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The Delta Times Nov 1, 1913

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Array Volume 7
$1.00 A YEAR.
Ladner to Woodward's Landing Will
Soon Be Ready for Business���
Landing Almost Complete.
The temporary ferry to be established by the Provincial Government
between Ladner and Woodward's
Landing will soon be ready for traffic.
On the Delita side of the river the
landing at Ladner, located 'between
ihe Johnson warehouse and the Lanning. Fawcett & Wilson store is
practically complete, and on the
other side of the stream the work
is progressing favorably. The men
In charge say that in less than itwo
weeks both of the landings will be
ready for use, and as the scow will
be ready by that time there Is efsry
reason to believe that the service
will be established before the middle
o:' November.
The Ladner landing consists of a
plank road over the dyke and a single truss bridge from the end of this
to a float. The bridge is sixty feet
long and has a width of thirteen
feet inside wheel guards. It is
bung at both ends on hinges, consisting of timbers bored to work on
a bolt made of three and one-half
inch pipe filled with concrete. The
float Is made of large cedar logs
covered with a deck. It is twenty
bv forty feet on top.
Representatives   of  B.C.   Milk   Condensing Co. Preparing for Ev-
tensive Building.
Pine Structure Replaces Oldest Hostelry in Delta���Is Well Furnished, Cozy House.
As one approaches Port Guichon
"Citizen" Says Dance After Show Is
Harmful; "Dancer" Says They
Are Decently Conducted.
There is a question in Ladner as
on  the river boat one is struck by j t0 the character of the public dances,
ia great improvement at the port���! antl the "free dauce after lt-ae show*"
j one sees a green-painted roof and the I heId when the moving picture per-
whlte   walls  of  a  rather   imposing
structure, which on landing one finds      	
to  be the  new Hotel Guichon, just; signed "Dancer," has been received,
receiving its finishing touches. Tllls- gentleman,   on    the   contrary
_. _       _ ,   -,   , ,        holds  that  the dances held  in  Lad-
There has been a Hotel Guichon have been deceuL    Bol[h leUerg
In   fact  thej follow:
formances of Saturday nights, are
over has called forth a protest from
"Citizen."    Another communication,
Representatives of the B.C Milk
Condensing Company have purchased
another acre of the W. H. Ladner
estate on the corner of Westham
street, and Fairview road, about half
way between Ladner and Port Guichon, to make way for a spur of the
Great Northern Railway to their proposed condensing plant. Three
weeks ago they acquired two acres
at this point.
Wednesday railway surveyors were j for  many  long yeari	
on the ground fixing the line of the  origin-al house was built bv the late j     To    the    Editor,���Up      to      the
spur,  which  is  to  be  an  extension! Guichon   over   hhtnh*   vi*******-** -Present      we     have      been    boast-
of the McLelan Mill spur, and meas-1 *M1- L_.tjU1!-on ��'e r, " llrt'. >ea. nA {������, as a community of the untiring for steel rennirempnt*- Thp' aso- Then u was a store and hotel' ll". ds a community or tue uu
unng tor stee requirements The combined nd served the needs of-objectionable character of our pub-
track wW be laid as soon as the steel 11��*~; commun tv He amusements and with one or two
arrives, probably within two weeks,' a P��Ileer community. exceptions that boast has been well
and as soon as -tHe steel is laid to j The property and business were mai:uaiued. As one desirous of 8ee.
make possible the bringing in of j acquired by the late Mr. W. L^ Mc- , diversions kept on a high
building material by rail the com-iBl'"le In 1899, and since his death ,- ���'. - feel impe*ied t0 ]et the **_-ht
pany will begin the erection of its eight years ago the business has been | In on tha- ..fl.ee danee after the
plant, plans  for which  are now  in I conducted  by his  widow.                   I show" which   is  held   on   Saturday
Last year, Mrs. McBride erected j nights in McNeely Hall. With danc-
a new store ion the premises���a fine *ag conducted under proper auspices,
structure with a frontage of 28 feet, for the purpose of this letter, I have
and a depth of eighty feet. In this, nothing to do. Some weeks ago I
a general store business is conducted
with as fresh and fine a stock as
cne   will   see   anywhere���groceries,
preparation. ^^^^^^^^^^^^
| felt prompted to turn the light on,
, but the suggestion came that per-
i haps ii was die only time that men
I under the influence iof liquor had
| 'been allowed on the floor and that
j obscene  language   was  indulged   in
The following excerpt from a letter by Mr. Rupert C. Grahame shows
the possibilities of Delta as a rest- ^_^^^���^^^m^^^^^mm^^^^^^
dential section and predicts a rapid 'hardware, men's furnishings" eltc. In
advance in  the  district as soon  as  this building is Guichon post office.
better transportation is afforded: The new hotel is a fine building,        	
 .        .     Delta district  produces more per  containing    thirty    rooms,    and    is I .by  onlookers.    Saturday  last,   how-
Wednesday, Government Engineer | acre than any other district in Can- j modern   in   all   respects.       On    the'ever    dissipated   this  idea   and   fhe
Napier was on the ground securing I ada,   but   handicapped   as   we  have  ground  floor are a spacious lobby,!.thing assumed such proportions that
rights to cross the property of Mrs. (been   it  is  not  surprising that  our  the   dining   room  and  the bar,  all! the  constable  had   to  make  arresits
McNeely,   who   owns   the   approach j population   is   but   4,000   when   it  bright and well finished, with burlap | and   stay   on   duty  until   the   dance
I should be at least 10,000 or more., wainscotting  and  good  wood  work. I closed.    The  question   forces  itself
j W'p have a better climate, and only: The guest rooms are comfortable and'
half the rainfall of either WestmtT*  li-" "v"~"    7 ' ,~",   ', 1 'Is a dance necessary to the success
                                ter or Vancouver       Our Boundar-,' ��]T!i T?, "?''���'  fu,rni8hed  ���'*  6��'Iei of the picture show?"lf so, in a day
The  East  Delta  Auxiliary  of  the  Bav section wH   soon become a resi f''"      n "? *lemant-s ��f any travel-, when  picture shows are so  popular
Women's Foreign U^ Society JtatwS^ "y the very class   of   pictures
held    their    annual    Tb.ankofferi.ig! and Westminster   oh  the nlatem  in -J    ln,tln,s3  and   "Pftairs  there  shown   need   no  other  aittraction   to
ting  last  Friday  evening  in   St, ���� rfS^lchlisIfrffsTiaS ��  2   *?*  bat\, ro��m:    Drainage   is) gQl the crowd.    Then,  without hesi-
i     en's church   with -, ���,1 attPivH  !   .      v', m-' n     ,n ls aDCH" -�� *fet made to a septic tank.    Ins d-e  and'tatLon   I say the nicture show Is nnt
"H^SSffw KriTfia1 ��E a- the,hotel 'is an attractive ����*-hSl?hoSStottSSiS.To
An ^resting address was given Boundary Bay 1? t ^'be found"several J^^ M^^^e^ Sffii r"?' V,ewed .-ron- ��Y*��� sta,n(1-
l,v the ltev. J. J. Hastie on "Mission- miles of splendid sea beach, where and *>ore ma">��Be�� '>oth hotel, uo,r.i: a, promiscuous danee at that
;.:y Work in North Honan," beinga I sea   bathing  par  excellence  may  be''	
uoirJ:  |
hour on Saturday evening in an at-
Mayor Baxter Is Carrying Pheasant | Stevenson Auction Well Attended���*
Shooting Case to Highci
Mayor Baxter, of Vancouver, who
with Mr. G. W. Hutchins was fined
last -week in Magistrate Mcl*_ee's
court for shooting without a permit
from the Delta Game Protective Association on the farm of Mr. E. A.
Crawford, will appeal from the decision.
He said 'that the case was so clear
on his and 'his shooting partner's
side that they would bring the matter up merely on certiorari before a
Supreme Court judge in ���chambers
without bothering about an actual
appeal. The situation as explained
by the mayor was this:
Mr. Hutchins had the permission
of Mr. Crawford to shoot on Ills
farm, and Mayor Baxter accompanying him, Intended to obtain similar
permission before shooting. He
had to walk over the fields  before
tirade Holsteins Brinj;
Messrs. Woods, Oliver, Gunn,
Brown, London and' Chorlton Bros,
were among the Delta farmers who
attended the big sale of horses and
cattle at the Ben Stevenson farm,
Mud Bay, last Tuesday. Chorlton
Bros, bought four head of grade Holsteins.
Twenty-eight head were sold, th*
prices averaging in the neighborhood
of $120, and ranging from $80 to
$152. Thirteen horses were sold
and the bidding on these was better
than at any sale held in the Fraser
Valley 'this fall. One grade Clydesdale mare brought $345, and a sucking colt sold for $80. Three hundred sheep and lambs sold at an
average price of $6.50 per head, and
hogs sold  well.
It was one of the biggest sales of
reaching Mr.  Crawford,  and  imnie-j the season and there were over one
diately was given the necessary prlv-l hundred and fifty farmers present,
ilege.    On the way, they were stop
ped  by a game warden  and  asked
if they had a permit from the Delta
Game   Protective   Association.     Thei
mayor   stated   that   they    had    sent
away for idle a few minutes before,
baft  in  any  case,   the  law  did   not
recognize ithe association and no per-;
mit other than Mr.  Crawford's was:
necessary.    The party  did   not   fire
a shot on Mr. Crawford's ranch, but
later went on to that of Mr. Dominic Burns, as intended.
