
170.95
B.66
41.0
57.40
42.73
100.13
5.01
7.0
9.S0
7.30
17.10
.86
41.0
57.-in
42.73
100.18
5.01
150.0
210.00
156.32
366.32
18.32
165.0
281,00
171.*;
102.96
20.15
160.0
224.1(0
166.75
500.75
1.1.54
216.(1
3.H2.40
225.11
527.51
26.38
180.0
310.00
156.31
360 32
1*1,82
188,0
189,00
140.69
323.69
16.48
25.1
85.1.
.7,1.1
83.1.0
3 11
41.5
88.10
48.35
101.86
5.07
71.5
100.10
71.51
171.id
8.73
16.0
22.40
16.67
.;i'.o7
1.95
16.(1
22.40
16.67
88.07
1.95
S7.0
121.SO
90.67
212.17
10.69
CS.-1
95.76
71.28
167.04
8.83
ei.a
72.21
53.7s
126.i'2
0.80
.170.0
238,00
177.17
115.17
2 '.7,;
186.0
898.00
615.87
1308.87
60 II
88,0
61.00
67.71
156.74
7.94
13,78
37.66
20.59
48.86
2 II
160.(1
134.00
166.71
390.75
19.51
SO.O
113,00
88.87
165.87
9.77
18,83
.39.94
29.73
89.67
3.48
28.47
80.88
2'.'. 67
69,63
3. IS
83,0
114.SO
B5.46
300.2-1
10.M
40.0
56.00
11.1,9
97.'I9
i M
19.0
26.6H
19.80
18.40
218
19.0
26.60
19.SO
16.10
2.32
160.0
224.00
166.75
890.75
19.54
10.0
2S.H0
10.8.
4s.s|
2.44
20.il
2.8.00
20.81
18.81
'.'. (1
22.0
.-lll.Ml
22.93
53.73
2.'*9
5.0
7.nn
5.21
13.31
,61
l"..n
81.00
15.68
80.68
1.88
16n.il
224.oo
166.76
890.73
19.54
HUMI
834.00
166.75
 .7"
19.84
160.')
224.00
166.7*,
390.7"
19,54
4fl.il
68 80
51,00
119.66
*
10.0
14.00
I" 13
, j-
BM
.15.110
���',: ,,-.
,i ,.-,
t   -
68.0
93.40
3D 78
i.-i |��
|60,()
37.33
27.79
65.13
3.26
180.0
37.33
37.78
65.12
3.26
180.0
13.00
81.36
73.26
3 88
160,0
37.33
27.79
65.13
3.26
76..I
106.40
79.20
185.6
9.2S
10,0
56,00
11.69
97.09
i M
"3.50
115.68
.,;. iv
201.7
: , 19
2I.H
83 a
35.01
5S.61
2 "3
SO.O
112.00
S3 87
195 ::7
9.77
221.H
51.57
85.38
59.95
1.80
IC*
22, H
16 '17
|(|   -
1 95
186.0
���:;.*::
21 32
*��� ���������
11    --
160.0
:   ������
37.79
,:*,.:'
U6
34.0
17.60
35 13
83.03
1.15
188.0
184.80
' 17,56
, ..
; |J
tso.o
134.00
1667*.
���,.-*,
19 "1
114, '
290.60
.,    .
"21.63
26.18
180.0
224.00
..   -
, 7*,
19.54
160.0
L-2l.li"
I06 7*.
309.75
'   "
:'   ���
52.11
6.11
��� .      "
i-i i*i
,,-,--
--.   ***|
���i  i|
93.18
130.06
96.07
323.1.
ll 26
105.65
117.91
110.10
258.01
'   '
160.00
22l.no
166 75
:������.., 75
I   - ,
135.00
[89,0(1
140.60
339.69
��� 18
66.17
9: - ���;
69.27
,   .
���   ���
f..t\
9.21
6.88
18.12
.19
03. 87
89.42
66.56
135.98
7.80
Kirkland, Letltla, et al  Gp.
Victoria Terminal Rly. Co Gp.
Grauer, J Tp.
Davie, A Tp.
Pavle,  A Gp.
Esplen   &   McCallum Tp.
Esplen   &   McCallum    Tp.
Parmlter,  A.   J Gp.
Arthur,   Mrs.   P Gp.
Armstrong,  Annie   ..'. Gp.
Arthur,  H.  J Gp.
Arthur,   F.   J  Gp.
Arthur,   C.   H Gi*.
Arthur,  Mrs. P Gp.
Jordan,  Jas Tp.
Morley,  Sam   Tp.
Wright, S and W Ty.
Wright, S and VV Tp.
Rawbpa, Mark Tn
Smith,  Robt Tp.
McNeely, Mrs. A Tp.
Perram, J. and-F  Tp.
McNeely, Mrs. A Tp.
McNeely, Mrs. A        Tp.
Brodie, Sydney   '.p.
Lougheed,   W     Gp.
Leary,   A.   R Gp.
Smith,  Bros Gp.
Smith, et. et., C. M Gp.
Smlt'h, Bros Gp.
Smith,  Asahel Gp.
O'Brien, J.  and Chas Gp.
Smith,  Bros Gp.
Smith,  Bros:'. Gp.
Smith,  Bros Gp.
Vict., Van. & E. Rly Gp.
Smith,  Bros Gp.
Smlt'h,  Bros Gp.
Ladner.   E.  B Gp.
Viet.  Term.  Rly  Co Gp.
McKee,   D.   A Gp.
McKee, John  Gp.
Lassiter, Geo Tp.
Frederick,   W.  J Tp.
Vict.  Term.  Rly.  Co Tp.
Montgomery. H Tp.
MoCailum, N.  C Tp.
Vict.  Term.  Rly Tp.
Paterson,  T.  W Tp.
Vict. Term. Rly. Co Tp.
Cullls. F Gp.
Sutherly,  J.  R Gp.
Armstrong,   Mrs.   A Gp.
Burns, D Gp.
Vict. Term. Rly. Co Gp.
Burr, J.  B Gp.
Burr, J.  B Gp.
Harris,  Bros Gp.
Chiddell,  E Gp.
Holmes, Wm Gp.
Pybus, Wm Tp.
Pybus, W.  C Gp.
Rlch.-H.  N Gp.
Pybus,   Wm Gp.
Pybus, W. C Gp.
Brown, E. S Gp.
Brown, E. S Gp.
Davie,   A  Gp.
Ellis.   W.   R Up.
Hornby, Wm.: Gp.
Hornby, Wm Gp.
Monkman.  J. J Up.
Pybus,   Wm Gp.
Siddall,  W.  H Gp,
Guichon,   Est.   L Gp
Guichon, Est. L.
Guichon, Est. L.
Dowding.  Chas.
Mason, Wm	
Read, Est., A...
Davis,  C.   H	
Mason,   Mrs.   W.
.Gp. 2
.Gp. 2
.Gp. 2
.Gp. 2
,Gp. 2
.Gp. 2
     .Gp. 2
Mason, A. H Gp. 2
Rlack,   D Gp. 2
Xclson, Jas Gp. 2
Read, Est.,  A Gp. 2
Mel.ae,   Jas Gp. 2
Swan,  Geo Gp. 2
Martinolich, A Gp. 2
Cosullch,  A Gp. 2
McCubbin, F Gp. 2
Savage,   H I Gp. 3
Cape & Thomas
Taylor, L. D	
Savage, H.
Savage, H.
Savage, H.
Savage, H.
md   Handford.
Swenson, Paul ..
Swenson, Paul ..
Swenson. Paul ..
Wilson,  H	
Cape A Thomas
Savage,   H	
Savage,   H	
Savage,   H	
Savage,   H	
Savage,   H	
Savage,   H	
Savage,   H	
Bussanlch,  M	
Bussanlch,  U	
Anderson,   R	
Anderson, R....
Anderson, R....
Anderson,  R...,
Jenson, N. A	
Jenson, N. a ���
Kettles,  Cbas  ..
Berney,  Jas	
Barney, Jas	
Carter, H	
Cosullch, A	
Bussanlch, M	
Bussanlch, M	
Sdich.  M	
Trim,   Harry   ...
Trim. Harry ...
Davis, c. ii	
Kettles, chas	
Trim.   Ed	
Mc 'allum. Jas..
Kerr, J.   1...
M.-Callnm. J.
Waddell, a	
lila. k,   D	
Lewis,   11	
Illrl; in Is, in. .1	
'���   hard   in, .1	
Waddell. A	
Waddell, A	
Baker .- Leary 	
Leary, D. E	
Williamson, ,1. A	
it,, raon,  J	
McCallum,  Jas	
McCallam, Jas	
McCallum, .las	
Mi l * allum.  Jas	
MoCailum, Jas	
Nelson, I!	
Villi is,in.    II	
Leslie.   P..   S	
Nicholich, Tore 	
Tule, A	
Lanning,  w. J	
w bstar, D	
Wellington   l-'arni   	
GiH,-hnii Bat., I	
Oul hon Est, I	
Gill-lion Est., L	
Oulchon B-t., I	
Culchon l"st., l	
j ird hi. Jos	
��� ��� , ������  Wnrren 	
��� '  ���'������ ri.    E. s	
Nil hpllch,  Gasp	
\ n '"'- in,  Auvust  	
N'li ������ illch, .i"'/i 	
V" ittllch, Antonio 	
! ,-s't' r, .i iim 16	
Vr.di rs ni. August 	
lui ii m Est., I	
"Pule, An-tone    ...
Shi i i   ''"���'.-��� 	
- ��� i!c*i - i Eat., I.	
M irt'ti '111 It.  Ant	
v    '   "'    '��� '-"   	
���'.'!��� h ,n   Est..  I	
-'  -.. 'i ������    : '.   c i	
Mel ion,   '' i-"t-'t"  	
Oul hon  E   .. '	
M,-I..",'i     I .1.     I*,
Mi " " ���''.  Mrs   ll.   \ .
m,-i..." m  i '���   i*,   	
>i ti,-   ��� '. Mn   il    _..
"       I    ���    "    "I        I.'' ''I	
���   -, Ft|y. i .,
McNeelv, Mrs. A	
Mi S ������'-    Mrs. A	
\" ' -   ,���!   Gus	
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 3
 Gp. 2
 Gp:2
 Gp. 3
 Gp. 3
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 3
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 3
 Gp. 3
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 3
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 (ip. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp, 2
 Gp.  2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp- a
 "P. 2
 Op, 2
 Gp. 2
 'ip. 2
 il\). 2
 Gp. 2
 Op. 2
 Op. 2
 dp, 2
 Gp, 2
 Op. 2
...   Qp, 2
 GP-  2
,Op, ;
,",' :'
 Gp. .'
Gp.  2
 Gp.  I
 Gp. 2
...Gp. 2
;.. JEGp. 2
 Op. 2
.. Gp. 2
 Op. 2
..   .Gp.  2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 3
 Gp, 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Op. -
 Op. 2
 Gp. 2
....Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
.Gill.linn
.i lulchon
< :*ii hon
..Guichon
..(lui hon
..Guichon
��� lull hon
,i lui, hon
. Oulchon
,;     hon
..Guichon
Gul hon
:-, ,.;,,, ,
,0 hon
. Oul -hon
��� :-.��� hon
������������,. v
H',. :���
Gp. 2
���
 ���'������   3
���
Op    !
���*
On   I
1    ���
,., '  , 'ii.'-
.... Ladner
Lot 178. part   19.34
Lot 178, part    .66
Sec. 14, NW'i, part   .80.0
Sec. 23,  SW'i    160.0
Lot  176     ��.?
Sec.  30.  NE'4     K8*S
Sec.    30,    NWtt  160.0
Lot  175     J60-0
Lot   Ul      Io0.0
Lot 179    l;o-0
Lot  112.   EV_  M
Lot   112,   W-_  g.5
Lot 172, Part    100.0
Lot 172, Part    W'X
Sec. 22.  SE'4,   Part  ��-0
Sec.   22,   srW',4, Part  J��-0
Sec. 22,  SE'-i,  Part  _��-0
Sec.   22,   SW'4,   Part  ��-0
Sec.  15,  NW'4,  Part  J60.CI
Sec. 15, NE*4, Part    JWE
Sec. 15, SW'4    J60."
Sec. 15, miS, Part    '2.63
Sec.   15,   SEW,   N-4  M
Sec.  15   SEtf,  Lot 4  WL
Lot  138,   Part  (-".Ou
Lots 181, 182 and part'o_'i_it'_38,'l,ot'i '���_*
Lots 181, 182 and part of Lot 138, Lot 2 J-?J
Lots 181, 182 and part of Lot 138, Lot 3 ��_
Lots 181, 182 and part of Lot 138, Lot 4 1-'���
Lots 181, 1S2 and part of Lot 138, Lot 6, pt 20.16
Lots 181, 182 and part of Lot 138, Lot 5, pt . m
Lots 181, 182 and part 138, Lot 6  i'X.
Lots 181, 182 and part 138, Lot 6A  A���
Lots 181, 182 and part 138, Lot 7  ff'li
Lots 181, 182 and part 138, Lot 8  ������,
Lots 181, 182 and part 138, part Lots 9, 10 7,i
Lots 181, 182 and part 138, part Lots 0, 10 .��'?,
Lots 181, 182 and part 138, Lot 11  i?,7
Lots 181, 182 and part 138, Lot 12  ii'S
Lots 181, 1S2 and part 138. Lots 13 to 20.. "iSj
Lot 182,  part    Af
Lot 138,  part    sJ*X
Lot 138,  part    .J*.
Sec.  35,  NW'4  part  3*
8ec. 33, SE'4, part   -5<i-l
Sec. 33, SE'4, part   t;���
8ec. 33, NE'4, part  S'S
Sec. 35, NE'4. part  5��-0
Sec. 35, NE'4, part  *-f-
Sec.  31.   part   .   mA.
Sec.  31,  part     S-8i
Lot   137,    part  if-B
Lot   137,   part  ,?V
Lot ISO,  part    ,\\i
Lot 180,  part    15?-2_
Lot ISO, part   1"5
Lot 140   153.0
Lot 142,  part    *_%<_
Lot 142,  part    ^
Lot 105,  part    \W
Lot 106     .2-0
Sec. 1. NWVi    c-a
Lot 174. part    ��5.0
Lot 174. part    80.0
Lot 173,  part    "6-0
Lot 173,  part    ..JO*.-
Lot  110     170i0.
Lot 188,  part    ,���6-5
Lot 188.  part    ]���I-?,
Lot 1SS,  part    K��
Lot 188.  part    m
Lot 1SS.  part    ll::��.
Lot 1S8,  part    ��:->
Lot 188,  part    J���
Lot 188.  part    20*"��
Lot   117     -28-f'
Lot  109     160-0
Lot  108     !60.0
Lot 107,  part    ft'X
Lot  107,   part     4.0-0
Lot 107,  part     Vf
Lot 1S3.  part    1���*0
Lot 183,  part    ,,.-0
Lot   185     ��(j0
Lot  184,   part     fO.O
Lot   184.   part.;  Jfl-O
Lot   184,   part.;  .*>�����
Lot 186,  part     "':.���"'
Lot ISO,  part     3o-9
Lots (10 and 01, and part of Lots 5S and
59,   Lot   1  5-��
Lots 00 and 61, and part of Lots 5S and
59. Lot 2  ll*9'
Lots 60 and 61, and part of Lots 58 and
59, Lot 3  10-0
Lots 00 and 61, and part of Lots 58 and
39, Lots 4 and 5  s0-1'
Lots 60 and 61, and part of Lots 58 and
39. Lot 6  24.92
Lots GO and 61, and part of Lots 58 and
59. Lot 7  35.5
Lots 60 and 61, and part of Lots 58 and
39, Lot 8  *M
Lots 60 and 61, and part of Lots 58 and
59, Lot 9 ��� 4-93
Lots 60 and Cl, and part of Lots 08 and
59, Lot 10 .......i... 4.93
Lots CO and 61. and part of Lots 58 and
59. Lot 11  ��� -l-93
Lots 60 and 61, and part of Lots 08 and
59, Lot 12   1--6-
Lots 60 and 61, and part of Lots 58 and ���
59, Lot 13  3-08
Lots 60 '��id 61, and part of Lots 58 and
���59. Lot 14   3-��8
Lots 00 and 61, and part of Lots 58 and
59, I.ot 15  3-��8
Lots 60 and 61. and part of Lots 58 and
59, Lot 16  ������������������ 5*0
Lots CO and 61, and part of Lots oS and
60, Lot 17   0.i4
Lots 60 and 61, and part of I.ots 58 and
59. Lot 18   ��������������������� 5.24
Lots CO and 61. and part of Lots 08 and
jii. Lot 19   5.41
Lots CO nnd Cl. and  part of Lots 38 and
59, Lot 2n      5.41
Lits4Ki and 61. and part nf Lots 58 and
59, .Lfit 21     2.5
Lots (in and 61. and part nf I.ots 68 and
59.  LOt 22  , 2..i
Lots 6�� and Cl, and nart of Lots ,.8 and
58,   Lot  23    ��� 2-'
1,nt�� 60 and 61, and  part nf I.ots 5S and
69,   Lot   24    ������ ��� 2..,
Lots cn and Cl. and part nf Lots 68 and
50,   Lot 25    ������ * 2..i
Lots CO and CI. and part of Lots 68 and
69,   Lot  36  2..-I
Lots 68 and  59,   C/Ot  1,   part 0
Lots  58  and   69,   Lot  2..... '���"
I, ts 58 -ind 59,  Lot 8  6.0
Lnts 58 and 68,  Lot 4  "-O
Lota "-8 and 59, Lot 5   6.0
Lots 58 and 68, Lot 6  6.0
Lots 68 and 68,  Lot 7  5.0
Lots 58 and 59, Lot 8  5.0
,l,,,t-  58 and   68,   LOI  9  5.0
Lots 58 and  59,   Lot  HI  {���'
I���,ts 68 and  69,  N*-j  Lot  11  ��_?.
LOU  58  and   58,   S'..   Lot  11  2..i
Lots 68 and 59,  pari   N'.. I.ot 12  1.6
L,,ts '���-> and 59, part S'_ I.ot 12  2.5
Lots 58 and  69,  Lot  18  --���"
L0t��   M   and   69,   Lot   11  26.43
Lots' 58 mid   58,   Lot   lt     2H.H,
Lota 58 and  69,   Lol  18    M;���'''
Lots 68 and  19,  Lot 17   "'''I
Lota 5i. 66, -���������  md 67, Lol 1  ::!-"s
Lots 54, 55. .*������;   mil 57, Lot* 2 and 8  ??���"
Lots M, 65, "���'!  ind 57, Lot  I  [J "
Lota 51. ���'..',, M nnd "". L n   5, 6 and 7 ... 58.08
Lots "I. 55. :,.; ai d r.7. I  ,'   " and 9  Xl''<
Li 'i 54, 56, '.'���.  in I _". Lo*�� 10, 11, 13 18, ll sl'"
Lots 64, 35, 56  md 57   1   16, 16, 17. is, 19 '"'
s 54, ti, 56    nd 57, Lot 2-. ������ .- 4 '"'
i, ts 'i. 58, *,' and '*. i ,' SO, part.., . I! "
Lota 54, 55, 36 and 57. Lot 21  I'-1'1
Lota 54, 58, 66  ind ''7. Lots 22. p n*t  1B..6
Lota 54, 55. -..; and 57. Lot ::::  S' ���  6.8
Lota 51. 66, ',-: and *,7. Lot 18, N'-..  '"���
l.nts -,i. 56, *.; and 67, Lot M  18.9
l,,.ts 64, 65, *���;   in.I '.:.  Lol 25  17.38
Lots *,l. 55. *,.;   in.i  57,  Lol  M  Is-"-'1
Lota 'I. "���.  M and 57.   Lol  27  16.88
Lota 54, 66 56 and "7. Gol 18  v"]
Subdivision or portion Lot 64, Lota i. 1., ������*}
Subdivision of portion nt Lot 64, I. it 3, '-11
Subdivision of portion Lol 64, Lot I  I-11
Subdlvlslnn "f portion Lol 64, Lol "... . Ul
Sul.dlvislnn uf -loi-tlon  Lot 34, Lot 6, pt. U.
Subdivision of portion I ol 54   I nl 6   pt, �����'
Subdivision  nf  portion   Lot  54.   I.nt  7.... -37
Subdivision nf portion Lot 54, Lol B.... .9)
Subdivision of portion Lol .'I.  Lot :i.. . ><B
l. t  98    180.0
Lot 87  ...... 1.*">."
Lol   127    ...............!. :'��
1, ,���   96     138,4
1  it  ',���:.  Block  1.  1 nts l  tn 15  3.0
���  .-. Block l, pari  ������"!
' -��� '���:. Block I   I nts t and ���'     ���'''
'  ������ M, Block  '.  Lot  i  -2
1 oi '";. BI ick i. i.n's i and *        ���'
I. ,t 86, Bloc*   I.   Lol 8   .2
i ,,t 'ni. Block  i   Lol "  -2
1.01  96,   Rio k   I,   1, ,-  v .2
'  .- 86,  Rio h  I.  I fits "   ind 10  ������'
I Ol 96,  Rk>( k   t.  Loi  11  -2
i...��� ���"���   Rioi k 4, 1   ���    IS  ind 13, ���'
Lot " I,  RI ���  I;   I.  I,..'  II       ' .2
t .,���  ��� *   '���-.,  ��� ���   i    i    ���.   ���-     .   |   j .1
' ' ,,      -,-.-,     ��� .4
1. ,-  ":.   ��� ������ .   '    *    '   ,- ���          ��� '   ��� I
i ni a:   i" ck 5   Lots 8 and 6i ������'
I   ,|   ,,,:.   '���' .        -..   ���   ,.   - ^
I   il IM   Rln  l- *    i    .... :. [,5
, Lol   19  .2
1    ,      ",.',���-    , ���     .-,, 1.00
i   .���         i-   ,, ���        i         ���  ��� , . l.j
, Block R. Lo'�� 10    ..; ������ i
1  ���'         *   ������ '- i    l    ���      ' ��� , ��� LOO
1. it '���!,���.���.- i    .       - i
���'������   ���������>'.'.'..:      *     i 29     -1
Lo t 9    na rt      i
I ol   '  I,   Lol   1  i
Lol   106   Lol   1  ���
I.nt   I 'tl.   I.,its  :!.  t   nnd   "     ...     ..   .   v.     . ;j
CONTINfEE- ON   PACK FOPR
27.08
.92
112.00
224.00
S4.00
224.00
224.00
224.00
210.00
218.40
115.50
115.50
140.00
21.00
.4.40
159.C0
159.C0
64.40
224.00
122.32
224.00
101.08
112.00
28.00
100.80
10.58
10.58
28.22
19.46
28.22
9.84
9.84
23.06
16.07
32.20
'6.80
22.57
15.74
135.30
6.80
'"33.60
33.60
121.14
218.40
1.05
112.00
112.00
5.88
890.40
9.56
101,50
128.10
22.40
214.20
9.45
214.20
158.20
63.42
71.40
2.80
234.00
119.00
112.00
204.40
22.40
238.00
7.70
169.40
135.80
14.00
14.00
63.70
14.00
28.00
179.20
224.00
224.00
84.00
56.00
84.00
.18.40
2.80
205.80
112.00
113,00
112.00
160.30
49.00
7.00
15.40
14.00
112 .00
34.89
49.70
6.90
6.90
6.90
6.80
24.71
4.31
4.31
4.31
7.00
13.C3
7.34
7.57
7.57
3.30
3.50
3.50
3.50
3.30
8.60
7.00
7.00
7.m
7.111
7.00
7.nn
8.49
7.00
7.00
7.00
8.60
3.50
3.10
3.5o
80.80
37.1 in
(1.88
121. Iii
Pi.25
83.43
55,06
27.22
81.31
66.92
134.60
13.60
18 *:"
15.40
27.22
87.80
18.73
13.72
27. Ml
21.11
36.21
38.93
27.75
3.11
ia
I 68
1.68
.28
,88
.88
v.",
2lil.no
2Iu.inI
���   7.0O
190,86
(.90
.'.I
.5.1
.38
.86
,38
.28
.IX
.56
.28
. ������;
..*,'!
,38
2. in
88
i.m
1.82
,86
��� 11
20.16
.79
83.37
166.75
62.53
106.75
166.75
16C.75
156.32
162.58
85.98
85.98
104.22
15.63
47.94
118.81
118.81
47.94
166.75
91.05
166.75
75.69
83.37
20.84
75.04
7.88
7.88
21.01
14.50
21.01
7.33
7.33
17.16
11.96
23.97
3.06
16.80
11.70
100.71
5.06
25.01
25.01
90.18
162.58
.78
83.37
83.37
4.28
662.81
7.13
75.56
95.36
16.67
159.45
7.03
159.45
117.76
47.21
53.15
2.08
166.75
88.58
83.37
152.15
16.67
177,17
5.73
126.10
101.10
10.42
10.12
47.71
10.42
20.84
133.40
ICC.75
ICC. 75
C2.53
41.70
62.53
162.50
2.08
188,80
83.37
83.37
83.37
119.33
36.47
3.21
11.40
10.42
83.37
25.96
37.00
5.14
5.14
6.11
5.14"
18.39
3.21
3.21
3.21
5.21
10.15
5.40
5.64
5.64
2.61
2.C1
2.61
2.61
2.C1
8.61
5.21
5.21
5.21
5.21
5.21
5,21
6.51
5.21
5.21
5.21
2.61
2.61
1.56
2.61
22���''3
27.55
Bi.ia
90.48
12.10
.'I 89
10.96
80.36
60.88
(1.88
93.78
101,09
" If
II.Kl
80 36
30,33
10.31
10.81
211.74
17.94
18.8]
17.89
30.64
3 .Si
i.n;
l.lil
1.17
lis
.81
.38
,68
,88
186.83
186.83
-i.21
142.15
8.18
.48
.48
.21
.42
.21
.21
.21
.42
.21
,43
.21
.48
.48
1
���
l.Sfl
.21
1.04
1 88
r
I.04
IS
47.23
1.61
195.37
390.75
146.53
390.75
390.75
3.0.75
366.32
380.98
201.48
201.48
244.22
3C.63
112.33
278.41
278.41
112.33
390.75
213,37
390.75
117.37
193.37
48.84
175.84
18.46
18.46
49.23
33.99
49.23
17.17
17.17
40.22
28.08
76.17
107
39.37
27.45
236.01
11.87
58.61
58.61
211.32
380.98
1.83
196.37
195.37
10.16
1553.21
16.70
177.06
223.46
38.07
376.65
16.48
373.65
275.96
110.63
124.65
4.88
390.75
207.58
196.37
356.66
39.07
415.17
13.43
295.50
136.89
24.42
24.42
111.11
24.42
48.84
312.60
390.75
390.75
1441.53
97.69
146.63
380.98
4.88
358.99
195.37
198.87
193.37
279.63
85.47
12.21
2C.86
24,42
195.37
60.85
86.70
12.04
12.04
12.04
12.04
43.10
7.52
7.52
7.52
12.21
23.78
12.80
13.21
13.21
C.ll
8.11
6.11
C.11
6.11
6.11
12.21
12.21
12.21
12.21
12.21
12.21
14.65
12.21
12.21
12.21
6.11
C.ll
3.CC
C.11
53.73
84.68
7849
811.88
2s. 35
88.83
96.00
17.4N
1(1.84
97.84
317.88
886.89
31.98
86.88
17.48
(7.88
33.96
88,98
18.00
12.115
(4.08
���11.22
(8.88
5.42
2.71
2.71
2.70
2.78
.40
.'.in
1.49
l.lll
366.33
866.83
12.21
33:1.11
7.3.1
1.12
.97
.19
.97
.49
.49
.49
.97
.41'
.!'7
.19
.",
.97
,97
���
. "I
8.44
: U
.97
2.11
.117
*
���
.111
2.36
.08
8.77
18.54
7.3
19.54
19.54
19.54
18.32
19.06
10.07
10.07
12.21
1.83
5.62
13.92
13.91
5.63
19.54
10.67
19.54
8.87
9.77
2.44
8.79
.92
.93
2.46
1.70
2.46
.88
.86
3.01
1.40
2.80
.59
1.97
1.37
11.80
.59
2.93
2.93
10.57
19.06
.08
9.77
9.77
.61
77.68
.84
8.85
11.17
1.95
18.68
.83
18.68
13.80
5.53
6.23
.24
19.54
10.38
9.77
17.38
1.95
30.76
.67
14.77
11.84
1.21
1.33
5.56
1.33
2.44
16.68
19.54
19.54
7.3J
4.88
7.3S
18.06
.24
17.95
9.77
9.77
9.77
13.98
4.26
.61
1.36
1.2!