This side of the case w.i_ put before tiie magistrate, explained Mayor
Baxter, ibut a conviction was brought
in. He told the magistrate, he stat-'
ed, that he had not gone on the
land 'to shoot .but to obtain the permit.
"We  pointed   oui   to   the
STEVESTON, Lulu Island, Oct. 28
���At MeGihuess's store on Sea Island recently potatoes weighing four
pounds were exhibited. They were
products of the Williams ranch and
had received, it is said, no especial
Mr. J. Braden, of the Farmer's
market, is now making his home in
Mr. W. E. Buckingham was a recent visitor to Victoria.
The Lulu Island meat market has
closed, but will re-open iu tho
Witb a large number present, Miss
i Annie  Buchanan   and    Mr.    Robert
*"!a?'s~ i Russell were married in the Steves-
trate  also,"  said   the  mayor,   "that! ton Methodist church, the Rev. J. H.
lie  had   not  taken   down   my  State-  Wright     officiating.        The     young
ment   in   writing   but   when   we   re-;-0Upie  will  spend  their  honeymoon
ceived  our   depositions,   we   find   it   Up the coast,
still not there. We intend to appeal on !     As many hunters seem to be in
-.;:���'..I   of  twenty-five  years'   work, 1 enjoyed!
���������-ring the missionary growth in that I     Vancouver   business   men   realize1
part   of  China.       A   "Review"   was j the importance of this point for resi-!      EBURNE, Point Grey, Oct.  28.	
i  given of the East  Delta Auxil-j dential   purposes   and  have  secured   On  a  foggy  night  recently a horse
lair's   work  of  almost   ten    years, j a  large tract   on    the   plateau,  on ' belonging to the Cherry Dairy, which
mosphere a}���^_Wis��nei ^ can^ | the ground also that it was not 3tat- j Ignorance of the new regulat.oa'fo^
The first meelt'inig was held  in 1904
with Rot. T. Oswald presiding.   The
[ficera elected at that meeting all
continued   in   the  same office   until
which they purpose to establish a I is situated at the foot of Granville
country club and golf links with a road near the Lulu Island tramline,
number of residential sites for the i was struck By a car and killed.
members of the olub. Tram trans-! The Point Grey Orchestral Soli'":', and are still active members jpontation, which is now gradually! clety will hold a concert bx an early
of the Auxiliary. Very practical! working towards this district, will,; date to raise funds with which to
help has been given to the Women's it is expected, soon give direct com-! buy band Instruments. The or-
Foreign   Missionary Society  for thej munication with Boundary Bay and   ganization will hold    a practice    in
contributions have amounted to \ Vancouver
���:,7_'. The banner year was in 1911
with $1114.50. Addresses have been
��� ������ii during these years by Presby-
'i rial presidents, missionaries, mem-1
: the Auxiliary and the resident ministers.
Three local fishermen have erected   a  small   smoke   house  near   the
^^^^^^.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     Wadham  Cannery,  and  have  begun
Dunn- the evening the polos, "One; 011  a small  scale the curing of sal-
Sweedy  Solemn  Thought"  and  "My i mon.    All   the  curing  on  the  river
were  sweeltly   sang   by   Miss! has   heretofore   been   done   by  Japs
iKenzle,   and   the   choir   rendered; Ior   the   Japanese   market,   but   the
. ible assistance, Miss Kittson pre-1 meD who are about to give the busi-
at   the  organ.    The   offering'. ness a trvout at Ladner believe there
amounted  to   $28.25,   which   brings *g  a limited  market in  British  Co-
_rand total to $1,000. j Iumbia for smoked ealmon, and that
  i In the prairie country and in Eastern
'i*i:i<TI/*Tl*E   AT   UNIVERSITY.: Canada lit will be possible to estab-
  i lish   a   market  of  considerable .pro-
Mr. ('. C. James, of the Dominion .portion.
Granville hall next Thursday evening. Mr. A. J. Steuart is president
of the society, Mr. R. A. Eade, conductor, and Mr. J. C. Burgess, secretary-treasurer.
Green and red will be the colors of
the Point Grey Football club, according to a vote taken recently.
The knickers will be dark blue, and
the club's letters will appear on the
Rev. Parkinson, of Dunedln, New
but be a forerunner of evil, both
j physical and moral. Who, valuing
I health, wishes lo stay to breathe in
an atmosphere created by all classes
and conditions, without due time allowance   for  proper   ventilaltion.
Of course, there are those who are
a law unto themselves In all these
! matters and advice is always unheeded; but there are others who
are thoughtless. Then there are
parents who have no idea their boys
and girlB are jeopardising their
moral and physical well-being, and
ilt is to these I 'make this appeal to
bring about the discontinuance of
what ultimately may work out a very-
disagreeable result.
ed that the magistrate had any juris-' bidding Sunday shooting on Lulu aud
diction over the territory where wel Sea Islands, the municipal council
were going over." ' has had  linen  posters  printed  pro-
The mayor stated that while the claiming the fact. These have been
Delta Game Association was not posted at Eburne and at prominent
legally recognized, it had been cus- points iu Richmond. The police
tomary for him for years past UP have been Instructed to prosecute
till last year to take out a permit any Infringements of the regulation
from   it.    Later   on   September   15,   discovered.
he said he did not obtain the permit, Harvest services were ndd in the
no game wardens 'having been avail-  local  Methodist  church  on Sunday.
able earlier in the day.
Tt" is"only   fair  to  state  that  thejw*ith   Mr.   H.   A.   McDonald
Mr.  A.  A.  Gates, late of Vancouver, has entered into an agreement
dance closes in the neighborhood of
midnight, 'buit that being so it is
well on into Sunday before many
get home, and to say the least
it is poor preparation for a worshii
1 which he will enter the Ladner Trust
_; Investment Company on November first. Mr. Gates will take
charge cf the insurance end of the
business,   fire   and   life.
ipartment of Agriculture, has been
Vancouver this week in conferer.'ce
ll-h  Dr. Wesbrook, president of the
niversity of  Britisli   Columbia,   in
Zealand, Is the guest of Rev. A. O. i lu! day. Surely we are uot so hard
Paterson, Kerrlsdale. At an early ; pressed for amusements that we need
date in the Presbyterian church he I to continue that Institution every
will give an illustrated lecture on , Saturday at 10.30 p.m. I hope that
Ni w Zealand.
Mr. Thos. Laing attended the
school trustees' convention in Victoria.
Mr. C. Griggs, an Eburno old-timer
in future every good thinking citizen
will cut that dance si
any   longer  continue.
Rev. A. Callender, president of the
Provincial Sunday School Association, gave an address In the morning, while Rev. I. W. Williamson,
secretary of the International Sunday School Association, had charge
ol the Sunday School and the evening services.
Austin Harris has been confined
to his home by a bad attack of the
who sold  out  large property interests here a year and a half ago and
went south, is visiting Eburne with I -   gentleman   being   strongly   preju
Mrs. Griggs.     They nowmake their j diced against the dances being held
home in San Pedro, California.
Eight goats, seven deer, and a
large quantity of trout, was the
game secured by G. Burnett and J.
Cunningham, of Eburne, who accompanied Mr. F. Caldwell, of Vancouver, on a hunting trip In the
Comox district. The local men re
-lindanes o
Bfhey were
fortnight     from
The fish used are dog salmon,
land the process is comparatively
; simple:    After    being   cleaned    and
  I properly   washed,    the   salmon    are
tard  to the proposed plan  for an   miui otirpi either with salt or with
il: ural college and expr-riini'iiial | sait  and  sugar   together,   then   they
station, which are to be established, F0 t0 the smoke house, from which
in  connection  'with   the   university. I-ftey  are taken   when   "right"   and
Mr.  James is  one  of  the  leading packed in  25-pound boxes.
authorities in Itihe Dominion on agri-j ���.���, ���
cultural    Instruction    and    SU-bjectS.     \|*\v  WESTMINSTER  MARKET
For a number of years he was con-| 	
i <-irI with the Agricultural College i     Notwithstanding   tho   rain   'tfliore    	
i"  (liiclph,  Ont.,  and  later  Deputy; \-en- crowds of shoppers in the New   p0rt that an abundance of game was
Minister  of  Agriculture  In   Ontario. \ Westminster   market   Friday.      The   m~t  ,vjth  on  the  trip      "*���*- -
La ��� year he was appointed  adviser i supply on the whole was only fairly   a*.gi,nt    about
to the  Federal Department of Agri- good,     However,  there  was  oue  o!    Eburne.
culture  In  the distribution   of   the the  largest  offerings  of  poultry In]     0n Thursday evening a rally ser-
ilturaJ   grant Isome   time,    barring    Thanksgiving   vl(ip   ,--���**   be   -lcld   *n   the   Eburne
In   ''ompany   with   Dr.   Wesbrook  market,  and  only  the  best of birds   Methodist church    by the    Epworth ! Heman   present
and    Dr    James   Mills   of  the  Do- brought good prices.     Chickens and   i,eague. ��^^^^^^^
minion     Railway   Commission,   who  ducks,   live   weight,   brought   about       Mrs. J. F. Howard, the guest dur
wn~- at one time head of the Guelph ithe same price,  17  to 19 cents per   lnR the past few uayg of Mr<
BMessrs.  A.  D.   Tn-'ison and  Alex.