9.77
8.04
4.33
.60
.69
2.15
.38
.38
.38
.61
1.19
.64
.66
.60
.31
.31
.31
.31
���   ,81
.11
.61
.61
.Cl
.61
.61
.Cl
.71
.61
.61
.111
.31
.31
.18
.11
2.69
3.23
3.60
10.50
1.42
2.92
4. SO
187
flHl
4.88
10.87
11.84
1.10
1.84
2.17
2.38
1.20
1.20
2.43
2.10
2.21)
2.06
2.42
.27
.14
.14
.14
.14
.03
.05
.07
.07
18.32
18.32
.61
16.66
.37
.06
.03
.02
.03
.02
.02
.02
.05
.12
.'I*.
.03
,05
.
*,
I
03
18
."2
.12
.16
.08
.12
,08
.1(1
.m
.08
.112
.Oft. TSE DELTA TIMES
Leary, 1>, E Ladner
Baker,   G.   T LaOner
Elliott,  J.  B Ladner
Leary, Wm Ladner
Baker, G. T Ladner
Baker, G. T Ladner
B. & K. Milling Co Ladner
B. ,v_ K, Milling Co Ladner
B, & K. Milling Co Ladner
B. & K. Milling Co Ladner
MoNeely, Mrs. A Ladner
McNeely, Mrs. A Ladner
MoNeely, ���Mrs. A Ladner
MoNeely, Mrs. A Ladner
Maxwell, "Yin Ladner
Mills, H Ladner
Mills, H Ladner
Mills, H Ladner
Devereaux. R Ladner
Ormlston, Geo Ladner
Ellis.  \V.  H Ladner
MoNeely, Mrs. A Ladner
Taylor, A. defi Ladner
Fosti r, T. W  Ladner
Ladner I. 0. 0, F Ladner
Reagh, John  Ladner
Baker & Williamson  I.adner
Rich & Green   Ladner
Smith. \V.  II Ladner
Baker & Paterson  Ladner
MUNICIPALITY OF DELTA���1914 A SSESSMENT���Continued.
Continued From Page Three.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 10, m4.
Lot lot), Lots 6. 7, S and 9.
Lot -06, Lots 10, 11, 12, 13..
Lot 1(16, Lots 14 to IS	
Lot 106, Lots 19 and 20	
Lot.
I.' t
26, 27.
Lot 72
Lot 2-1
Lnts 25,	
Lot 28	
Lot 29	
Lot 30	
Lot 31  	
Lot 32	
Lot 33  	
Lot 31  	
Lot 35 and 36.
Kit*. Lot 3S 	
108, Lot 39 	
Lot -10	
Lot   41	
Lots 42,
Lot  45,
Lot 47.
Lot 48
Lot 49
Mrs. A.
Mrs. A...
Mrs. A...
Mrs. A...
Mrs. A...
E..
Lanning
McNei ly
McNeely
M Mei ly
M N'ei ly
McNeely
M -Neely
B. C, Teleph	
McRae, W	
Vork, A	
M Neely, Mrs. A.
Delta Municipal!!
Koberts, A	
Elliott, J. B	
Mason Est,, E,
Handtford, r	
Calvert, E. T	
Hartnell, Mrs,  F
Oliver, Warren ,.
Slater,  ll.  W	
King, A, a	
Lanning, Mrs   u
King,  A.  a	
[Moore,  Airs,
|Mo in .   Mrs.
lullis,   I-"	
I ll     I.   .1	
Taylor,   VV.   H	
W h\ ird,   Bsther
Oliver.   Warren   ...
Oliver,   Warren   ...
Woodward,   Esther
Nnm   Lee   	
York,   A	
Chin   Don   	
York, .7  	
Rich.   II
Carter,   A.   w
Carter.   A.   W..
Bakr-r.  C.  T....
Spinnlnu-.   C	
Holllngshead,  .7
Jordan,  Jos	
Hong,   Hulcr  ...
McNeely,    Mrs.
Fawcett & Wilson Ladner
Mrs. A Ladner
.Lddner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
  Ladner
  Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladn.-r
 Ladner
.  ...Ladner
 Ladner
 I.adner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 I.adner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 I.adner
 Ladner
 I. ...Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
N Ladner
Ladner
Ladner
Ladfier
lm;,
106,
108,
106,
106,
IM.
let;,
Lot 106,
Lot 10fi,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot
Lot
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 1��6,
Lot 108,
Lot 108,
Lot 106,
Lot 108,
Lot 106,
Lot L06,
Lot 106,
Lol 108,
Lot 106,
I. i- 108,
Lot 108, Lot
Lot 106, Lot iiO
Lot 106, Lot nt
Lot 108, Lot 62
Lol I"-1-. Lol 68
Lot lei'., Lot tl'i
!. it 108, Lot 86 .
43, 44.
46	
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
J.   A..
.1.   A..
Loi   ]��i;.
Lot im.
Lot 106,
Lot im!,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
T.ot 106.
i.ot 1"-;.
Lot 106,
Lot  106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106.
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106.
Lot 106.
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106
70
Lot  67
I.-it  08.
Lot (19 and
T.ot 71  	
Lot 72  	
Lot 73  	
Lots 74 and 75.
I.ot. TH and 77
Lots 7S and 79 .
I.ots SO and SI
Lot S2 	
Lots S3 and 84
Lots *-.". 86,
Lots SS, S9
Lots 90, 91
Lot 92 	
Lot 93  	
Lot 91   	
Lot 95	
Lot   A	
T.ot B  	
Lnt C. part
Lot C, part
T-,ot C, part
S7
W.
Stokes, R
Jordan, .ins
Whit worth.
Jackson. R.
Lewis, Mrs.
Reagh, J,..
Spinning C.
Down.   ('	
Down,   C	
Kershaw
Down. C
Down, C	
Down, i-	
Down, C	
Rich.   11.   X..
Carter,  A.   W
Fraser,   II
Grant,   D.
Lord,   Mr9,
Bain    	
Eyton, "tt.   c...
Shotbolt,  Mrs.
Wllllanisnn,   J.
Todd.   Thos	
Taylor,   A.   deR
..Ladner
..Ladner
..Ladner
..Ladner
..Ladner
T Ladner
 Ladner
I La dner
S .&-_-_���.	
E	
Irs.   Ti.
B.
Ella    B..
Brown,   E.
Roberts,  A
MoDiarmid,  X.
Byron,   Geo....
Walker, A 	
Byron, Geo 	
Baptist Church
Rassall,   F	
Handford,  F...
Handford,  _*...
Fawcett,   A    T.
Thorkle.   Thos
Ladner.
Ladn.-r
Ladner
Ladner
Ladner
Ladner
Ladner
Ladner
Ladm r
Ladner
Ladm r
Mclnnls
Wilson.
A.    11.    t
Ladner
 Ladner
 La Iner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Gp. 2
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
.Ladnei
Lot 106, Lot C, part ....
Lot 106, Lot C, part ....
Lot 106, Lot D, part ....
Lot 106. Lot E. part ....
Lot  lmi,  Lot F  	
Lot 106, Lot 1, part  	
Lot 106,  Lnt J, part ....
Lot L, part   ...
Lnt L, part ...
Lot M. part	
Lot M, part	
Lnt P part	
Lot 96 	
I.���t urn, Lots 97. 9S. 0(1...
I nt   108, I.ots 100 to 103   .
Lot 104  	
Lot 105  	
I.ot 106  	
Lot 1"7 	
Lot 108 	
Lot 109  	
Lots 110 and 111
Lot 112 	
Lot 113  	
Lot 114  	
Lot 115  	
Lot 116  	
Lot 117  	
Lot US
Lots 119,
Ld 106,
Lot 106,
I.ot 106,
Lot 106,
L'ot lm;.
Lilt 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 106,
Lot 1"-;.
Lot 106,
Lot
106,
Lot
Lol
106,
106,
Lnt
Lnt
106,
1((6,
Lot
1K6,
Lot
108,
Lot
106,
I.ot
106,
Lot
108,
Lot
106,
Lnt
loi-,.
Lot
106,
Lot
106.
Lot
106,
I.ot
106,
120.
part (East or FI	
part (East of 1131....
Lot 122  	
Lots 123 and 124   	
Lots 125 and 136 	
"" and 12S  	
A. La dner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladner
 Ladnei
 Ladner
 I, Ladner
Est.,  W.  11 Ladner
Est,  W.  IT Ladner
Est .  W.  H Ladner
Est., W. H Ladn*r
E��t.,   W.   IT Ladner
Eat., W.   H Ladn.-r
Est..  '\.  II Ladner
Est.,  w.   II Ladner
Est.,   W.   II Loin, r
Est.,  W. H Ladner
M.   c Ladner
71.  I op. 2
'.   Packing Op. 2
Estate     Op, -
Lot  106, Lots 127
Lot 106, Lot 130  	
Lot IM. Lots 131 and 132  .
Lot 106, Lot 188 	
Lot  106, Lota 131 and 13o  .
Lot 1"6.  Lot 136  	
I.ot   1"6.   Lot 137   	
Lot 106,  T-ot.l3S 	
Lot 106, Lot 139 	
Lot 106, Lot 141  	
Lnt  106, Lot 142 	
Lot 106 Lot 113 and
Lot IM, T.ot 145 	
Lot lofl. Lot 116
41
IM
1011
106,
B. C.
Ladm
Ladm
McKei
Grant,
- i- ��� nsinn
I-M.it.-   ...
Estate  ...
Sr..   John
Janus    	
Rath.    Wm.
M-'i-kman.   J.   J.
Vli t.  Term.  Rly,
McKee,   Inv-d   t
Lelnseth   Anton
Follis.   Jas 	
Grant.   .Lis	
Simpson,  J	
Rirapson,   J	
Whitworth,  I	
Whitworth.   I	
Devereaux,  it	
Jordan.   Jm    ...
Di
irth.
nth,
��� rth.
irth,
���rth,
rth.
Mel
Whl-w
'Vlil;--.
WM ��
W'lltu
W'lltw
Whitw
Wbltwortl
"Will h orth
Thirkle,  Th
ThlrK'��,   Tho
Thirkle,   Thi
Tsylor    A    1
11    M
R*adle��ton,  C.
M ���'���.'' '-.   Jim
1. ion- r   Km.,|,
h.   L
.1   A.
II.
....Op.
....Gp.
...Go.
....Op.
....Gp;
.. Go.
...  G|i.
,...Op
I'D,
.....'���,.
....Op,
.,  -to.
....Op.
,, Go.
....Up.
...  Gp.
...Gp.
...Op,
...lip.
...Op.
.,  Gp.
.. Op.
. Op,
...Gp.
., Op
...Gp.
"!������
i ...
...Gp. :
...Op, :
..Gp. :
Go. :
't'. I
...Go. :
..Op, :
Lot 1M,
Lnt 106,
t.ot 106,
I.ot 100,
'Lot ion,
Lot    1"C,
I.ot
Lot
Lot
Lnt 100
Lot   106,
Lot 1iifi,
Lot In.:.
Lot |i��;.
��� n>6|	
(Lots   1   to
Lot im. part
Lot 10C
Lot l.'ii
Lot  10(1
Lnt     TH.
Lot 11",
o-   115
Lot 147  	
T.ot  148 	
Lot  149   	
Lnt 150 	
Lot 151  	
Lot 152  	
15.   	
151   	
Lot 155 	
Lnt  15C	
Lot   157   	
Lots 158 to 101, part 	
portion north nf Westham St..
portion north of Westham St..
Subdivision portions 106 and 115
4)   	
I
Lot
I.ot
Loi
Lot
Lot
I.o.
Lo,
Lot
L.t
Lot
Ln!
'..it
I.   |
Lot
Lot
Lot 115
Lnt     116
Lot 11".
Lot  If-
i   ,i    |!
I.ot    11
in,
"...
115.
115.
115.
115,
It'..
115.
115,
115.
115.
115.
115.
IM,
115.
IV,
Lot
Lot
Lol
'   '
t  il
I.i-!.-.
part  	
pari  	
out    	
115.  part	
part  	
pnrl   	
nut   	
pari   	
pari	
t>-i .-t     	
part   	
part  	
part   	
part   	
part  	
pa rt  	
part   	
part  	
part   	
part  .:	
part  	
Bubdlvlt-lon of part,  Lot 1..
Hu'idlvlHlnn of part.  Lot 2....
Subdivision of  part,   I.ot  3...
Subdrt Islon ot* p n-t. T.ot ....
Btibdlvislon nf part, Lot ",...
Subdivision or part, Lot 6...
Subdivision "I' .part,  Lot 7 .
Subi'i visl oi of ti irt,  i..it 6 ..
and io'-. part 	
and   I id,  part   	
���I   I"'    -nt   	
in i  i1"'   i trl   	
and  1-6.  ran  	
.6
.55
.65
.30
.30
.15
.50
.10
������  '      .10
.10
.22
.15
.15
.15
.30
.15
..     ,   .15
.15
.15
.40
.30
.15
.15
,15
.15
.15
,15
.15
.15
.15
.15
.20
.15
.15
.15
,15
.15
.15
.15
.15
.15
.19
.15
.15
.15
.25
.35
.82
.32
.30
.30
.36
.19
.40
.20
.20
.20
.20
.55
2.00
.20
.45
.10
.20
.20
.20
1.05
.50
.10
.12
.20
.50
.25
.20
3.95
.OS
.51
.SO
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.45
.25
.20
.20
.15
.32
.15
.15
.65
.50
.50
.65
.40
.40
.40
1.00
.83
.84
.40
.20
.20
.31
.15
.20
.20
.40.
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.20
.15
.31
.80
1.10
2 2S
114.52
3.24
3.65
11.45
5.00
���Ul
'1.51
8.80
::.::::
18.08
10.01
;, .,
27.17
Mix
4.'li!
10.30
1.50
1.50
3.41
2.50
13.12
15.00
15.00
20.00
88.78
20.86
09.12
22.06
21.88
."���\
,50
I.mi
1.29
2..'n
.84
.77
.91
.42
.42
.21
.70
.14
.14
.14
.31
.21
.21
.21
.42
.21
.21
.21
.21
.56
.42
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.28
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.26
.21
.21
.21
.35
.48
.45
.4-*'
.42
.42
.50
.27
.56
.28
.28
.38
.28
1.19
2,80
.28
63
.14
.28
.2S
.28
1.47
.70
.11
.17
.2S
.70
.35
.28
5.53
.11
.71
1.12
.28
.28
.28
.28
.28
.28
.63
.35
.28
.28
.21
.45
.21
.21
.91
.70
.70
.91
.56
.56
.56
1.40
1.16
1.18
.56
.28
.28
.43
.21
.28
.28
.56
.28
.28
.28
.28
.28
.28
.28
.28
.28
.2S
.28
.21
.43
1.12
1.51
3.19
.57
.68
.31
.81
.16
.62
.10
.10
.10
.23
.16
.16
.16
.31
.16
.16
.16
.16
.42
.31
.16
.16
.16
.16
.16
.16
.16
.16
.16
.16
.21
.16
.16
.16
.16
.16
.Hi
.16
.16
.16
.19
.16
.16
.16
.26
.36
!iJ3
.31
.31
.3S
.20
.42
.21
.21
.21
.21
.S9
2.0S
.21
.47
.10
.21
.21
.21
1.09
.52
.10
.12
.21
.52
.26
.21
4.12
.08
.53
.S4
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.47
.26
.21
.21
.16
.33
.16
" .16
.68
.52
.52
.68
.42
.42
.42
1.0-1
.86
.87
.42
.21
.21
.32
.16
.21
.21
.42
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.21
.10
.:;.'
.83
1.15
2.38
1.47
1.34
1.59
.13
.73
.37
1.22
.24
.24
.24
.54
.37
.37
.37
."3
.37
.37
.37
.37
-    .98
.73
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.49
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.37
.45
.37
.37
.37
.61
,S5
.78
,7S
.78
.73
.SS
.46
.9S
.49
.49
.49
.49
2.08
.4.SS
.49
1.11
.24
.49
.411
.49
2.56
1.22
.24
.29
.49
1.22
'.61
.49
9.65
.20
1.25
1.95
.49
.49
.49
.'9
.49
.49
1.10
.61
.49
.49
.37
.78
.37
.37
1.59
1.22
1.22
1.59
.98
.98
.98
2.40
.2.05
2.03
.9S
.49
.49
.76
.37
.49
.49
.98
.49
.49
.49
.49
.49
.49
.49
.49
.49
.41,
.49
.1.95
.2.69
.07
.06
.08
.04
.04
.02
.06
.02
.02
.02
.03
.02
.02
.02
.04
.02
.02
.02
.02
.05
.04
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
.03
.04
.04
.04
.04
.04
.04
.03
.95
.02
.02
.02
.02
.10
.24
.02
.05
.02
.02
.02
.((2
.13
.06
.01
.01
.02
.OS
.0:1
.02
.48
.01
.06
.10
.02
.02
.02
.02
.02
!os
.03
.02
.02
.'>.
.1(4
.02
.02
.08
06
06
.08
MUNICIPALITY OF DELT 1.
By-law No.
A By-law to Provide for Repairs for the Mud Bay Flats Dyking and Drainage Work.  ***..... ���    ��
Sum of Twenty-two Thousand Six Hundred and Nlnety-elght Dollar, and SeventrV__�� n   .     ���0W (he
74) to Cany Out Such Repairs.   Provisionally adopted the 11th Day of July, 19/4. (��2a,698..
Whereas the Municipal Council of herewith a statement and plans re council 1.. ���' , ,
^.Col_-)0,:atie11  ?-.ll-e  Btotrict ot the work which has been done and tol ILt^L*?,��� �� e*P<*Uent to
levy the said
cost
'Delta Dyke On account ^.l^oldl^d^15,.. ^^oi^i^^J}} **
the Big Slough toeing
and
said
Delta on the 22nd day    ot October, also that which has yet to
1-*!'_,  duly passed the "Delta Dyke On account of " "
and Drain By-law No. 1" to provide the mouth of
for  the  dyking  and   draining   of  a washed out this tasi juiy it is neces-        ��� *-'*"" council nf ���*,   ,-
portion of the Municipality of Delta 8ary  to   construct  a  concre e  Hood ?-0ratlon * the DisWct    of  V^"
known as   he Mud Bay Flats Dyking gate  which  will  be    a    permanent the^ore enacts a8 follow-,       Delta
and Draining Works and to borrow structure      We also find th��T iVnn       1     Thrt  th IOJIows:
the sum of $28,8X2.00 for completing tTAoTtoTA^SJ 2f ��-W�� 'fi �� ��ffi-" *����*������
te_SHme/ ,    0   ������     Jn ***g' drtven eieht ^et in the ground ei��Ht dollar*^0%^^^*^-
it is the duty of the of  the dyke  on  the  Boundary Bay credit of the    Com�������Wecl  oa "��e
side, and that it will be necessary to ^strict  of  Delta   h!,���,- of   the
drive 500 feet more to ensure pres- necessary for the Dr��*��r5 - he  fuuds
ent protection.    Also that the slough tenanco and r "pair of ,1 * .n' maln-
along the East    Boundary    of    the Fiats   Dyking   an-i   n. , 6, -v-ud BW
..,      .nn   .   ,    .,__.    , ��� - Northeast   one   quarter,   section   34 ana that dehpnt-���ri_    .     **-g   works
_.en__2?_��- thi '.'Municipal Act" that Township 3 and also along the quar- tion  toT the3 ��iAe Corjo ���
..Municipal Act 	
Municipality  making  such   work  to
preserve, maintain  and keep  in repair the same at the expense of the
lands and roads benefited.
And whereas it ls provided by Sec
where  the  repairs  required
amount
of Twenty-tv
made are so expensive that the Mu-  tions   ^ ii"��d" M'to""th."w"S.  SffS^.ffgj* �����" V*-
Seventy-four
Issued in
to  be ter section line running west of's'ec- Thousand
B Mu-  tions   ,14,   33   and   '
nicipal Counctl does not deem it ex- boundary of section 22 has filled ud (?22,fi_8ii".
pedient to levy  the cost thereof in  <���-. --o--.--,-.. _.._,_._  _"_"._""Ba UP _.!?V***.-'*)
one year, the council may pass a by-
upon the debentures	
the dyke" has c*_nside7ablyVexcMded with _��^t^��h?,lW**!   thereof
tne money which has been set aside centum   (5  n c .   nJ        f Flve ��**
.... .,____                                          -_-_----_ y.^'f   per    annum.  ���.���_,>.
I law to borrow upon the
of the municipality the funds neces
sary for the work and to assess and
levy upon the property benefited a
special rate sufficient for the pay
m.-nt of the principal and interest of
the debentures ^^^^^^^^^^^
And whereas, the council procured
an examination to be made by
Messrs. Burnett & McGugan, surveyors, being persons cormpatenit for
that purpose, of said dyking and
drainage works, and estimates of the
repairs to be made and an assessment
to be made by them of the real property to be benefited by the said re
- oounaary or section 22 has filled up (��22,6!)8.74-   be  l��.,__TV"-ur cents
a  to practically prohibit drainage and not  les* than One H^nH-n���Sims of
- should be pumped and cleanarl out. ($100.00)   each an nl*?!1 DoUar��
s  Also that the cost    maintenance of U0)  ycar. froil_*_* Payab,e twenty
for that purpose.     We include also a  uebentures both _.�� .�� -f!nI-m' 8ucl1
description of those portions affected  interest ������-. h_ "-,"V,�� PrinJcapl and
Royal
ap- ronio in tho Pr-���i-.r:. -."' of To-
in the
-  description of those portions affected   interest to be payable 2f��P*-*.
! and estimate of cost and also a re-  Bank of CanadaCtL V,?6 R
vised assessment schedule which ap- ronto in the Prov}����_*i 9_5 of
proaches a pro acreage assessment.
We recommend these to your attention and any further orders await
your commands.
We have  the honor to  be
very   truly, ^^^-_-_
B'lRNETT  &  McGUGAN,
Per D. J. McGugan.
��� ���  ���_  v-iij-  or To--^^
the Province of Ontario, orHK
said Bank in LaHnA- ���- ---^-"i
yours
pairs stating as nearly as they can  Estimate of Cost of Works on Drain
the proportion of benefit which in
their opinion will be derived in
consequence of such repairs by every
section or portion of section, the
said assessment so made b- ing the
assessment hereinafter hy this bylaw enacted to be assessi-d and
levied upon the sections hereinafter
in that behalf specially set forth and
described and the report of the said
Burnett & McGugan in respect
thereol being as follows:
New Westminster, B.C.,
August 4th, 1914.
To His Worship the Reeve and Councillors of Delta
Gentlemen���We have the honor to
report to you that we have according to your instructions made an- examination and the necessary surveys
of a portion of the East Delta Dyke
facing sections 35, 34 and 27, township 3 and the drainage facilities of
the West End of the East Delta
drainage system and beg to submit
$  8.500.00
5,500.00
age and Protection of Dyke in
East Delta.
Flood Gate as per contract including inspection,  etc	
Cleaning Slough in Sec.
32, 33 and 34 Twp. 3
as per contract  . > . ��� ���
1500 feet cedar and fir
piling already in the
ground   	
500 feet piling (fir*,
$1.25 per lineal ft . . .
Arrears (Monies expended on maintenance)   .
Engineering and contingencies   	
treal in the Pr^tZ ^!Lta *���
in the Said 8^&��fr_E
88*5 &��* wa
meSfof' inte.enstC��UPOn8 f��r the ����
2.    That for the purpose of pay-
sum     of    Twenty-two
iBg the said
Thousand
inousand, Six Hundred and Ninetv
;     oe*ng    the    amount
e said lands so to
3,320.00
625.00
3,500.00
1,153.74
$22,698.74
And whereas it Is necessary to expend the sum of Twenty-two Thousand, Six Hundred and Ninety-eight _  __ L���ou_y
dollars    and       Seventy-four    cents  years after the final'passing of this
($22,698.74)   to  preserve,   maintain  bylaw   during   whirl-   --���-.��   --*������    ���
being the amount
charged against ihe 6aid Ian
be benefitted as aforesaid and to
cover interest thereon for twenty
years at the rate of flve per centum
(5 p.m.) per annum the following
special rate over and above all other
rates shall bo assessed and levied, ln
tho same manner and at the same
time as taxes are levied, upon tho
undermentioned sections and parts
of sections and tbe amount of said
special rate and interest assessed as
aforesaid against each section or part.
of section respectively shall be divided into twenty equal parts and
one such part oe assessed and levied
as aforesaid in each year for twenty
V_o-_    - a-----""""""""""""""""
and
.     ���    , .... lv.,    ,11,11,uillll    DVlaw     during     -..>..   _     7, "> "���"'���"
repair  the said  work  and  the toenturw have run    h   fhe   8ald   de"
K
33
4.B.
6.1.
.es
���l(i
16.08
7.00
<..'.',
18.86
5,16
1,66
-'...I
II.Hi
12,91
88.0.
".'is
1..28
2.10
2.10
-1,77
3.30
18.27
21.00
21.00
28.00
17.2-1
28,60
188.77
B0.88
80,18
.-1
,70
1 10
I.7-.I
3,08
116.86
8.87
3. SO
.10
.3-1
11.68
"i.2i
6.87
0.8.
4.08
3.47
18.78
10,48
9.61
18.31
4.18
1.28
10.88
1.68
1.68
3.66
2.61
18.87
1C.68
16.88
20.84
85.20
31.22
108.80
22.99
22.47
,60
.(I
I I I
1,38
. 28
278.68
7.91
8.1(1
,91
.11
27.96
12.21
14,92
23.30
9.52
8.18
44.04
24.46
2jj 52
es'.u
9.72
,, 92
21.IU
8.66
3 66
8,88
0.1.
82.04
3li.li3
86.68
48,84
s_ 50
49.73
242.07
1.12
1.23
2.44
��� : ���
��� 17
18.98
,40
,46
,05
.m
140
.61
i.'k!
.48
.11
2.2'(
1.22
1.13
8.82
.in
.30
1.26
.is
,18
.42
.31
1,60
1.83
1,83
2.44
1.12
2.49
13,10
2.69
2,"3
."7
.00
.11'
8. This by-law may be cited as the
Done anil passed ln open Council
Reconsidered and  finally passed th
(Seal)
"I'plla   Dyke and  Drain   By-law,
the Sib  1l.1v ef August,  1914.
day of , 1914.
16141.89   "2122'. 1:::  115800.86   187025,09  31861,80
1895, Repair By-law 1914.'
A-  D,  PATERSON,
N.   A.   McDIARMi)-),6"'''
I hereby certify that the foregoing by-law
August   8,   1914, ... ' fciffl-,.**...