  ' Da\ie  returned  Saturday   from   the
Mr. S. W. Walter has acquired a  organization meeting ef the Western
new automobile.    The machine Is a   Canada   Live   !**:ock   Union,   held   in
will cut that dance so that Ht cannot j five-passenger Overland,  and  In  the   Saskatoon,     Sask..     October     20th.
��� few days he has used it   Mr. Walter   Messrs. Paterson and Davie were two
I Is greatly pleased with his purchase,   of   the   delegates   from   t'he   British
  I The old car, he says, was pretty weil   Columbia   Stock   Breeders'   Assocla-
To the Editor,���Certain facts have  wo.rn out, tion.
been  brought  io light of late about|
a  gentleman
in Ladner. He intimated that men
were seen there under the influence
of liquor some few weeks ago.
I   have  been   to  every   dance   this
season   and   1   am  sure   no   one lias
been  allowed on  the floor  who  was
intoxicated.    A drunken man is just
as liable to enter a store, school or
church as the would a dance hall and
just as liable to be thrown out.    But
that  does  not  mean   to say   that  he
would   be  allowed   mingle   with   the
crowd.    I might ask:  Was that gen-
^^^^^^^^^^  that   night 'to   con-
i firm hls statement?    If not, he wa.i
I speaking  from  rumor  which   Is   un-
Agricultural!  College.   Mr.  James  In-  pound.
spected  the site of the new  univer-i     Strictly new laid eggs HUuU|h
-'-.     Dr,   W-sbrook   returned   from  U   "'   ���""������*���      J "">"    *"*"    *    "
m , l'.io-A'n    vendors*    wiio    sdboiulbij
������    nipeg yesterday  morning ,   ",, n.ee Z n.     in some cuts fresh
Mr. James says  that  his  present  ^ ,   ,���      bcef
Is  due largely to the  personal," '    ���   '   '    ' ���t   ' ,��gt 14
wishes  of the  Minister o    Agricul- ��� ,     do,.._
11 hi.   Martin   Burrell,   who   Is I
much  interested   in   the  Institution,
I a cent or two to fifteen cents.
concert to be given  In Steveston  ln
ti,          i " "__:���   '"ah.    ,.-        i,_i-.n,i.              ���          l. November   by   the   Victorian   Order
The   university   authorities   desired |       M,{k.   (;|{1.,.:x  ENTERTAINS. 0f Nur-=e=
advice  in  laying out   the  plans                             The    jj1|nter    f-nl���V]    of    Tnlrrl
t'he   agricultural   section   or   tne:     WtM*Iu.S(1.iy (.Vening quite a num- street, left on Saturday for Scotland.
rslty,    The  university site was  ^   Qf  Ln(iner   ln,.n,|s   were   enter- A  recent   Eburne visitor  was Mr.
���al one in every respect and I"*  ,.,,���,,,* :|I  ;i;i. home of Mr. and  Mrs. A, (j, Stewart, at one time inspector
t certain that Ithe Institution would   .,i(.,.   (;iV(.IL       Though   it   was   not 0t schools in Point Grey.
I   rank high among similar Insti-  k,ui.v]1 in .,,ivanee it turned out that The   contractor.   S.   .1.   '.nnd.   ex-
ii the Dominion.    He is glad i        ,. .  n.M  Mr   Green's birthday, pects to have the Magee High school
that the subject of agriculture Is to m^^^^^^^^mM^mMMm9M*mM*m**m**msSmm
ho given prominence
^    Bon- j founded.       I    am    an      ^^^^^^^
nali. will leave for San Francisco | dancer, and will add that 'from a
this week. hygenlc viewpoint, moderate dancing
The residence of Mr. Jas. Erskine, | is very' beneficial. It Is about 'the
on the Marine Drive, has been ' only amusment that Ladner affords
leased by Mr. and Mrs. I, N. Mc- iis people in the winter, also, in m>
Tavlsh, of Vancouver, iopinion, dancing Is less harmful than
The minstrel troupe of the Eburne ' many of the juvenile games played
Social   Club   will   participate  at   the   here
in the courses
instruction. In Itlme this prov-
" will be the home of a large agrl-
\   pleasant   evening  w*as spent  with   completed by the first of the year.
whis'i   and   ,lam ing.     The   following        Mr. D. S.  Baynes has been  crrnr
were -liii'in   the guests: Mr. and Mrs.  ed n permit for   a "2100   restden
  _ 0    A.'  McKee,   Mr,   and   Mrs.   VV.   H.    *'-'-'-   *-   ���"   **--   -��� -���-"'   ���
;al population, and this portion i ^..]!..)n   A]].   aml  j]rs   p   j-   Oram,
" university's activities^ will n0 ��� ,;r ' .M,',i' \l: .   A    D.   Pi '������   Mr.
be   taken   advantage   of   by *   '  ,,      ja.cfc Guichon,  Mrs, A,  E.
^^^^^mmmm���       m^m^m^m^m^m'      """""""""""""""���""""""""""""��� -H---_---------____Vi-i.i - - .1
���"���any students. ^^^^^^^^^^^
corxcil, MEETS.
municipal    council   met   last
''���unlay   afternoon   for   its   regular
* "ii. but as there was nothing be-
a small amount of regular busl-
onsisting of live considern'rion
ol   two or three  unimportant com-
"'"''irations,    t'he   meeting    was    n
one,  consuming less  than  an
Fawcett, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kirkland
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Fisher, Mrs. Richards in, Mr. li. Btehorp, Mr. Bell, Mr..
Mrs. und    Miss Sydney Rloh,    Mr,
Murphy, Miss I'lewe.-'. Mr. J. B. Elliott and Miss Elsie Honson.
EUREKA.   Cal..     Oct.     30.���The
^^-Brdered  al
threatened .
which  he   will  have  constructed  on
Dixon road.
Mrs, w. J. Ridley, living on
Fourth street, Eburne, very narrowly escaped serious Injury recently,
when some gasoline accldently spill-
8*3 on the floor whil" Mrs. Ridley
was  cleaning   a  clock.   Ignited   anil
The classics of a century ngo composed much of their best music for
���the dance, and many of these were
the wisest and beslt living men of
their day.,
I wish the snld gentleman to understand that I express my views
with no incivility to himself, At the
same time I think the young people
of Ladner should noil be di barred the
few amusements offered them. It
will better enable them to discriminate   the   dlffi "��� 'i ���    ' ' '��� i ' "    right
and wrong,
Mr.   Cecil   Willis,  who  two   weeks
 lvrll   ���liu   ago   cut   his   hand   with   a   piece   Of
, enveloped ber in flames.     Her bus-' broken glass, was tttken to St, Mary's
i land quickly extinguished the fire,  Hospital, New Westminster, la-st Sat-
but not before Injuries had lven In- ��� unlay evening by his brother-in-law.;
��� flicterl  requiring the services of Dr.   Mr.   E.   F.   Douglas,   it   being   feared'
T.owrle.     Mrs. Ridley was gathering   that serious blood poisoning had set
_<.ivu.._.,  ���.     - the .asollne op in a spoon when a i in.
Health   Board   ordered   all     schools   spark from her husband's pipe touch-1     Mr. Willis is reported to be prog-
ed  It. and there was an  Instant ex-i resslng  favorably   toward    recovery,
plosion. ��� and will soon be at business again.
closed on  account  of a
epildiemic of infantile paralysis
There's a young Unionist M.P. who is being talked ol very seriously just now as a possible successor for Leader Bonar Law, of the
British Unionists. His name i.s F. E. Smith and they call him "-Pierj
Eloquence smith. Strangely enough he is a greal friend ot Winston
Churchill, but on the Home Rule <��� uestlon, thej musl differ much for
in the Ulster crisis Smith represents English Unionism In his wholehearted support or King Carson. The picture shows him addressing
Orangemen   In  his  recent campaign. ���From Thc Tatler.
'' 'V;
', I
1 ai
���"���(������I THE DELTA TIMES
Story of the America Cup
By Capt. St. John Hornby, R. N.
Capt. St. John Hornby, R. N., a
retired officer of the Royal Navy,
has sent to The British Columbian
from his home in England a most interesting article on the "America"
cup, for which Sir Thomas Lipton
has again challenged. Captain Hornby's  brother,  the  late Major R.  N.
lines to the old world yachts. All
the old ideas of yacht architecture
were broken through and entirely
pushed on one side. Instead of
straight lines, curved and hollow
lines were seen. There was no
heavy standing rigging and no top-
hamper.     She   had     but  little   bul-
Hornby, resided in the Fraser Val- j warks, these not being above 12
ley for viany years, most of the time ��� inches high. Some one described
at Clovertlale. After his death his | her, as Cooper, the novelist, would
son, Mr. L. F. Hornby, moved to i have written about her, if it were in
Delta where he still resides. I the days of piracy in the West In-
Captain   St.   John     Hornby,   as   a ' dies, as a "long, low rakish looking
midshipman   in   H.   M.   S.   Triumph. ! craft."    Her bow appeared to be as
visited the Pacific in the early fifties, cruising on the Pacific coast for
three years with the squadron commanded by his uncle, the late Admiral   Hornby.     On     this    occasion
sharp  as   a    knife    blade,  scooped
"outside the Nab," but eventually,
from kindly and chivalrous feeling,
this protest was withdrawn. At
10:30 a telegram was sent from
Cowes: "The ��100 cup for all
nations was run today and after a
most exciting contest wa won by
the America, which beat all her
competitors with the greatest ease;"
and so passed over to the other side
of the Atlantic America's cup, which
has remained there ever since���a
period of half a century. This cup
is now known In consequence of
the "Deed of Gift," as the "America Cup," in honor and in remembrance of the beautiful little schooner yacht.