-Inw provisionally passed
C.  M.  C.
mi Saturday.
is a true copy of a by
.'������VfS'lK'U*   ��� ��� V-*��i-��:*1,^(rt        	
N   A.   MODIARMID,
,        ,, ( ,nr,( Municipal Connell
h-'o the above mentioned bv
passing   thereof,    serve    tiotl
Supreme Court  during the thirty  (30)   days next  ensuing" after  tlie final pairing of ?hia "by-law���"0"
N. A.. McD-ARMID,
  Clpr'< Municipal Council
Notice is hereby given that any person  Intending to apply to
part  thereof quashed, must not later than ten  (1(0 days after the final
writing upon the Rpeve and upo.i the clerk of the Municipality of liis intention
or any
���  In
to the
Embree, Q, 11	
Hutchwson, J. H. ...
Brennan, J. and w.
Thompson, Sam 	
Hornby, 1	
Down, Chas	
Kniith, Mrs. S. 1	
Paterson, T. w	
fiown,   Chus	
Montgomery, D	
Hone, man, jn<	
T iyl ir, A,  Di l:	
Victoria Terminal Rly
Curtis,   w.  E	
vn toria Terminal Rly
I'll t-i.-nn, T. w	
Pateraon, T. W	
Kittson, B. I*:.. EJstati
Vl.-t'.i-ia Ti-i-mlniil i.!y.
Everett, 11	
Ilui'f,   .Seymour   	
Victoria Terminal Kly.
Paterson, r. W	
r.ii. reon, T. W	
VI -en-i-i Terminal
Br nvii,  i'luis ...
Dennis,   Geu	
Ford,   II.   J	
Victoria Terminal
Embree,  I,,  "V	
Embree, u.  B	
Smillle,   Wm	
Weaver, .1. 11	
Aohbury, Kly 	
Ashbury, Kly 	
Charlton Urns	
Victoria Terminal Rly.
Embree,  L,  "V	
Victoria Terminal1 Rly. Co
Embree,  Q,   n	
Embree, Q,  11	
Mor-ran,  11. H	
VIotorta-Vancouver A E
Victoria-vancouvi r & E
Morgan; 11. H	
I! ilii-rtsnli,  Thus	
M UK.111,   II.   It ,.,
ftoberteon, Thoe	
U'e tver,  John   	
Thompson, Sara 	
M 'Kee,   D,   A	
'i ii impion, Sam 	
Weaver,   John   	
n ! ��� rt*   Tho��	
Victoria Terminal
McKee,  John  	
Dennis,  Geo	
McKee,   l>.  A.   ..
���    -     -i.    J;i!j   	
1 ��� ipion, 11
VI 'Kenny, J.
I. troy Urns.
McNeiven, N.
1,1 froy Urn-.
1 trne, D, ...
u ilmea, J. ...
Burns, 11	
M  Kee, Robt.
II VIII. Ill,      ,1
Wilson,  Thos,
Burns, 11	
a j
��. i
11
��, 5
c
_E
c: ft
fi
||
O  Vi
-   ���
If
p
-- _.
-ft*
g
0 u
gj
rt;
J B
���'. -
4 '���
*i
n .*
��j
2 -
a V
B ���/.
CL
WOUNDED RECOVER QUICKLY.
PARIS, Sept.   I.���Sc\eti  hundred
wounded soldiers arrived  j titerda*
nt Vichy, and a new convoy .if
wounded has arrived at Clermont-
Ferrand. The siin-gons there stated that 8'i per cent, of tho wounded
will be able to join their regiments
again before o-tober.
COAL   PRICE  RfCREAHEO.
MONTREAL, Sept. 3.��� The price
Iof coal in Montreal was advanced 50
Icents a ton yesterday, now being
]$S.'.r, per ton. Dealers say this ia
[the usual fall advance and not due
to the war.
NAMED CHIEF JUSTICE,
PRETORIA, Sept. 3.���Baron .lohn
Henry   De   \*l!ii<-rs    was    "appointed
chief  justice  of the  Supreme  Court
.11  the  I'uion of South  Africa today.
REFUGEE*. IN   LONDON.
LONDON, Sept. 4 ���Belgian refugees were more numerous 111 London today than at any time since
tho war '"'tan. The wealthy among
them had quarters In the hotels,
while tin- less prosperous were making  appeals  to  charity.    The  new
���SKA WOLF'
VANCOUVER,
I Ol'XD DEAD.
of the -sea wa*fWr2US
McLean, was round ti,is morning In
a shallow reach of False Creek running north between the Crent Northern   tracks  and   the   foot  of  Onion
street.
FISHERMAN   MISSIM;.
STEVESTON,    8t��pt.     _.���As
gasoline fishing boat h.ts bee
In a waterlogged condition
tlve Pass, lt is feared that It
his
n found
near Ac-
.Tarreau.
papers   are    rais|���c   f������,|,   f(���.  ���.- ] ?hoSt1e;'eJ't,?n   firman,   fishing   for
���uppor, of the needy refugees '��" . ^,ht"0,,Se canne^  *~    oeeu
���urns,
Burns,
Hums,
'��� 1,
Burns,
Burns,
K 1 ��� s- >ri
D, .
D, .
D, .
!>...
Est
'I: 'V.   ii-iht.
Burns, I)	
M  liityr,.  '"
Orsy, Robt ,
��� irta-Vancouver
*   torla-Vanoouver
'      -    I,   J"'U1   ...   .
"(.   'Dins     ...
T s lor, j. f. ...
Allen, J, McKee .
Hatt-Cook,   11   	
tnrl 1 -Vsncouver
''���nily, Mrs, M
Gfn   	
"���''���tiirl-i -Vunr'.iii v<r
M   *- 11.   M.   .
���' 'Mlllan,  D,  A.
-;'' wart. Ales. . ..
K :iv. Oeo,  ...
C"-k.   H.   It.   .....'"
Wildnn.   Th";,
'Continued on Ftftli Pare.) THURSDAY, SEPT. 10, 1914.
THE DELTA TIMES
MUNICIPALITY OP DELTaZ^.^^
(Continued).
Victoria-Vancouver & E, Rly.
..aidlaw,   J.   C	
:.aidlaw,   J.   C	
���.lyres,  Jos	
'"?_���_   leC' K' w��< ��'W��, pan
��� ���Tp. 4   See," 12,' ��14
...  par
" E!_. part
3.48
-Q.U
4*.0
20.0
14.27
34.17
36.90
13.67
10.62
25.44
27.4,
lu. IS
24.89
59.61
64.37
23.85
1.24
2.98
3.22
1.19
7488.30 J__69_.7. $16897.29 $395.6.03 $1979.80
3.    This Bylaw may be cited as the "Mud Bav FiTtTTT^ ', '	
none and Passed in Open Council the 8th day of lu_S&?a* Dralnin6 Works Repair Bylaw, 1914."
Reconsidered   and   finally   passed the ?St_ 1914'
III- ,jay -�� 1914
I N'  A"  MCDIARMID- '  ' A. D.  PATERSON,
Reeve
I hereby certify that the foregoing Bv-law I. -, tr,,_ ���
August 8th, 1914. B lng uy law is a true copy of a By-law provisionally passed on Saturday,
N. A. McDLVRMID,
Notice is hereby given that any person intending tn ->��-.*���    ,    -, _ Clerk Municipal  Council.
part thereof quashed must not later than  ten  (10? da-L l^L to���haTe the above mentioned by-law or any
writing upon the Reeve and upon the Clerkof theMunic-Kr n,6*, "?'��� D*?lne thereof'  serve a  "*otice *��
purpose to the Supreme Court, during  he thirty f30t    -T^w0   his intention to make application for that
uls me tnirty (..0) days next ensuing after the final passing of this Bylaw.
N. A. McDIARMID,
___._-_-_-_-____--_____________.__  Clerk Municipal Council.
VALLEY MEN
IN PRIZE LIST
I i user   Vnllej   Exhibitors  Show  I'p
Well in Vancouver Exhibition
���libit of Winners.
���I,
Returns from the lists _f prizes
awarded to exhibitors at the \'ancou-
ver Exhibition, especially In garden
jj'uck, show that a nuniDer of well
nuv.n growers who in former years
lave been prominent in the prize
lists of the Royal City fairs, are still
keeping their names well to t _e fore
In the exhibits at the Burrard Inlet exhibition. Amongst the larger
winners in field produce are II. T.
Marshall, Pitt River; Wallace \-. lilting, of Burquitlam, and Messrs, Porter and Tomsett, of Eburne.
Here is a complete list of district
prize winners ln the garden produce
divisions.
Field Produce.
Means, kidney, wax pod���1, Porter
A Tomsett, Eburne, B.C.; .1, E. M.
Wiltshire,   Burquitlam.
Beans, kidney, green pod���1, Porter A Tomsett, Eburne; 3, J. Batter-
ham, Central Park.
Beans, Brown Windsor���2, H. T.
Marshall, Pitt River, B.C.; 3, I'orter
_ Tomsett.
Beans, scarlet runner���1, Porter
A: Tomsett, Eburne; 2, H. T. Marshall, Pitt River. ���
Beets, long root���1, H. T. Marshall, Pitt River; 2, Surprise Poultry
yards, Collingwood East; ;l, J. A.
Coat-ham, Sardis, B.C.
Beets, turnip root���1, II. T. Marshall, Pitt River; 2, Alex. Morgan,
���,:".! Roy street, Collingwool east.
Borecole, or kale, three specimens,
shown in pots���1, Surprise Poultry
Yards, Colllngwood East; 2, Wall.-.ce
Whiting, Burquitlam.
Brussels Sprouts, three stalks���1,
Surprise Poultry Yards, Colllngwood
East.
Caibbage, two heads, early pointed
���2, Porter & Tomsett; 3, Wallace
Whiting, Burquitlam.
Cabbage Heads, round or flat���1,
Wallace Whiting, Burquitlam; 2,
I'orter & Tomsett, Eburne.
Cabbage, 3 heads, late���1, Wallace
Whiting. Burquitlam; 3, S. Crichton,
Ladysmlth, B.C.
Cabbage, 3 heads, Savoy���1, Wallace Whiting. Burquitlam; 2, H. T.
Marshall, Pitt River.
Cauliflower, 4 heads���1, Thos.
Porter, Eburne.
cabbage, best collection, one each,
i(i|   exceeding ten  varieties,  distinct
���Miles,  correctly  named���1,  Porter |
A Tomsett, Eburne. ,
Cilery, fi roots, white���1, Wallace j
Whiting, Burquitlam; 2, W. A. Cuth-1
1 art. Armstrong. B.C.; 3, J. A. Grant,
I: M.D., Xo. 1, Royal Oak, B.C.
Celery, 6 roots, red ���2, Wallace
Whiting, Burquitlam; 3, Porter &
Tomsett, Bburne,
Celery, 6 roots, yellow���1, W. A.
I uthheri, Armstrong; 2, Porter A
TomBStt, Eburne; 3, Wallace Whiting, Burquitlam.
Carrots, 12 Intermediate stnmp-
rooted with foliage���2, WfeJlace
Whiting, Burquitlam; 3, Surprse
Poultry Yards, Colllngwood East.
Carrots, 12 Intermediate, pointed
root with foliage���1, Porter A Toro-
���!"tt, Eburne ; 3, Alex. Moger. 489
Hoy street, Colllngwood  EOsSt,
Corn, 12 ears, sweet���1, Jas.
Grant, U. ,M. r> No. 1, Royal Oak;
:' ED, M. Wiltshire, Burquitlam; 8,
Porter A Tomsett, Eburne.
Cucumbers,  ti specimens, rldge or
��� irden���1,     Porter    A      Tomsett.
Bburne;  3, J, A. Contham, Sardis
Cucumbers, 3 specimens, frame or
greenhouse���2,   Porter   it     Tomsett,
1/Eburne,
citron, 3 red-seeded variety���1,
Jas. A. Ornnt, R.M.D. No. I. Royal
Oak; 2, J. A. Coalham, Sardis; 3,
Porter <��_ Tomsett,  Eburne.
Egg plants, 3 plants, any variety���
1    Porter &  Tomsett,  Eburne.
i.eek, fi roots���1, Porter A Tom-
s<-tt. Eburne; 2, Jas. A. Grant, R.M.
". No. 1, Royal Oak.
Lettuce, fi roots���1, Wallace Whiting, Burquitlam; 2, Thos. Porter,
+748 Beatrice street, South Vnnrou-
''���!': 3, AIox. Moger, 43. Hoy street,
' "I I ing wood East. j
lettuce, 3 heads, cabbage���2, Wal-1
'  Whiting, Burquitlam;  3, Porter
-   Tomsett, Eburne. I
Kohl Rabl, 3 roots���1, Wallaco
"���hlling, Burquitlam; 2, O. G. . A.
Smith,  Blackberry road,  Eburne.
Melon, Musk, 1 green fleshed���1,
J. A. Contham, Sardis: 2. Porter ..
Tomsett, Eburne; 3, Jas. A. Grant,
l;   M. D., No.  1, Royal Oak.
Melon, Musk. 1 scarlet fleshed���
-. Porter A. Tomsett, Eburne.
Canlelotipe, any variety���1, Surprise Poultry Yards, Colllngwood
East; 2. .las. A. Grant, R. M. D., No.
1. ttoyal Oak.
Unions, white, brown or yellow���
1- Porter & Tomsett. Eburne; 2, Jas.
' Grant, R. M. D., No. 1. Royal
Oak! 3, Alex. Moger. 43!) Hoy
street, colllngwood East.
Onions, 6 red���Porter A Tomsett,
���2hurne: 2, Jas. A. Grant, R. M. D..
No. 1. Royal Oak;  3, Wallace Whit
ing. Burquitlam.
Onions, grown from sets���1, A.
Moger, 439 Hoy street, Collingwood
East.
Onions, 1 quart, pickling���1, Jas.