Remark*, on the Race.
This race was extremely unsatisfactory from many points of view,
and the wind having veered, both as
to force and direction, the real merits of the two types���the schooner
and  the cutter���were not put to a
Rallies "Doubting Thomases"    Who
Cannot Understand Anything Being Done on the Square.
Captain Hornby sailed up the Fraser i bit  forward of the  mainmast, when
River as far as the Hudson's Bay
fort just above the present site of
Langley Fort. It was at this time
that a number of islands and points
on tbe British Columbia coast received their names. Gambler Island
was   named   for   a   petty   officer   of
they began to taper slightly towards, the stern, whist, however,
was kept wide and full. There was
none of the "old shaped" yacht
lure; none of your "cod's head" or
"mackerel shoulder" bow here; nor
was the  stern   fined  away like  the
that name; St. John Point was ! "tail of a salmon." Standing on the
named for Captain Hornby, ,then | taffrall and looking forward her up-
niidshipnian;   and     Hornby     Island , per end seemed to be wedge shape
took  its name in honor of Admiral
Captain Hornby, who is now S2
years of age, has always been greatly interested in the progress of British Columbia. When he saw it the
country was In an extremely wild
state, but the young midshipman
could see the possibilities of the district even at that early period and
thirty years ago induced his brother
t_ come to the Canadian Pacific j
coast. Capt. Hornby's article on the
"America" cup follows:
The spirited challenge of Sir
Thomas Lipton in' his latest attempt
to "lift the cup" and bring it back
to old England has aroused such an
amount   of  enthusiasm  and  interest
She drew ten feet of water aft, but
orly   five   feet     forward,   for   here
ngain  a  novel  principle asserted  it-     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^-���----���---^^
self, for the keel rose gradually, di-1 an>' prominent part in the race. Fi
minlshlng  in   depth   as  it went  to- j nally  the  fact  of  the  America  not
wards the bows, merging in a grace- |having sailed  the prescribed course,
VANCOUVER, Oct. 25.���Hon. W.
J. Bowser delivered an address, to a
large gathering of the members of
Wards I and II Conservative Associations in the central committee rooms
last evening. He spoke for over an
hour confining himself almost entirely to replying to the criticisms of the
government's land policy made by
Mr. H. C. Brewster, the Liberal leader, in this city three weeks ago.
The Attorney-General took up Mr.
Brewster's criticisms one by one. Special attention was given to the assertion that tihe provincial government
had given inside knowledge in regard
to rights-of-way of the railways com-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    ing inoit this province to its favorites.
weather of it, the cutters seemed to I He showed that this assertion wns
be "pounding" into it���regularly I false and after enumerating what the
pile-driving���while the America ' government had titone in regard to
���������ent through it without apparently j railway assistance he declared: "The
laboring in the least. On the other ;'Doubting Thomases' of Liberals can-
hand, the two best English cutter j not understand anything being done
yachts, having been put out of the ' on the square," a sentiment which
race in the manner previously    de- | was received with laughter.
The Royal Bank of can^
Incorpora ted 1809.
Capital Authorized            �����.
Capital Paid Up    "   J^���*-*
Rest      ���  5J2*.
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five Mil'
Dollar*. ""��"
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make
posltor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to hi-* t^ "***
affairs. "aanclal
as it were, outwards, swelling : crucial proof. To those critics, how-i
towards the stern, her sides spring-I ever, who followed the various,
ing boarder until the point of great- j movements of the racing yachts, it!
est beam  was touched, which was a
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Un
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on Mav ���*?w,ar'-'-
November 30th each year. * ol8t W4
H. F. RISHOP, Manager. LADNER, B.c.
seemed to be tbe almost universal
opinion that In a stiff breeze the
America was decidedly superior to
any of the English yachts. Also,
when a rough or broken sea was encountered  the America  made  better
scribed, were prevented from taking
fu'. curve into the cutwater and
stem and only giving a draft of five
feet  forward.
Her length over all was 94 feet;
on keel, 82 feet; extreme beam, 22
feet 6 inches; deugth of hold, 9
feet. Her foremast was 79 feet, 6
inches high; mainmast, 81 feet;
bowsprit, outboard, 17 feet; bowsprit (hollow) inboard, 15 feet;
mainboom length was 56 feet; fore
gaff, 24 feet; main gaff, 28 feet.
She  had  three  standing  sails,   viz
should   have   disquilified   her   from
winning the cup.
lhe Deed of Gift.
The syndicate that owned the
America turned over the ��100
cup to the New York Yacht Club
by a deed, and the actual terms and
articles of the same need not here
be enumerated. It is sufficent to
draw the attention of your readers
to some of the principal conditions:
(a) That the cup is to be known in
There was. declared Mr. Bowser, a
deep-seated feeling in the breast of
nearly every one, and especially
among those who came from the
Old Land, that they should own some
land of their own. This was natural
and desirable. Nearly one-half of
the entire population of the province
was centred in or very close to Vancouver. There must be more people
on the land, because without people
on the land n'o country could be prosperous.
The present government had done
a lot along these lines, he continued.
The  Liberals  thought   more  should
future   as   the    America  cup.     (b) ' be done and they were making many
^leZtW ^lo^ ��S   Si ^Tl tLKT^% ffi p"?. K^yS IT  Tl' i -hftatements.
readers a short account as to Low | foot of the mainsal? was l��ed to the |Me^^^^^
the    settler
the cup was originally    taken away [ main boom  and  the foot of the jib   lenge  to  race  for  it  mus-   _,*,���_   ���_- , i     if
from  this country,  together with a ! was also laced to a boom.   This lac-  months'   notice      M*   rUlt   ,      t0 sPecl'latc!rs all1(1    " ,��� ���_,_.,.
description of the famous "America" | ing was quit a novelty in those days i     m    time a "the challenge Is ��,m  I ****** l0*^"1 ^fJ"* Z��ti,Z
vacht Ito  English  yachtsmen       Tho v_*_\.    *t��� ���    ���    -     f. cnaJ1enge Is sent,   to  pav   tribute  to     the     speculator.
"As-will be shown later on, in the   an ^S^3l, gStYnaT yaVwKh * ffiE-dta h��f   *!  Th *r�� is no m,th in that JS*?"1^
various   contests   for   this   cup.   the I thority   on     yachting    matters,   re- shall   .also     he 1   be raced : The government is in a better posi
Britisher is so heavily handicapped   marked,     aftpr     h-vin-     i���_-,'���^,- :,���_���..     _���.   De    se.m'   >*e-   extreme ! Mm, than ever to look after settlers
yalhtTnTVaUer? M & Ssf h* intended t0 be r&Ced \%��'"gove^men. 1. in a" b��
-"��n ,-, BU m���.v__, uauuiwyp-u | *-����*=��, after having inspected .length,' extreme ba_m l-iS*?.' ition than ever t0 **�� after TT**;.-,"
as to make if. well nigh impossible closely this beautiful little craft, water line T��m ��� J=t_*E i* iAt ,he present time there are I.dUO,
for him to win the race. This heavy "Well, if she is all right, why we'draft of water both m���*^ 1% 00�� acres of Fllrve''ed !and hel(1 ex
handicapping   is   owing   to   what   is   must all be wrong." , aft forward   and   ciueively for settlers.    This land ha:
called In legal language the "deed
of gift." In order to put the competing yachts upon a fair and equal
footing the cup ought to be raced
for upon the same terms and rules
The Cowes yachting season of
1351 was more brilliant than on any
previous occasion and the town and
harbor had never presented such an
animated   appearance     as . on   the
as those which were in vogue when ! memorable   Friday,   August   22d  of
the first rare for the cup took place, I that  year.      It  was computed  that
i e    In 1851 more  than   a  hundred  yachts  were
The'Vacht America. , anchored   off   the   town;   the   espla-
_., . , , , nade was thronged with people;  the
This    world    renowned    schooner i -       ���
yacht   was* built     by     Mr.   George
beach  was  crowded  with sightseers
  ." '"'. "" . "!,"��� UCU,'K^ I from all parts, so intensely interest-
Steers, ot the firm of George and . et, werQ they in the com, racp
J-raes R. Steers of New _ork, w*hoTt,ma sheiters were erected
had already built several sloops and | .V]]ere p0gsjhie
been surveyed at tihe expense of the
government and may be had by the
bona fide settler for the small of $2
for 160 acres.    He has to do certain
Armed   with   the  above   information,  it is pretty well certain    that
experienced   and   skillful   yacht   de-   .
signers can easily forecast the style i j-nprovement work and later pay $10
of vessel which will have to be built j - Crown grant.    The cost of the
in order to successfully defend the i        '     ���     -
cup.    To  put  the competing yachts
on an equal basis, the displacement
tonnage should be decided upon, and
ther- a free hand should be given to
the designers and builders on both
sides of the Atlantic, so that    they
may respectively turn out the very
best yacht that they are capable of
graceful  vessels  of  some  eighty  to
ninty-five  tons.    They     were   thoroughly well and stoutly built, first-
rate sea boats, schooner rigged. For
the most  part   they  were  owned   by
the   pilots   themselves,   who   cruised
about off New York and would often
stand    away    to    the  eastward     as
lar as the Grand Banks on the look-
oui  for vessels bound for New York.