A. Grant, R. M. D., No. 1, Royal
Oak; 3, Porter & Tomsett, Eburne.
Onions, 1 quart, Shallots or Multiplier ��� 3, Porter & Tomsett,
Eburne.
Onions, 1 rope three feet���1, W.
Whiting,   Burquitlam;   3,   Porter  &
Tomsett, Eburne.
Parsley, 1 pot���3, Surprise Poultry
Vards, Collingwood East.
Peas, 1 quart, shelled���1, J. Bat-
terham, Central Park.
Peas. 12 pods���1, Porter & Tomsett, Eburne.
Peppers, 12 large���1, Porter &
Tomsett, Khurne
Ilhurbarb, 12 stocks���1, Wallace
Whiting, Burquitlam; 2, H. T. Marshall, Pitt River; 3, J. Batterham,
Central Park.
| Salsify, 12 roots���1, H. T. Marshall, Pitt River; 2, E. M. Wiltshire,
Burquitlam; 3, J. A. Coatham, Sardis.
Squash, green, Hubbard, warted
and Boston marrow, one of each
kind, any variety���2, Jas. A. Grant,
R.M.D., No. 1. Royal Oak; 3, Surprise Poultry Vards, Collingwood
East.
Squash, table collection of six distinct varieties���2, Surprise Poultry-
Yards. Collingwood East; 3, Porter
& Tomsett, Eburne.
Tomato, 12 red���1, Porter A Tomsett, Eburne; 2, Surprise Poultry
Yards, Collingwood East; 3, Wallace Whiting, Burquitlam.
Tomato, 6 A. O. V., correctly-
named���1, Wallace Whiting, Burquitlam.
Turnips, white, 12���1, Sam Mor-
lev, T.adner.
'���Turnips, yellow. 12���1, H. T.
Marshall. Pitt River.
Col'ection of Garden Herbs, not
more than 20 varieties, correctly
named and prominently labelled���1.
Surprise Poultry Yards, Colllngwood
East.
LANGLEY IS READY
TO DO ITS SHARE
Committee  Is  Formed  to  Aid  Pat- I
riotlc and  War Relief Fund
Projects.
ALLIES NOW
IN MAJORITY
it
Is  Believed  That  the  Numerical
Superiority  of  the Germans
Xo Longer Exists.
LONDON, Sept. 9.���British hopes
in the final result ln the great buttle now being waged along a front
of some Hi. miles from, roughly
-peaking, Paris to Verdun, run extremely high. From excellent authority it. is understood that numerical superiority, which hitherto has
been so great an asset In German
calculations, no longer exists, and
that in tact the allied forces unequal, if not somewhat superior, to
the German armies.
.More thoughtful observers, however, consider that the increased
strength of the Allies' left wing is
duo to tho arrival of freBh troops
from England and France and to
the fact that the advanced defensive army of Paris is taking part in
tho operation.
In Eastern Theatre.
In Galicia, General Ruzsky, who
won such u signal victory over the
Austrians at Lemberg, ls continuing
his attempt to encircle the army of
General Aufenburg.
Moving sotithwestward from Lom-
lierg, he has worked around, If he
has not captured the stronghold of
Przemysl, whence he can gel In the
rear of a line approximately from
Ivleleo to .Inroslaw and are being
threatened by the Russian advance
southward from Kailom and Za-
iiiozo.
Tho Austrians seem to be In an
extremely dangerous position, and 'f
they are defeated by the Russians,
lt will be the second Lemberg for
them.
Servians Invade Bosnia.
LANGLEY FORT, Sept. 8���An informal meeting of the Langley municipal council was held September
5th to consider in w-bat way this
municipality can help the various
patriotic and war funds and more
particularly the families of those
who have gone to the front who may
be in need. A committee was
formed, of which the Reeve, Mr.
Wark, Langley Prairie, is chairman,
and Mr. Chas. E. Hope, Langley
Fort, secretary. It was decided to
make a house to house canvas
throughout the municipality and it
is expected that everyone will give
something in the form of either
money or produce, most probably
the latter. It is proposed that some
of this produce should be consigned
to the New Westminster market for
auction by Mr. T. J. Trapp, sr., who j
has kindly offered his services. It
is also expected that all those who
are exhibiting at Langley Fair will
allow their exhibits to be included
in this auction. It is hoped that a
considerable amount of produce, including some regular shipments of
various kinds, will be sent to the
different patriotic committees in
Vancouver and New Westminster In
addition to what will be sent to this
auction. The secretaries of these
vaiious committees will greatly help
the Langley committee if they will
put themselves in communication
with thc secretary, Mr. Chas. E.
Hope, Langley Fort, so that the
local committee may know better
what is wanted.
Nearly all the dairymen ln the
district are donating the proceeds of
one day's milk, others fixed amount
of produce of different kinds, in
fortnightly shipments, so long as the
war lasts.
It is hoped that the various transportation companies will further this
object by giving free transportation.
CARTRIDGES
U.M.C
No. 10, No. 12 and No. 16
New Remington No. 12
70c Box
Nitro Cltib No. 12
75c Box
Dollar Doubters
Our CtaM-<M Want Ads. ar*
r���J doKar douhlort. In ���*�����
IfWul mmt mtvwi* inv|y Mm?
���Ml twr. you many tlmm tMr
���mall mt by krinetng te fmmr
lllr ��*at yo�� require, wMtftsr
It ha ���fltelMt h-rip, a <Mlia*Ma
btrvmmmt. for .urpHm each, a pa-
���Mien er a demaatlc.
��� A meat convincing and Inea-
 V* preaf wMild b* ta try a
M.
,mt. . ��� .mi.
i
���RINCr: OF WALKS AT FRONT.
Recent picture of the Prince of
Wales marching with his regiment in
uniform as they departed for the
continent.
Clement & Lambert
THE   DELTA   TIMES
. CONDENSED      ADVERTUEMBNT-
For Sale, For Exchange. Wanteil te
Purchase, To Let. Loit, Found, ���"Ver"!
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 c��nt per
word. Minimum, 21 centi for any one
aiivt. Theae rates for cash with ordar.
All Want *.ds. must be In by I p.B.
on Thursday.
HOW GERMANS
TOOK NAMUR
Survivor-, <,r Garrison Reach Ostend
With  Tale  of  Fall  or   .'reat
Foi-l resses.
BICYCLES
ANO REPAIRS
ATTACK ON KIAO
CHAU SUSPENDED
Torrential Rains I'm n stop t*> Land
Operations Of the .lapnne.se
Forces.
OSTEXP, r-elgium, Sept. 9.���The
remnant of the Xamur garrisou has
arrived here, lwingin*.; a story which
explains to some extent why a
stronghold believed so nearly Impregnable; fell.
Of 26,000 men in the forts in the
environs of Namur 12,000 have returned to Belgian soil, making the
Belgian loss at Namur in killed,
wounded and missing 14,000.
It seems that, un��er cover of the
fog, the Germans finally got their
new siege guns Into position from
which they could concentrate their
fire on a single point of the Namur
defences. The guns were at a minimum distance of three miles from
the Belgian trenches and correctly
outranged the Belgians.
Whole Regiments Decimated.
"Without troubling about the
forts," said one of the survivors,
"the Germans first centred their
rain of steel upon our entrenchments. For ten hours our brave
young fellows stood the terrible ordeal, unable to fire a shot in return.
Lying flat on our stomachs all we
could do was to wait for the firing
to enfl
ing decimated.    The loss among our
Automobile Accessories,
Oils and Gasoline
Agents for Pennsylvania
Oil Proof Vacuum Cup
Tyres and Special Ford
Type.
FOR SALE���For sale cheap one
Massey-Harrls "Great West" __,
arator. Will sell cheap for cash
or will trade for stock or produce.
Terms If required. Machine can
be seen at Windebank's Lumber
Yard, Mission City.
Taylor Electric Co.
Phone L60. Ladner
The Ladner - Steveston
ferry Service
Fall and Winter Service
Beginning September 1st, the
Steamer Sonoma will run on her fall
and winter service as follows:
Leaves Ladner, 8:30 a. m. and
3:_0 p. ra.
 1 Vancouver passengers   can    make
Whole regiments  were be-'connection by taking the 8:30 a. m.
'and   3:30   p.   m.   cars    at   Granville
LONDON, Sept. 9.���Japanese
land operations against Kino Chau
are suspended owing to torrential
rains. The floods are the greatest
in Shantaung Province ror thirty
years. .Military movements are
temporarily impctisiblo, EClao Chau
Germans have constructed bomb
proof shelters for exposed positions
as a defence against aerial attack'-.
It ls feared that the Japanese
have permitted the German warships
Gneisenau and Scharnhorst to escape from Klao Chau and that thev
have joined the Stettin, Em ben and
Nurnberg with the object of harassing British shipping in the Pacific.
".IOHN* ARBY" DEAD.
MONTREAL, Sept. 0.���Mr. John
McFarlane, better known to the lovers of poetry as "John Arby," died
yesterday at hls residence. With his
passing away Canada loses a singer
of unusual ability. Mr. McFarlane
ws�� born 68 years aeo at Abidngton,
Lanarkshire, Scotland.
officers  wag terrible.
"Meanwhile many German guns
had been turned on the forts, especially   Maizeret    and    Marchovelette.
street bridge station, ^^^^^^^^^
Xew       Westminster       passengers
should take the Eburne cars 8:00 a.
tn.  and  3:00  p. m. and change    at
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of Soda  Water,
Ginger Ale,  and all Kinda of
Summer Drinks.
Your Patronage Solicited.
Delta Motor Transfer
Freight .Service Daily to and
from Vancouver, Eburne,
Ladner.
Van. Phone Sey. 754 Ladner 65
HERR. I.LIGH   Mgr.
TEAM DROWNED.
WHONNOCK, Sept. _,-���Or. Wednesday morning Mr. It. 3. Whlttlng
'lost a valuable team of horsos by
The Servians, having driven nil drowning. Mr. Whiting was draw-
AuHtrlan troops out of her territory, ">g from the Fraser for his stock,
have commenced an advance into ������'''��� haying (Med l"1* barrels on the
Bosnia from tho north, while Ilttle j whurr slip, started to leave when
Montenegro, after a couple of pre-. 0��e ��,f the horses slipped and fell,
llnilnarv successes, is about to in. | dragging the other with it into the
trade Henegovlna rrom the south.    ;rlver-    Both were drowned.
However,  Austria's  biggest   oppo- i
nont,  Russia,  Is determined quickly |       BURNABY SCHOOL HOARD.
to subdue her, so that she can pay west BURNABY, Sept. 9.���flur-
moro attention to her attack on na*,y st.]iool board will meet in spe-
Germany, which Is awaiting the com-  clal session tomorrow evening at the
Q, W, BREW8TB.R,
Manager.
The men in them, armed with guns j Bburne to the Steveston cars
of much smaller calibre than the
Germans, could offer but feeble resistance. Maizeret in fact fired only
about ten shots while receiving nn
less than 1200 shells al the rate of
twenty a minute.
"At Marchiovelelte 75 men perished nt the batteries and both lorts
soon surrendered. The other works,
however, still were holding out when
Hie army left town. So much confidence had been placed in General
Michael and his staff's ability to hold
the fortress thnt the eventual retirement of the forces hnd not been provided for and as a result the greatest
confusion  ensued.
"Xo provision had been made for
the destruction of the slores and
and these together with the fortress
artillery and most of the field artillery, fell Into the hands of the
���Miemy. At the cadet school alone
was a store of 3,000,000 rations.
"We were doomed to disappointment after disappointment. The
French had been obliged to fall hack
and could only send us two regiments. These bravely [ought llielr
way to ns, Joining ns In ureal ly reduced numbers not far from Xamur.
Our  generals  had  believed  that  the
ORS. WILSON I WILSON
PHYSICIANS
AND  SURGEONS
Oddfellows' Building
Ladner
General Office Hours
ferry Auto Stage
ladder-Vancouver Service
Auto leaves corner Fraser
Arm and River "Road 6:45,
8:.r> and 9:45 a.m., and 1:15,
3:15 and 5:45 p.m. Sundays,
8:45, 9:45 a.m.; 1:15, 2:45,
5:45 and 0:45, p.m. Connecting wi-h all ferries at Woodward's Landing.
Fare 88 cents���Ferry   Free.
"What's Your Pke Number?"
Can You Answer This Question
If not, don't you know you are
losing business and running risk.
What is more necessary than a tele-
phono ln case ot sickness or fire?
Delta   Telephone   Co.,   Ltd.
YOUK  HOME  COMPANY.
Advertise in Delta Times
DK. I-.. L. THOMPSON
Dentist.
Sensitive cavities    prepared    and.
filled   absolutely   painlessly     by  the
new  nitrous-oxlde-oxygen  method.
Eburne Station, n. C
Phono kl-unio ill
RETURN TO PANS LIKELY.
BORDEAUX, Sept. 9.���Dee Amies,
a newspaper published by the Minister of War, declares there is every
reason    to   believe   the   slay   of   the
lestructlon of the brldjte nt Jambr-n I French government iirnordeaui will
urn 1,1.1      --!���_..     n.,f      ^n,^���.,t ,..., ,l,��i o
be short.
would cover our retreat, but tin
Germans, moving more rapidly, cut
our retreat near nois de \Tllers, six
miles from Xamur, where their machine guns made a clean sweep of
several motors filled with Belgian of-
fleers. At last we cut our wny
through, but at a terrible cost."
RUSH V RAISES TAXES,
PBTROGRAD, sept. ;i. iu order
to increase the revenue of the Russian Empire the rate ol' taxation on
many commodities has been raised.
The-'e Include malt, matches, playir.g
cards, cigarette papers, etc.
FORECASTS KAISER'S PATE.
LONDON,     Sept..    9.���Yesterda'
INDIAN TROOPS IV FRANCE,
LONDON, Sept. 9.���-That the In- I
dian forces of the British army are
taking an active part In the operations in France Is indicated by tho
casualty lists. Among the names 0.
the wounded made public Is that of
Capt. F. W. Hunt, 19th Lancers
(Fane's Horse)  Indian army.