Mr.   George   Steers   was   born   In
New  York, and  was  the son of Mr,
Henry steers, who nas a native of
Dartmouth,   England.      Mr,   Henry
Steers   was  ���������    m    time  connected
with the Royal Naval Establishment
���it   Plymouth,  but  emigrati I  I i   the
l nited States and Bet up for himself
in   New   York.   Tb.e   "Ami run"   was
built   for   an     Ami rlcan   syndics   i,
among   whom  was  Mr, John Steph-
' i -,  commodore  of  the  New   York
Yacht Club, for the avowed purpose
of winning rates.   She was designed
especially as a "racing craft." Up to
this period it had not been the practice In  England to build yachts exclusively  for  racing.    Our  country-
mi n certainly raced their yachts, but
the yachts  were also built  with an
eye   to   comfort   and   as   a   pleasant
means of locomotion, for taking the
owner and his frli :;ds to the various
ports  In  the South,  to  the Mediterranean  ar.d    for    cruising.    But    a
yacht,   as   a   mere   racing   machine,
v.as   at   that  time   unknown   to   our
yachtsmen,  and  a  "syndicate"  was
not even dreamt of.
The "America" soon maae a name
for herself across the Atlantic, and
rumors of her speed and r \ploits
reached the yachting clubs at Com -
and elsewhere. So much was her
fame noised abroad that the mem-
i ��� rs of ibe Royal yacht Squadron
r< solved to invite the owners of the
"America" to bring her over in the
Cowes yachting Beason. An invitation to this effect was accordingly-
sent by the commodore of the Royal
Vacht Squadron to the commodore
of the New York Yacht Club, and
at the same ri.ne a very handsome
prize was offered in the shape of a
cup, valued at ��100, open to
the yachts of all nations, to be
sailed for around the Isle of Wight.
This is the identical cup that cir
Thomas Lipton hopes to win and
1 ���:'.: g back to this country.
The "America" in England.
The America arrived at Cowes on
Julj 31, 1851, and the English
yachting world was In a state of
great excitement. Visitors were allowed on board to look over her,
and she was soon seen to be a model
ot elegant comfort inside, in the
test style of what might be called
luxurious simplicity. With regard
to her outward appearance it may
truly be said that all our yachtsmen were completely "taken aback"
at her style, build and rig. This
was not surprising, for she was ut-
terlv different in every way to
���what they had been accustomed to.
being  built  upon     entlrly  different
survey is thrown in.
"There is no politics in the Lands
Department.    If you  are  a  Liberal
you can obtain land just as easily as
a Conservative.    As to the government land sales the Liberals say that
most of  the land is sold  to    specu-
ators.    The  wild  land  tax of four
per   cent,   operates  against   hoLdflng
the land for a long period.   I am not
justifying the speculator, but many
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   of them have brought in settlers from
Since the memorable first race for I Alberta and from across the border,
cup,  ten    attempts    have  been j in 1907 there were three classes of
Tb-   ������--���   f,*-���ii,.   a    i_ a | made  to   wrest    the  cup    from  the ��� public land,  which  was sold for $5,
for   be r cp  w-n=      Pden,'ie/   "?��-n i Amer��cans.   but     hitherto     withou_ ��� $2.50  and  $1  an  acre.    When     we
of Wleh     L^ht   \T    thS  ^ nT"*8.    [ feel sure jt �� ^e hearty ! found the demand for land increasing
NoSffbiSj a5nd'o  t   d '    e Nat"   Sffto�� tflSTS KE__ ��* /' ^ l W ^ f*^' **? ^\ "'"'"''
Eighteen  yachts were    entered,  in- | artLi^l?1^^^,^ ^^^ ^^^ : -^.^^ ^,^ ^^l^TooX^
to  bring  back  triumphant-  ly and raised the prices to $10 and
e America cup. i $5 an acre.    The Liberals said then
| every available house was occupied,
the town, indeed, was quite unable
to meet the demands made upon it.
eluding    "America";  three of them j ertlons.   __    _���,
were,    however,     withdrawn,    thus  ly to this country th
leaving fourteen English yachts and !
the America to compete for the cup. I
Among the English yachts were the
two   celebrated   cutters,   Alarm   and I
Arrow,   also   Aurora.     Gipsy   Queen j
and other yachts stout and true.
Thc Knee.
At 9:55 the preparatory gun
j that this was unfair to the speculator
Reserved Land.
"What have we done with the land
nt '  surveyed?  We have 103,000,000
acres   reserved   for   the   pre-emptor
Carry in stock a full line of
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
Box 1332
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, B. O. Phone 2
Sample Room. Prompt Service
;|   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable \
***********************************+***ti *******+$***
Manufacturers and Dealers In all kinds of
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors, T timings and House Finishings.
Phone R14 Eburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow.
Uhe *Delta U
U. S. A.   .    .   $1.50
the en-tire area  of the province. Included is the vast fertile stretch of
I     FRASER ARM, Oct. 27.���Mr. and   _ _
!vI-!,'r-E',*ROt!gerS a"d Iittle SJon have'i and" 'he bon a Tide" "settler, almost'nalf
_      _._..  lVas   ���PlUrn'-d   :*'em   a   five   months'   trio
fired  from  the  Royal  Yacht Squad-!*0 ,neir o!'' home in the East
ron   Hub  house  and  the  competing      Th^e Misses Deekert will entertain l land in the Peace River district. This
-��.*sel3    were   soon     covered     with | a   Halowe ea   party   at  their   hand-   will in time be surveyed and thnwn
vjb* house en Riverway. , opell to settlers.
The residents here are sorry to
hear that Mr. D. Ross, after many
years' association as trustee and
chairman of Burnaby School Board
in the work of which he has taken
keen interest, has resigned, with the
i lou Is of canvas. At 10 o'clock
precisely the signal gun for Ihe
Start wp.s heard. Before the smoke
had cleared away the yachts were
off in splendid style. The America
was not so smart in gettlnc; away as
the other yachts,  and  for the  mo-
ment it seemed not nicely that she | Intention   of   taking   up   a   farm   at
would  be  In   the  "first  flight." The ! Kamloops.     We   wish   him   all
breeze,   however,     was     freshening, j cess in   this new  venture.
and   she  soon   showed   her  powers, j     .Votwiths'tandlng the    bylaw    for-
walklng through  the  waters like a j bidding it, there were a.s
thing of life and in (ho spa-e of 20
minute* had left most of her rivals
behind her, It was remarked at
once how well her sails stood; they l
were beautifully cut, standing like1
hoards, while the sails of the English yachts were slack and bellying
out." At ahnut 11:110 the leading
English cutters Arrow and Bachante,
etc stood away to the northward
in o**der to round the Nab, going
outside the lighishin. The America, however, kept her course and
(ii.i nol do ;;o. The Volante sprang
her bowsprit, the far-famed Arrow
ran aground and the Alarm (the
English fhampion cutter yacht 1
chivalrously going to her assistance, p-n herself quite out of the
race. Tli" breeze now began gradually to fall, and when off Ventnor
the America was more than a mlle
nheM of 'bo Aurora, which was now
the English leading yacht.
At  the Needle.
As tiie Needles were approached
���die wind becme quite light and
thick weather with drizzling rain
set In. The America was still
ahead at 5:50 and there was not any
hope for the English yachts unless
some light cutter ran up with the
breeze. Several of the steamers
which had accompanied the race
were hailed as they returned to
Cowes: "Which Is first?" "America." "Which is second?" and the
answer came:  "There is none."
The America finally arrived at
the starting vessel, the signal gun
being fired at 9:37. The Aurora, a
small   cutter,   arrived   at   8:58   and
^^^^^^^ many guns
Sunday after the pheasants
'as on a week-day. This should be
\n ���iS;'i.;-p,>' -oaclier has been appointed to Riverway East School,
commencing  her  duties  on 'Novem-
l.''T   1st.
Mrs. Deekert and Mrs. Berwick
were canvassing the neighborhood
on-e d iy la-: week for subscriptions
on behalf of the Royal Victorian
Order of Nurses, and only met with
one refusal.
Sergeant-Major Driscoll. of the
Irish Fu-iliers, has removed with his
family to Vancouver for tihe winter
tn or'i'T to he more conveniently
situated   for  his   work   of     training
I thp   raw   material     into     first-class
; soldiers of the King.
Mr. W. Walker and his son George
li '��� la_Pt week on a two months'
hunting trip in the mountains near
I Chilliwack.
The  speaker then   took     up     Mr.
Brewsetr's charge itha-t   the  government had placed' its inside knowledge
of where the rights-of-ways were to
be a', the disposal of its friends. He
went into the history of the negotiations   between   the  government  and
the G. T. P., the C. N. R., and the
P. G. E. railways.   In each case the
government placed the land along the I
right-of-way   under   reserve   for   the
benefit of the general public.    There |
was no speculation.    In each case thej
i reserve  had   been  made  before  the ���
agreement wlith the railway company
j in  order  to safeguard  the rights  of'
��� the public.    The same system of re- j
| serving   land   had   been   followed   Inl
regard to the projected Peace River I
Timber Policy.