K.VISI I.I  is DEAD.
LONDON. Sept 5 ���The '"xchange
Telegraph Company's Tei nan. Morocco correspondent sa\s thai Rai-
sull, tiie no-ted Moorish brigand and
pretender to the throne of Morocco,
has died in the country between Te-
tuan and Tangier,
and in tlie north they are trying tc
drive bark  Into  Antwerp the  while  taken up
Belgian   army,  the sorties ol  which I --
have been annoying,  if not threat
enlng.
pleto break-up of the Austrian army, school   offices,   when   the   renort   of' ,,"n'""jj'li".'-'.','   n't I ���������'-'������ ��'<*���''  nnv" "*7"
The Germans  hnve  been  busy  in the  municipal   auditor,  ln   which   he*   ,'      ' *'    '        ',,-..',:'���, , '.''   '''���'���������
|.el**lum   again.       Thev  have  take,, states that he cannot make bis semi-* !?��5*S *'* RS ","UI,1 '"  ll,S'T ��'
possession^ Chen,  without a rmht annual report on account ef the con- fc�����e'^'J^"  '"?><    ?
������"""��� ^������_- ��-    ������., _���   ��i,-.  _-i,....i   i,,���,i..   ��� iii   i,_,   non-ieuinni<    sou.        lie   .s   one   of
HAS PARALYTIC STROKE.
PARIS, Sept. 9.���The Kxcelslor
publishes a report from Petrograd
that tho Austrian Kmperor Franz
Josef has hnd a paralytic stroke and
that  hls  condition   Is  dangeous.
sriKS   FIRE  ON   TROOP  TRAIN.
LONDON, sept. 9.���German spies
have been so active around London
thnt they bave even fired on a trO-P
train In a tunnel near Rdenlirld-e.
Kent. A special force of Territorials is now guarding all the bridges
and tunnels of the railways in the
south of England.
: tho largest land owners in tho West-
| ern States, says "The Financial
News," not In his own name, of
course, and owns a considerable
amount of property in Western i'an-
nda.
iUSTRLlNS    USE    AEROPLANES.
ROME, via I'arls, Si pt. 9. Austrians aeroplanes have been observed In the neighborhood of   Uatlvarl
and along the Adriatic coast. Tli 'V
are probably engaged in watching
manoeuvres of the French fleet.
"���llck'y i!or��  emu*���,  curei  colds, and   ht��1��
f*: t'-.rcit f.rvl lunji.        :: 98 ccr--*
London. Sept, 9.���The correspondent Of the Daily Mail al Ostend
telegraphs as follows: "The American consul Informs me that the agri e
ment whereby the Germans retrained
from entering Ghent and Imposing an
Indemnity was a triumph of American diplomacy."
LMMIGRATION DROPS OFF.
Ottawa, sept, r, The total immigration to Canada, during April,
May. June and luly, 1914, was 105,-
681, made up of 82,819 British:
84,980 Americans, and 38,389 from
all other countries. During tho
corresponding months last year the
total was 260,906, a decrease of
per cent.
PAPAL   SECRETARY   OF   8TA.
KOME,   Sept,   ���">.   -It   Is  offlcla
announced   thai   cardinal    Domln.6
."errata   baa  been  appointed   papal
secretary of state.
!
IE
Ines-
at
jlairy
��� ���:��� jt�� or
oad,
.    .Mr.
11   _ 5
i'ber-
sf liid-
|*. to
|   ves,
��� and
l or
ap-
in-
Ue|
)
feet
lon-
���let-
lec-
iext
'011-
-;Iit-
ssi-1
.���]fty
the
nen
.ing
ere
ips,
out
on
the
��� eld
���;; ng.
ii r-
Ild.
;    IS
ed.
f
of
���ed,
ay
;'.������
id-
lin
er,
ii
i  lo
V: ���''���
sir
'lid
>r-
>re
en
he
'Q-
he
re
or
So
se
ve
VI
ed '*!
-���hi
m [
011 THE DELTA TIMES
THURSDAY, SEPT.  10, 1914,
U.    Blakeley   spent    Tuesday   in
Vancouver,
Mrs. Howard and Miss E. Goulet
visited Xew Westminster on Friday.
Mrs.   E.   T.   Calvert    and   family
spent the week end at Maple Beach.
S.  W.   Walters   motored   to   Vancouver on  Wednesday on  business.
Mrs. T. W. Foster spent Tuesday
in Vancouver.
W. A. Macklin spent a couple of
clays in  I.adner this week.
James McKenzie drove to town on
Saturday.
Don't   forget   the   dance,   Friday,
September 11.
Mrs. iUckinson, of Port Guichon,
returned home this week after
spending a couple of days in Seattle, Wash.
Bernard Howard, cert. T. c. M.
(violin ami theory), wishes to obtain
n limited number of pupils for violin
Instruction,    Reasonable terms.       *
DELTA DIRECTORY
D.    Gilchrist   spent    Tuesday   in I
Vancouver on business.
Paul Culley,  of East  Point Roberts, was in Ladner on Tuesday.
J. Jordon visited town on Saturday.
Dr. Clement, of Vancouver, spent
Sunday with his parents.
Miss G. Devereaux spent the week
end  in  Ladner.
The steamer "Grainer" took a
full lead of oats from Port GuicrTon
to Victoria for the Brackman-Ker
Milling Co. on Tuesday.
S.S. Eva Malre loaded a general
cargo of farm produce at Johnston's
wharf on Tuesday. She also brought
in a cargo of coal from  Union Bay.
For all Building Supplies Snd Fuel
Oil, apply fo the U.C. Transport Co..
Ltd., son Westminster Trust Building. Office phone 826; wharf phone
880.
Mr. S. Rich is spending a few days
at home.
Among thp local    horses    to win
prizes   at   t-Jie   Vancouver   exhibition
Mr  and Mrs. Ed Ladner spent Sat-1     0ats t00*- a sudaen rise of $4 Per 1 "ere those entered by D. Montgom-
' '"'  '""   "*  ' ery  &  Sons,  which  caotu-ed  second
prize in  the draught horses class.
urday  in  Vancouver.
.ton  and are now  $32  per ton.
Miss Muriel Hutcherson spent the!     Ducks  are  scarce.   No  large bags
week end In Ladner visiting friends.   *e��� ��'ade ���� r-abor Da>'
A. E. Carson spent the week end
visiting  friends  in   Vancouver.
Alex. Davie spent Monday in Vancouver on business.
Vernie Taylor paid a business trip
to town on Friday.
H. Bishop, of    Hillcrest, spent    a
couide of days in Ladner.
Edwin Curtis is spending a couple
of days here, visiting friends.
Mr.  Christie  is  to    Judge    heavy-
horses at Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Lambert visited Vancouver,on Friday on business.
Emerson Wenzel   visited  the city
on Monday.
Sidney Rich spent a couple of days
with his parents this week.
Norman Lord left for Victoria on
Monday evening.
Miss  Evans was a visitor to Vancouver thts week.
G. W. Baker and family motored to
Vancouver on Monday.
Mr. D, Gilchrist has secured the
contract for the erection of a house
and barn for Mr. MoDade. ,��'' the
Clarington Hotel, Vancouver, at Canoe Pass.
Mr.   Sid   Berry  spent   .Monday  ln
Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Sid Brodie spent    a
couple of days in Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Mustard have been
the    guests of .Mr. and  Mrs.    Eldon I
Brodie for the past four weeks. They
returned home    to    Vancouver   last
Saturday.
Mr. Quites visited Ladner on Fri-
day on business. \
J. Savage, of Westham Island, visited Vancouver on Monday. I
Among those registered at the
Delta Hotel during the past week
are Messrs. J. A. Day, of New Westminster; L. ,J. Harvey, of Toronto,
and A, Martin, of Vancouver.
S.S.  Matsqui also loaded a cargo
of grain for Vancouver,
Mr.   Houston     and   Mr.   Sherman
spent Labor Day in Vancouver.
Mrs. E. Woodward spent Saturday
in Ladner on business.
Miss M. E. Greene spent the week
end in Vancouver.
Miss E. Shearing spent a couple of1     JJ* HeaUl sPent Monday ~ Van-
days in New Westminster. ' 	
Mrs.   D.   Gilchrist     visited     New-
Westminster Saturday last.
Arthur Swanson   was a visitor to
town on  Monday.
Felix  Guichon     was  a  visitor to
Vancouver this week.
R. L. Handford visited Vancouver
this week.
Miss Muriel Hutcherson has returned home after a few days' visit
with Mrs. Lanning.
A welcome rain has fallen in the
Delta. It is hoped the smoke will
disperse.
Mr. T. Foster has returned from
Alberta where he has purchased 640
acres of land for cattle raising.
Dr. Wilson has entered his fine
Clydesdale stallion in the Vancouver
exhibition.
A. Groom spent a week in Vancouver on business.
Miss J. Vallence is visiting Mrs. D.
A. McKee at "Westholme."
Albert Huff was among the visitors
at the Vancouver Exhibition.
Mr. Peter Christie, M.P.P., for
South Ontario, with Mrs. Christie,
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John
McKee, "Rosetta." Mr. Christie is
one of the judges at the Vancouver
Exhibition.
.Mr. 1. L. Hastings, the popular
pitcher of the Ladner Baseball Club,
is in Port Angeles, Wash., where he
expects to, remain for the winter.
.Air. Hastings hopes to be back to
Ladner next spring to continue his
good work for the local ball tossers.
STRAWBERRY HILL NEWS.
Robert Stokes motored to Vancouver this week.
Miss Florence and Evelyn Lord, of
Victoria, have beeh* renewing acquaintances in Ladner this week.
Mrs. Thomas Foster.
Ruby Welsh is spending a few days
Mr. and Mrs. Christie, of Toronto,.
are spending a few days with Mr, and    \|jss whitta
Mrs. John McKee.
Miss E. Cullls and Annie York
spent Monday and Tuesday in Vancouver.
Ray and Bert Baker returned to
Vancouver after spending a week
with Mr. McCrea.
iker returned'home Fri-
I day after spending a couple of weeks
I in  Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Trust have left for
Seattle where tbey intend making
their future home,
I.en Chaput, of New Westminster,,
spent the week end In I.adner .\ ith \
his parents.
N. A. .McDiarmid and two sons,
Ralph and Douglas, Iook in the Vancouver exhibition.
A, deR. Taylor spent a few days
In Vaneouver this week, taking lu
the   Exhibition.
Mrs. Sam Morley left for the Easl
last week where she intends spending  a  month  or so  with  relatives.
Ross Slater and Arthur Devereaux
spent Monday in Vancouver taking
In the exhibition,
Mrs. Leslie Grnnt'retnrned to Vancouver "Srondaj evening after spending the week end with her parents.
Mr, and Miss Clement spent Monday in Vancouver, taking In the Exhibition.
J.   A.   Day, of  Bellingham,  Wash.,
rt'as in   Ladner this week on  busi-
Ray Hutcherson spent Monday ln
Vancouver, inking in the baseball
game.
STRAWBERRY HILL, Sept. 5.���
The regular meeting of the Women's
Institute was held on Wednesday
afternoon when a fair attendance
was recorded, and the roll call was
read. The minutes read and correspondence disposed of,'the Institute^
decided to purchase fifty books for
the Institute lending library and
the order will be placed as soon
as possible. Each member will be
entitled to ono book not longer than
two weeks. To those holding books
after the said time a fine of five
cents will be charged for each week.
The secretary, Mrs. M. Huntley,
then gave a valuable paper entitled,
"Washing," .and Mre. J. Haslam read
a paper on "Housecleaning."
The next meeting of the Institute
will be the social on the third Thursday   in   the  month.    Each   member
ls asked to attend that day,  when
dinner    will    be   served   at   twelve
o'clock in honor of the visiting Sur-
1 rey Centre Women's Institute,
j     The Scott Road school was trans-
I ferrcd   to  the  Delta  by  the  Education   Department   last   month.    The
new    school    at    Newton,    recently
erected in Surrey, was the cause ot
tho transfer.
Bast Delta farmers nre well on
with their harvest. Oats are selling for $30 nt the farms.
A smnll bush fire in the vicinity
or tlie Tlmberland Lumber Company
mill stinted on Monday. The lire
Is now about under control. The
district has been very smoky for the
last few days, owing to so mnny
bush rires around the hill.
Delta municipality is situated si
the mouth of the Fraser River in tb<*
finest agricultural district in B.C
The chief interests In the Delta an
farming, dairying, fruit culture
market gardening, sheep and horf
breeding. There are also saline
canneries in the Delta municipallt
There are shipping facilities by ra.
and boat to the markets of Canada
and the United States. The crop
yield is the largest per acre in Canada, and the sheep and horses bred
are the finest in British Columbia
Along the south bank of the Frasei
River there are splendid sites foi
industries.
Board of Trade.���President, W. A.
Kirkland; secretary, S. W. Fisher.
meets 2nd Monday in each month.
Justices of Peace���H. D. Benson, H
J. Kirkland, J. McKee, E. L. Berry
Police  .Magistrate.���J.  McKee.
Medical Health Officer.���Dr. J. K<jn
Wilson.
Coroners.���-Dr. A. A. King and Di
J.  Kerr  Wilson.
School Board.���S. Wright, chairmar
A. deR. Taylor, secretary; J. Mo
Callan.
Farmers' Institute.���C. Davis, president; N. A. McDiarmid, secretary.
Delta Farmers' Game Protective A*
sociation.���Wm. Kirkland, president;  A. deR. Taylor, secretary.
Delta Agricultural Society.���D. A.
McKee, president; A. deR. Taylor,
secretary.
License Commissioner.���Reeve A. D.
Paterson, Councillor S. Morley,
J. Harris, J. McKee, J.P., and E.
L. Berry, J.P.
Member of Parliament.���J. D. Taylor
New  Westminster.