Taking up the timber policy of the !
governm* Ut Mr. Bowser said that the !
system of licensing was a legacy j
that had been left them from prev- j
ions government!, Mr. Brewster |
bad stated in his attacks on the government that they had let out under j
lease nine or ten million acres which j
was a few million broad of the mark, |
but a small error of that kind was !
not a thing over whieh Mr. Brew- j
ster would  be  concerned.    The  an-;
Mr.   Pndmore,   who  had   the   mis-!nuaI. CllfT^T J'LTVZ   nUe*^
fortune to get his arm badly Injured | f.p~,ifl?. .l'^!18.6!- had   been^ icreosed
by some  machinery  at  his  place  of
employment last August, is now c.i-
n.  .-'   recovered   from  this long  disablement.
Mr. A. Macdonald recently paid a
- leM to friends in Alberta, from
which he has now returned. He
eta-tee that business condi'ions gon-
erally are very good in the Northwest.
until it now was a source of revenue
of over two million dollars, a magm-
ticent sum in addition to the royalty j
of 50 cents a thousand feet which
was payable when the timber was
May Be Increased,
While    the   ground rents of $140
per sfpiare mile pf-r year west of the'
Cascade*; and $115 east of the mountains where the timber was smaller,
was bringing in such handsome sums
SAN  FRANCISCO,  Oct.   30.���Ho-
^^^^________________��� . bart  Shorb.  a   millionaire    clubman
was the real  winner, having sailed ' has  been   found  guilty    by    Police
the   prescribed   course.     A     protest j Judge Shortal!  o' assault upon  Jas.   |l<in    rlSBMnur
was   made     against     the  America's j Knox,  a newspaper collector.  Shorb iealciie-u ��Tert'td st mc*. ,������������.. win;
claim   to   be   tbe   winner,   In   conse- i waa  ordered  into  custody,     without 'T."ke,79.'1" ""���"'""���j ^''^ MfKiSJ V'"',
quence of her    not    having passed | ball, until sentence is passed today., no.,st.CMbsrina*. obi. i
Electric Restorer for Men
Ph osDhonol ����'���������� ems ���___���_�� ta tke k*dy
r '" its proper t��_��">n ; rMtnrM
rim aad vitality. Prs-nature deeav and all sural
  Phoaphaaal will
the government was nevertheless
considering making increases in it
ir it was found that the conditions
warrant it. For some little time
past the minister of Crown lands has
been making trips of Inspection in
different parts of the timber areas
and interviewing lumbermen and securing information on the condition
of the industry with a vie wto determining whether or not an increase
could be borne without hurting the
industry. If the tax could be imposed without bad results the people could rest assured that it would
be made.
Forestry Commission.
The speaker took up the work of
the special forestry commission of
1910. It had reported total standing timber alienated from the government at about 147,000,000,000
feet, with the total still held by the
Crown at 200,000,000,000. This
amount had been largely augmented
by information secured later so that
the timber now held by the Crown
was greatly in excess of two hun-
di-ed billion feet.
He showed how the forestry department was working, not only to
conserve the timber areas but also to
see that the public treasury was receiving all that the timber was worth
when they made sales. To reduce
the danger from fire to various
isolated areas of timber, some sixty
sales by auction had been made In
the last year. These areas embraced some 300,000,000 feet, and netted the government $400,000. They
had been sold, not to political friends
but to the highest bidders, aud some
of the highest prices for standing
timber ever recorded had been obtained. These lands must be cleared of timber in from two to three
years, when they would be ready for
the pre-omptor.
Railways First.
They bad been criticized for being
svow in peopling their farm lands.
Immigration was a function of the
Dominion government for one tiling,
and there was no use of putting the
people on the land until they had
railways to Berve them. They were
first concerned In getting the railways, and these later would be active immigration agents once they
were ready for business In the great
northland. The time was here when
instead of using the bonus system
for immigration, we should handpick
the newcomers to secure    the best
Surveys Hnve Been Made to N'ootka
Hound and as Par ii*
VICTORIA, Oct. 80.���It is announced that -the Canadian Northern
has had a number of survey parties
at work in the districts north of the
Alberni Canal, and also n_rtb ot
Nootka Sound, tihe Intention of the
cO'tnpany being, it is declared, to extend lits line, now being built to
Alberni, on to the far north of tl19
A -definite survey has been prepared connecting with the (.'-iiadiaa
Northern Pacific at Albeini, and
running tihrougto to Nootka Hound DJ
way of Malahat Arm, with a branc-
to Duncan Bay.
North of Nootka the report ot a
reconnaisaince party is said to favor
the extension of a line through to
Quatsino Seuind by way of the Kla-
Anoh River district.
In the sections of the line now un'
der way between Patricia Bay, near
Victoria, andi Atberni, sat if factor)
���progress has been made, grading he-
ing well under way. The only section
not in it-he hands of the contractors
is that -into Alberni for about ti-e
rales along tihe Albermi Canal. H"e
there are .three alternative ���*outes-
Grading should be completed w
Milo 100, just, west of Cowichan wn
by January 31, it is claime I' and '"-I
grade ought to be wiithin five mue
of Albermi by next August. 1
tract for grading in the SteaniM *���'
aa^^^^^^^^^^^^^���        *  the
tion near Viotora, expires
of January, and it is though*
steel E'hou'ld be Into this city by
ruary. . ,   ,,
The construction of the    vl<*fL
terminals on   the 'So-nghees    reser -
property  will  entail  a go
consideration,    involving as ��
the bridging of Selkirk water.
CALGARY, Alta., Oct. 30.
Mr.   R
. _ H. Bolln of Winnipeg
asleep In his berth on the Ma* i*\
Calgary Pullman last night, a "'
took $200 in hills from his pec*- - SATURDAY.   NOVEMBER   1,   1013.
Mr. D. A. McKee spent Thursday
anil Friday at his up-river farm on
Harnston Island.
Mr. E. P. Douglas was In Vancouver on business Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. M. Mends, of Port Guichon,
made a business trip to Vancouver
Tuesday, returning Wednesday.
Dr. J. Kerr Wilson was in Vancouver on a business trip Tuesday
and Wednesday.
Mt. Wm. Wright is reported as
serious ill at his Boundary Bay
Mrs. Cave-Browne-Cave, of New
Westminster, spent a few days of
this week in Delta visiting with
In the Jordan stables, Ladner, is
-Blue Bells," an aged mare that is'     -Mr*
said to be the fastest goes in Delta1 We(Jn
_-._. H. A. McDonald returned
Wednesday afternoon from a three-
day trip to Ladysmiith, where he had
Municipalities    Approached    as    no
Government Money Is Available
Until Plans Approved.
light  Lasting Since January,   1111.*,
Ends   iu   Accused  Regaining
His Liberty.
j Old Smith Stand
| Delta Street Ladnc
, r^fitSaWKStffi! flp^ ^ ��*t Vancouver,
��.  week,  but   the  warehouses  are j Ker! .����*��  h" dlughte"
well filled with Delta products.
Special music will be rendered at
service at St. Stephen's church, East
Delta, on Sunday afternoon, by
friends  from Ladner.
Mrs.  Richard Vorhies.
For all Building Supplies and Fuel
Oil, apply to the B.C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust Building.   Office phone 826; wharf phone
A number of Delta young people
swept down on the home of Mr. and
Mrs. H. Montgomery Tuesday evening as a "surprise party." A very
enjoyable evening was spent.
There was not nearly so much
shooting on Delta fields last Sunday
as formerly. Constable Morgan "was
on the job and rounded up half a
dozen offenders.
The regular meeting of the W. C.'
T.  U.   will 'be  held   Tuesday  next,'
November   4,   at   3   o'clock,   in   the
home of Mrs. Lindseth, Slough Road.;
The subject for the afternoon is "The
Curfew Bell." .
Harry Baker, a workman employed -ui the new ferry landing construction work, was fined $5.00 and
cor:.s by Magistrate McKee Monday
morning for disorderly conduct at a
dance in McNeely Hall, Saturday
��� Geo. Farrell, a shingle sawyer of
East Delta, sent up for trial from
here by .Magistrate McKee on the
charge of indecent assault, was sentenced to 'thirty days' imprisonment
in the New Westminster Assizes, last
Salmon fishing is nearly over, but
the Orientals are still on the job,
making fairly good catches of dog
salmon and cohoes. These mostly
go to the smoke house.
Reduce your electric light bill one
half and get fifty per cent, more
light by using Tungsten Lamps. A
full stock of all sizes carried at
Taylor Electric Co. ������
Miss Katie Plewes returned to
] Ladner Monday evening from a
���week's holiday visit with ber mother
in Victoria, resuming her duties as
cashier of the Lanning, Fawcett &.
Wilson store Tuesday.
A Delta farmer, who is a sportsman, and particularly fond of pheas-
ani -hooting, says that some landowners in Delta are unfair, in that
the* hold their own fields for the
.hooting of themselves and friends,
but have no compunctions about
.hooting on other men's fields.
Constable Morgan evidently got on
the right road last Sunday, for he
rounded up seven men who were
breaking one of the commandments,
and, incidentally, a bylaw of Delta
During   the   week   the   pheasant
ig  has  not  been   as  good  as
���   first of the season, the birds
.   scarcer and   wilder.    On this
account  more  attention   has   been
to ducks and some exceedingly
good bags have resulted.
The mid-week meet of the Ladnre
Drag Hunt Club was well attended,
there being a field of more than a
dozen riders, among tbem a number
cf Vancouver's best horsewc. :en.
The going was fine and everybody
enjoyed, the afternoon's sport.
t Mr. Mason and his daughter, Miss
j Mason, returned last week from a
six-month trip to England, where
i they visited many of Mr. Mason's
! familiar scenes. They enjoyed the
| trip greatly.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.   B.   Harris,   of
aver, and Miss Fisher, of Dun-
das, (int., who has been a guest of
the Harrises, and Mr. Gomery, man-
if a  branch  of the  Canadian
of   Commerce   in   Vancouver.
:upday with   Mr.  and  Mrs.  S.
V'.   Fisher,    Mrs.   Harris   and   Miss
isher are sisters of Mr. Fisher.
A correspondent says that on Tuesday night last while passing along
Chulucton street at about eleven
o'clock he was an unavoidable witness of a fond parting from a young
lady. He suggests that in future
the lights be turned out or the blinds
H. Hodgson, fellow members of the
commisson,  Mr.  F.  N.    Trites    announced to  the  Point Grey council
last night that the plans, work upon
which will begin immediately funds
are available,  will be    made    fully'
complete, requiring no additions fori
many years to come.     The commission has received assurance from the
Dominion government, he said, that
once the complete plans nave been
approved  by    the    department    of j
marine and fisheries the  funds for
the work will be forthcoming.
Authorizes Grant.
The council authorized a grant of
$1000 to the commission, and when
similar sums have been contributed
by South Vancouver, Burnaby and
Richmond, preparation of plans by
a competent engineer will begin. In
this work $20,000,
by the commission ^^^^^^^^^
be expended. Mr. R. Abernethy ex
plained that the commission would
receive no government assistance
whatever until the harbor plans had
been approved, and it now had perforce to appeal to the municipalities.
The remainder of the $20,000 will
be requested once the new 1914
councils have taken office.
KERRISDALE, Point Grey, Oct. I (From The British Columbian.)
28.���Plans for a freshwater harbor, I Alter an absence of two hours and
extending from the uuit oi Georgia \ ten mamtes yesterday afternoon, the!
to New Westminster and deep! jury empanelled in the Dean case
enough to accommodate the largest: returned with a verdict of not guilty,
ships now entering Vancouver, will | It was 4:20 p.m. and, since the wlth-
be prepared under the direction ofidrawal of the jurors, a fairly large
the North Arm Harbor Commission, i crowd had hung around waiting the
With Mr. R. Abernethy and Mr. C. | result.    The    court    therefore was
well filled and excitement at the
result showed itself in applause
which was sternly suppressed, while,
for tbe first time, Dean, who had
been leaning over the box with eyes
fixed intently on his judges, showed signs of excitement, his face being wreathed in smiles.
Order restored, his lordship then
formally discharged Dean, who, be-
j fore quitting the box, turned to
I thank the jury, his counsel and the
i court for their treatment of him. He
I next shook hands with each of the
jurymen, and, pressed with congratulations on every side, finally
made his way to his counsel's office
cn Columbia street.
From   friends  of  the   man   who,
since his arrest in  Los Angeles in
January, 1912, has beeii fighting for
it  is estimated I liberty, and has faced the ordeal of
will  ultimately j jury trial twice in a period covering
A  complete    line   of   Staple
Groceries and Table Supplies
Bread a Specialty
Free Delivery to All Parts of Delta.
Wa will devote this tpr.ee
regularly to o eerie* of advertisements to stimulate Interest
tn our Classified Want Ads.
Wo aro publicity advocates
aad practice our own procepts
because we appreciate their
This series will be pregnant
with pertinent points of general
Interest, whethor you wish to
buy or soil, to employ or bs
���mployed, to borrow or to lond,
to find a finder or an owner.
M will pay us to run these
advertisements. That Is tha
best proof we hava to offer that
It will be profitable to you to
use our Olassrned Want Ad.
I...MIU- IJ> bf ���  ���  MM,
five weeks, it is learned that he left
last evening for the South, Seattle
being given  as his objective point, i
He staled to them, before leaving, j
tbat the fact that the case had turn-1
ed out in  his favor went to  show
that  he   had  no  connection   at  all
with the crime with which he was
charged.     He  again  expressed     his
.-Yl.-'u!--,*-0 dLls__at-i_l ^"-"^"IgratilFclltion^a.The "methods
misapprehension that thc jetty at
the mouth of the North Arm is to
be built under our direction," said
Mr. Abernethy. "It is a Dominion
government affair entirely. They
are finding the funds anel supervising the work, but it will work in
admirably with our plans.''
__________mmmmmmmmmmmmmm       by
by which Canadian justice is administered, stated that he had no complaint to find with the provincial
gaol treatment and paid a tribute to
the efforts made in his behalf by his
Special   attention   given   to
auto parties and tourists.
Telephone 88.
H. W. SLATER, Prop.
For Hale, For Exchange. Wanted to
Purchase, To Let. Lost, Found, Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 cent per
word. Minimum, _* cents for any on*
aclvt. These rates for cash with order.
All Want Ads. must be ln by 2 p.m.
on Thursday.
41 ACRES of ifne Delta land, all
under cultivation, underdrained,
etc., ait $300 per acre; one-itibird
cash, balance 1, 2 and 3 years at
7 per cent. Ladnor Investment &
Trust Corporation, Ltd.
the   Wooden    Button
Howard Bros., badner.
Successor to P. C. Clark
Comparative  Record-     of Sunshine J Point Grey Debates on Best Method
Show   High Average  in  British
-Ward Redistribution Raises
Question of Control.
The  following excerpt  from    the
is and  Statistics   Monthly,    of
mber, giving comparative wea-
ther *'inilitions in the Miifferent sections of Canada for the month    of
August, will be of particular interest
hows a record of sunshine days
���       'I'd by only one section   of the
Dominion of Canada:
"The weather of the month    was
generally cool in British    Columbia
K'ith the rainfall about the average in
'I siricts.     At   Vancouver   228
hours of bright sunshine were record-
"; as against 237 ln Victoria.   In the
Western provinces there was a con-
ible amount 0'f cloudy weather
the month with the rainfall |
! above the usual quantity, but
ally no frost was recorded, al-
h  damage was caused in some
ta by hail.    At EkSmonton 225 |
bright sunshine were record-1
ng bhe month and in that dis-
there was considerable precipl-
'licre   being  one   hall   storm
ttle or no damage and rain on
teen  days.    August opened  in]
with  a continuance of  the!
��� viii.-h bad (prevailed for such .
"Hod over such a large por-
'���' the province and this was not |
until late in the month when
11 heavily, effectually checking
31  fires which were destroy-
!1L;   so    much    valuable    property.
In Q ii bee tho weather of the month
narkahly fin**- an'd much more
' able than "that of thc previous
In   Quebec   234   hours   of
'   sunshine  were recorded.    In
��� iririme provinces ithe weather
ir the most part fine, warm and
in ex-tremely high temper-
"ing recorded and the precip-
���_   ,;" light."
EBURNE, Point Grey, Oct. 30.���
Redistribution of wards in Point
Grey will be a live municipal question for the next few weeks and perhaps months. The municipality has
Increased so quickly in population
and in property assessments that, in
order to conform with the Municipal
Act, a new division of wards must
be made. Shall the district, which
now has five wards, be divided into
six, or seven, or eight Yhis is the
question which the council will have
to settle. It is also very probable
that at the elections in January a
plebiscite will be taken to determine whether the ratepayers favor
the establishment of a Board of Control.
Considerable uncertainty therefore
exists as to the manner In which
municipal affairs will be administered in Point Grey next year. Under
another ward system It is probable
that Shaughnessy Heights will have
Its own councillor, which, being a
pcrtion of Ward One, with D. L. 472,
It does not have at present. Assessor
Jehu Clemens has prepared tentative
plans showing division oi the municipality into six, seven and eight
wards. One of these bouiide Shaughnessy Heights on the east by Oak
street and on the west by Arbutus
street, thus cutting it off from the
rest of the municipality. Under two
other plans Shaughnessy Heights is
cut in two, the boundary line being
Granville street. Under none of the
plans ts the Eburne ward cut to any
great extent.
Councillor Cunliffe Is understood
to favor a board of control for the
municipality. When the by-law
creating the new wards comes up.
the question will be threshed out.
���A suit to
may Invalidate
.   ;1:-V  VORK, Oct.  30.���A
!'fl one which may ln
������> Peachment of Wm. Sulzer as
"I' of Xew York, was filed in
"" ' nited  States Circuit Court of
��PDeals here today.    W. H. Moore
"as named as plaintiff.
Match  Company   Directors   Plan
Eliminate Manual Labor Used
By Other Makers.
A tentative arrangement for raising sufficient money to build the
complete machine for match making,
which is to eliminate the manual
labor used by other companies, was
evolved at the stockholders meeting
of the Dominion Matcn Company,
Limited, held yesterday afternoon.
The meeting was convened in the
factory at Sapperton.
Two new directors were elected
In addition to the five already on the
board, Messrs. R. Mounce and Jame3
Ways and Means.
Aid. White, who is a director of
the company, occupied the chair and
the meeting shortly got down to a
discussion of ways and means. It
was pointed out by the chairman
and by Mr. D. Whiteside, solicitor
for the company, that in common
with other concerns the corporation
was short of money and that this
condition of affairs was due to the
fact that stockholders who had given
notes for their shares had failed to
redeem their paper. Thero was
$100,000 thus owing to company,
which on its part owed nothing. The
real estate, building and machinery
were all paid for.