Member of Local Legislature.���F. J
MacKenzle, New Westminster.
Boat Sailings���SS. Sonoma leaves
Ladner for Steveston at 8.3 I a.m..
12.30 p.m., and 6.30 p.m. connecting with the B.C.E.R. cars. Ferry
boat leaves Ladner for Woodwards at 7, 9 and 10 a.m., I.M,
3.30 and 6 p.m., returning leave*
Woodwards at 7.80, 9.S0 aad
10.30 a.m. and 2, 4 and 0.30 p.m.
On Sunday leave Ladner at 9 aad
10 a.m. and 1.80, 8, 6 and 7 p.m.
and half an hour later tram
Woodwards. The S.S. Transfer
leaves for New Westminster dally,
except Sundays, at 7 a.m.; returning leaves New Westminster at S
p.m., reaching Ladner at 6.S0 p.m.
Railways.���Great Northern leavei
Port Guichon dally for New Westminster and Vancouver at 7 a.m.;
returning', leaves Vancouver al
2.30 p.m., reaching Port GuIcho'J
about 6.30 p.m. B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, E. Stirling, superintendent; Vancouver to Eburne
and Steveston���Cars leave Granville street depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek) to
meet New Delta at 8.30 a.m. and
3.30 p.m. and leavea for New
Westminster via Eburne at 8.00
a.m. and 3 p.m. Special car for
Eburne at 6.00 a.m. Cars leave
Steveston at 6.30 a.m. and hourly
until 11.30 p.m. Sunday service
���First car leaves either terminus
at 8.30 a.m.; hourly service thereafter until 11.30 p.m.
Post Office.���Hours, 8 a.m. to ,
p.m. Mall for Vancouver close,
at 3 p. m.; lor New Westminster
and up river points at 6.30 am ,
closed   all   day  Sunday.
Municipal Council.���Meets ;n tn-
Municipal Hall, I.adner, on th*
second and fourth Saturdays Ir
each month at 2 p.m. Reeve A.
D. Paterson; councillors. Jas. Savage, Joseph'Harris, Seymour Huff,
Sim Morley, Chris Brown; clerk,
N.  A.   McDiarmid.
THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD
WE CARRY THE BEST LINES OF
Farming Implements
on the market, and can ship to you without delay Frost
& Wood and Deering Binders, Cast and Steel Skein
Wagons, Gasoiine Engines, Columbia Hay Presses and
Iron Age Potato Diggers, are a few of the lines necessary
to do your work on the farm.
We also carry a full line of
Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Paints
and Oils, Rope, Hinder Twine,
Stoves, Furniture and
Tinware
Order through our Agent, Mr. GEO. T. BAKER, of
Ladner, or Phone us Direct:
T.J. TRAPP & CO., Limited
p. S  Implement Dept.    691
rnones:   ^Genera| Hardware   59
New Westminster    -    -    -    B. C.
PLANS CENTRAL
SELLING AGENCY
Markets Commissioner Will  Present
Tentative Scheme to Kroner Vnl-
ley Development League.
Mr. Curtis nnd family, ol New
Westminster, spt-n^ the week end at
Maple Beach,
EDMONDS NEWS.
T. Weaver, of Victoria, spent tlie
week end at home with his parents,
Mr,   and   .Mrs.  Jno.   Weaver.
Miss  (1.   Rich   left  on   Wednesday
for Victoria, where she will resume
Hum   Hilton spent the week end a '""os-
visliiiiL-   hts BlBter,   Mrs.   A.  T.   Faw- it-....    ���.  ,, ��� .   ,,
,.,.,, Messrs,  Wallace  Fenton and  Hoy
  Benson   spent   Labor   Day   shooting
.��_     ,,  ,,   ,.    dik i around Colebrook.
���"���"cy Buy was taken to St, Pauls
bo pltal (in Fhursday last, suffering
11       an al tack of pleurisy.
Mrs. i. ii. Wright, of Eburne, was
s ''isil ir lirii- last week as the guest
Mrs.   \. -t-eiier. or Poinl  Roberts, ,:i' Mr8'  "' J'  Kirkla"11
is-   ���r.en'llni;   e    l'ew   days   with    her
ne  '!<���!-. Mrs. T, W, Poster. "r- '������'���' Hutcherson .spent Labor
Day    in    Vancouver,   returning to
Hf__   Katie   Qoodfello"*   leii   tor Ladner, Tuesday morning.
her home In  Rlalno alter spending Q 	
IS   Ol    ���.'.'eel;s    (Vith      thi       Misses Mr.   8.   II.   Hrodle   returned   yester-*
Bo .-n.          . , day morning after visiting the Van-
.._-���  com er exhibition.
:'.  and   '.'is.   Wondoook  have re-  .
turned     home   intn -spending     the F r st awnerry, rnspberry and all
we,..*;   ,.u,i   Spiting   ilivir   daughter, other fruit boxes trv the British Co-
Mr.... ii. (i. .\|*|ii*.-iite. iumbia    Manufacturing   Co.,    New
  Westminster,  B.C.      . .                  ������
S and v Qunn, of Vancouver, \is��
ited friencU iu Ladner on Sunday, ,,,     ,          .,.,,      , _      ��� ������
Mr. and Mrs. K. i,. Berry visited ,   ",8;   ���:""'' ,V.�������� "��� BuTvilla, re-
Vnneou*-**..' oir ���pYirtnv,     " "'    ' ';!!'""'1   l""m'   [ ,'i,l;lv  after  s 'ding
 "_ ��� ;��� week with friends lu New West-
Drl  .1.   tl.  Campbell,  loeal  dentist, "���ln^tP������
BpetW the work-end in Van-cmiver.
Mrs. .lolin Mi'<*K* ,,������.-.. af raimSer-1 -|r-   and  Mrs   s,   \v.  Walter en-
land(   is   H).endii._   ,-i   lew   days   with Pertained   0   tew   friends   mi   Friday
.    ' ��� ���   '"M"- at cards and  music,  when
Tims.    Fn-jtrtr   let*   tfW   'ted      Deer.
Altai- "on  Wednesday ojj  hitslness.
Mr. McKelne, of Vancouver, -p'erri       a patriotic   service    win b.
the  wi ek  in -Ladner on tnrstnBBS,
���ww i n
.Mr. Arthur Hutton. irtspector of
weights nnd measures, of Vnnooii-
ver, was a visitor here oh Tuesday,
being registered at the Delta Hotel.
���!������  enjoyable time was spent.
- -1. f.... by Rev, w. c. Whittaker in
fie Ladner Methodist Church on
Sunday evening next. Music of n
patriotic character will he given
while Mr. K. I.. Ilerry nnd others
will sing.
EDMONDS,    Sept.    9.���Tho girls'
I branch of the Women's Auxiliary of
iSt. Alban's Anglican cnurch will hold
i a tea at the home of Mrs.  Feather-
stronhaugh,    Richmond    street,    on
Saturday, September 12, in aid of tli"
church Funds.
As the annual tete in connection
with st.  Alban's church  bas    i n
|i -stunned,   instead   there   will   he      a
special offertory taken up at both
services In the church    on    Sunday
I next.
The regular sowing meeting of the
Si. Alhan's Women's Auxiliary was
held yesterday afternoon al the home
, of Mrs. (1.  Collins,
! A meeting of the St, Alhan's Men's
Club win be held on Thursday evening next commencing al 8 o'clock
j in  Vforeton hall,
'    The advisability of bolting a series
i or concerts during the winter ror the
welfare of the club will probably be
discussed.
Rev. H. Fare r,t -,. -vl-o is to Mil
the position or Rev. Dunlop. whose
 ��� ������ ���   . ���    ��� --���     ' -'    ��� ���������
\nellcan church Is effective on October 1. arrived tit Vaneouver on Friday last from Rnpland where he lies
been spending a few  months,
m r. .1. c. Gwynn In ths lati r part
of last, week met with a ell"""' - ���'-
deni by ���'ailing while making improvements on his property, receiving internal injuries. He is eonlined
in his residence nnd is now progressing favorably.
Mr. and Mrs. 1. 3. Kelly, of Linden
avenue. left on Friday afternoon lnst
for Seattle where they will reside.
Mrs. A. V. C. MacPherson has re-
t irned from a short stay at Nanaimo.
Mrs. i>. B. Brown and the Misses
C. and P. lirown, spent the week end
al While Rork, accompanied by the
Misses A. Mi and C. B. Patterson and
Messrs, W. H. Pattereon, C. B. and
J.  Brown.
Anglican.
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at 11 a.m, second fourth
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesday
evening, Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle,  M.A.,  vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor���Rev.    D.  O.     Macdonald.
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every rirst Wednesday under the auspices or the Ladles'
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school. '.
p.m.; service, 3 p.m ; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.31
p.m.
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sue
day school, 2  p.m.;  singing  practice
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
C-Uhollc.
Church services will be held every
other Sunday, beginning with Sunday, November 14, lfi0!t. Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sundny school,
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
a.m. Rev. Father W. Chaput, parish
priest.
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day nt 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; diss meeting,
heforo the morning service every
Sunday; Sabbath school at 10 a.m.
every Sunday; I.pworth T.eaguo
every 'Wednesday at 8 p.m.     Rev. C.
Wellesley Whittaker, pastor.
st. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'clock; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. J. Hastie, minister.
SYNOPSIS  OF   OOAIi  HONING
REOUliATIONS.
Marketing and preparing for market Fraser Valley produce is rapidly
assuming a far greater importance
than it has held in the past, due, it
is asserted to the operations of the
Fraser Valley Development League
and ithe work of Markets Commissioner Abbott. This is particularly
noticeable at this time when the importance of buying home produce is
being brought home to tbe people of
the coast cities of British Columbia.
Vesterday at a meeting of the executive of the league in the board of
trade rooms in this city, tlie commissioner was instructed to bring in
a tentative plan for the organization
or a central selling agency ror handling and distribution of Franer \ alley produce, This report will be
placed before a general meeting of
the league to be held on the Vancouver exhibition grounds next Thursday afternoon. To this meeting the
various reeves und presidents of
wards of trade have oeen invited.
They will be the guests of the exhibition association, Manager Rolsten
having invited the league to hold the
meeting at the fair. The commissioner will also report improvements
In marketing conditions In the cities.
In the forenoon the reeves of tho
municipalities of the Fraser Valley
will meet tlie markets commissioner
at 11 o'clock In tlje industrial bureau, and with him will visit Wholesale   Row   and   inspect   the   produce
|and   examine    Into    the   manner   in
���which it is handled and distributed.
Iln the afternoon they will attend tiie
general meeting of the league at the
| exhibition.       :
I .    J_	
i       SECURES  I'KslitKIl  Fj*\*n.
I London Underwriters    Are .\i-io to
Produce Part ,,f Proceeds From
Bond Sale.
TORONTO, Sept. 8.���Sir William
.Mackenzie, president or the Canadian Northern Railway made an an-
nouncerueut here on Saturday which
ta stamped with the deepest significance ror the future of the railway.
The   company   has   received   word
from London that the firm of underwriters entrusted some months ago
[with the sal* of   forty-five   million
dollars worth  ol' Canadian  Northern
rami at   guarantei d   bonds,   has
been able to forego its rights under
.the  llritish   moratorium and  provide
;a considerable  portion  of  the. Canadian Northern runds which it undercook   to   secure.      Sir   William   said
|thai the good news settled till douibl
as to speedy completion of the Canadian   Northern  lines,  Which   he  declared  would  be  proceeded  with  according to the original  programme
Coal mining rights or the Dominion, ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan an!
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, thi
Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a tera
of twenty-one years at aa annua!
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant in person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in whieh the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the lano
must be described by section!, or
legal subdivisions of sections, and
in unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the
applicant  himself.
Bach application must be accompanied by a fee of $5, which will be
refunded if the rights applied for
are not available, but not otherwise.
A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at th.
rate of  five cents  per  ton.
The person operating the mins
shall furnish the Agent with sworn
returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon. If the coal
mining rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished
at least once a year.
The lease will include the coal
mining rights only, but the lessee
may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be
considered necessary for the working of the mine at the rate of $10.00
an acre.
For full Information application
should be made to tho Secretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W.  W.  CORY,
Deputy Minister of tho Interior
N.R.���Unauthorized publication ol
this advertisement will not be paid
for.���30690.
('i.oitv  i!i:i\(;s  PRIZE.
HALIFAX, N.S., Sept. 9. 1
British cruiser Glory arrived here
late yesterday, towing the Spanl ''
steamer Montserrat with 160 men,
said to be Austrian and German re
servfsts. The Montserrat Balled
from New Ynrk on September I 'oi'
Barcelona, Cadiz and  Genoa.
MAJORITY FAVORS KBUTRALITT
HINDUS ARE ARRESTED.
Any   corrections   In   above   names
or times should be sent to the nfrice i
of the Delta Times, Ladrter, B.C.
ShilohM
The   family  remedy   for   Cguaht   and   Coldj.
���mall doae.    Small  bottle.    Beat aincc 1170
VICTORIA. Sept. II.���A dozen
Hindus Were surprised by detectives
nt a Government street house yesterday with an empty bomb shell,
which they claim was made for a
plumbing fixture. Gurdit Singh
and Dralif Singh were arrested and
subsequently handed over to the
military authorities.
ROME,   Sept.   0.���Arior  takin�� -
poll of the members   of the Italit"1
Parliament,  the    newspaper    Vltax
stated yesterday that a majority favored  maintaining strict neutrality-
RESTRICTS FOOD SHIPMENT-
LONDON' Sept. S.���A despatch t'
The Boat from Melbourne lays that
the government, hns prohibited "'"
export, of wheat, flour, tinned ai J
other ments to nnv pine dtitslde
the Dnlted Kingdom, except wii I
the government's consent.
The Delta Times Is prhllshed ever*
Thursday from the Times Bum-
ing, Ladner, B.C. J. D. Taylor,
managing-director.

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:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.delttime.1-0079743/manifest

Comment

Related Items