Mr. Whiteside assured the half
hundred shareholders present that
the realizable assets of the company
were quite sufficient to pay every
stockholder his money back. There
was no cause for any alarm that the
money invested would be lost. It
could all be recovered if jt were the
wish of the stockholders to wind up
the company.
Xo Talk  of Winclup.
Nobody, however, seemed at all inclined to wlndup the company. Aftet
some discussion, in which it was
brought out that about $4500 would
build the big machine, of which a
working model is now on the premises, it was resolved that those shareholders who had not paid up lor
their stock should be asked to pay a
small amount of their liability and
be given an opportunity to take
paid-up stock for the amount of cash
actually paid in, thus ending their
liability If they wished, the alternative being the forfeiture of their
stock     entirely.        Mr.     Whiteside
j pointed out that a small proportion
of  the  $100,000   outstanding "would
I put the company In a position to
build the machine it needed and
start manufacturing.
Tho meeting .passed off quietly.
An offer made by the promoters was
crnceded to be excellent and disarmed such criticism as might have been
contemplated. This offer was that
tiie promoters, who were paid for
their rights to the machine by a
block of stock amounting to 250.0011
shares and who still preserved that
stock intact, would not touch It and
would take nothing, if the shareholders wished to wind up th�� com-
j pany,  until every  investor had  got i tsr,
I his  money  back   with  interest  at  6 ! 34c
per cent.
Mr. Whiteside made this announcement early in the meeting on
ithe authority of the promoters nnd
Home Rule Will Be Made Effective
at Any Cost Asserts Premier
LADYBANK, Scotland, Oct. 27.���
Premier Asquith, straight from the
lecent meetings of the British Cabinet gave the country on Saturday
night the eagerly-awaited decision
of the government on the Irish problem which recently hare Decome befogged by various proposals for
conferences of the political parties
and by divergent utterances of the
members of the cabinet.
Mr. Asquith came out emphatically against the suggested formal
round-table conference, but betrayed a leaning towards a compromise
on the lines suggested by the First
Lord of the Admiralty, Mr. Winston
Spencer Churchill: namely, leaving
the northeast corner of Ulster to
remain under the Imperial Parliament for a limited period.
The Premier intimated that there
must  not  be  an  inseparable  barrier I
erected   which   might   permanently |
sever the unity of Ireland or might |
prevent    the     Protestant    minority J
from  ultimately    throwing  in   their i
lot   with   the   rest   of   their   fellow I
countrymen; but the speech is taken j
to indicate that if  the exclusion of
Ulster was the only means of a settlement by consent he would be pre- !
pared   to  agree  to  that  temporary j
Anxious as he shewed himself to |
be  for  a   ."riendly  settlement.   Pre- j
niier    Asquith    unhesitatingly    an-1
uounced  his  decision  to  establish a
parliament in Ireland in accordance
with  his  promise,   and  also   if  the
opposition    declined   'his   suggested
adjustment of the Ulster problem to
use the   armed forces of the nation
in carrying the law into effect.
���AND ���
General Blacksmithing
Highest Prices for Live and Dressed
Poultry,   Fresh Eggs and   Produce.
Consignments Solicited.
City Market, Main  St.,    Vancouver.
Poultry Wanted
Best Prices Paid.
Edison Phonographs
Disc Models
See Them end Hear Them
Fisher's Drug and Book Store
Phone B Ladner
Mineral and
Soda Waters
Xew Westminster, B.
Manufacturer   of   Soda   Water,
Ginger Ale,  and  ail  Kinds  of
Summer Drinks.
Your Patronage Solicited.
Maritime Provinces Strongly Opposed to Any Reduction in Their
OTTAWA, Oct. 25.���Provincial
premiers and ministers who wi.l take
part In the Interprovincial conference which opens here on Monday
have commenced to arrive in the
capital. The maritime provinces'
delegates were the first to put in an
The representatives of the maritime provinces when seen, said that
they proposed to urge more particularly the question of representation
ln the Dominion of the provinces by
the sea. They will ask the conference to consider the desirability of
making an arrangement which would
prevent any further reduction In the
number of their representatives ln
parliament, due to the more- rapid
growth of the population of the
other provinces.
:. But-
LONDON, Oct. 30.���A committee
consisting of heads of the great
British manufacturing, commercial
and shipping companies was formed
todav to ask reconsideration by the
government of its decision not to
participate in the Panama Pacific
SEATTLE,  Oct.   30.���Eggs
ranch, 35c; April storage 32c;
Eastern 4oe;  local storage 35c
Washington    Creamery,
City    Creamery,   bricks,
fresh   Eastern   30c   to   31c;   Oregon
SOc to    31c.       Cheese.    Tillamook,
18c;   limburger,  10c;  Young Amerl-
      cas  19c;     Washington    twins    18c;
the statement made a'favorable "im-I triPletB 18c; local cream l)ricks li,c;
pression I Wisconsin twins llie; Oregon triplets
___  17 l-2c.     Onions, California yellow
2  to  2  l-4c  per lb.;   local  $1.50  to
Hl.\ BREEDING IS SPREADING.   I $1.75  per sack;    fanno    $2.50    per
  I sack.      Potatoes,  local   $l!l   to   $20;
OTTAWA, Oct. 30.���Hon. Charles | Yakima gems $23 to $25; California
Dalton, the celebrated fox breeder sweets $2 per 100; Jersey sweets
of Prince Edward Island, who has j $4.75 to $5 per barrel. Oats, Easl-
been here for a few days says that; era Washington $28 to $2!��; Puget
fox breeding Is spreading all over Sound $28 to $29. Hay, Eastern
the Dominion. Recently Mr. Dalton Washington timothy $18 to $19;
received an offer of $5000 to organ- Puget Sound timothy $14; alfalfa
1 ize a ranch at Edmonton, but he was $14 to $15; straw $9; wheat hay
I too busy to accept. I $14 to $15.
The Ladner - Steveston
ferry Service
Beginning Monday, September 15,
the steamer New Delta will run ou
her fall and winter schedule, as follows: Leaves at 8.30 a.m. add 3.30
p.m. Vancouver passenger, can
make connection by taking the 8.30
a.m. and 3.30 p.m. cars at Granville street station. New Westminster passengers should take the
Eburne cars at 8:00 a.m. and 3:00
p.m. and the Steveston cars at
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated 101b.
We are prepared to Install slnglt
line or party line phones at short notice. Long distance ln connection with
our service. Apply to
A. Delt. TAYLOR. Sec.
Brood mares in
exchange for deeded Point Grey prop-
erty and South
Vancouver house.
A. Hcness
1133 Pacific St.       Vancouver
Phone-Seymour 4494 L
furniture and Effects
Comprising two bedroom sets, bureau, table and chairs; crockery and
tinware, cookatove and heater; writing desk; carpets and carpet squares;
lawn mower, garden tools and miscellaneous effects, which 11. \. RICH
has received instructions from fhe
exeoutKWB of the late Mrs James
Masons to sell by auction, In bhe rear
of McNeely Hall, La-dner, where it
bal been removed I *t convenience of
sale,  on
THURSDAY, NOV. 6, 1913
al   2  o'clock  p.m.
Auctioneer,   I.adner.
Authorized Capital 9250,000.00.
H. A. MacDonald, Managing DlrectOT,
EDMONTON. Oct. 30.���An order
passed in the Provincial Council yesterday will settle once and for all the
much mooted question as to whether the moving picture theatres of the
city may remain open on Sunday.
The new order becomes effective
Nov. 1, authorizes the cancellation of
the license to do business, of any
picture theatre remaining open on
Sunday. (guin.
M003E.IAW, Oct,  3 ���     Arraigned
upon the char-:.' of letting fire to a
field of fiax. Andrew Nessans, sub-
land agent at Bravelbourg, hi*,' u
ed before .Magistrate .Simpson last
night and after a bearing lasting
until nearly midnight he was I em-
niittul to t'and trial. The alleged
offence occurred on Septi mber 5 and
tlie grain  was owned by Joseph  Ar-
. ,_:
���  �����]
���i ������
1 i
li. O,  School Trustees Pass Important Resolution In Convention
at  Victoria.
Dominion   Fisheries   Official     Gives
Account of    Recent Happenings
in Interview nt Ottawa.
VICTORIA, Oct. 24.���The need
for greater uniformity iu the educational systems of the Dominion of
Canada found eloquent expression
on Tuesday at the opening session
Of the tenth annual convention of
the British Co.UK-O.a Association of
School Trustees, held in the George
Jay school. Vernon hoard was responsible for bringing the matter be-
l'or the convention, and as it met
with a spontaneous response from
practically ail the delegates, a.
resolution endorsing the sentiment
was unanimously adopted, and it is
likely that fur:her action, with a
view to the attainment of practical
results, will foilow. Mayor Morley
welcomed the hundred delegates
Tho evening session was opened
by the president, Captain D. Mcintosh's address, Mr. J. M. Wright being; in the chair. The president made
special mention of the institution
Which has been marking time, tbat
is the rural school. One stro.ig feature of the consolidated schools is
that the farmer's child has all the
advantages of a high school education at Its own home without extra
expense. One thing the people of
British Columbia ought to be thankful lor is that they are under no
obligation to provide schools and
teaching   in   different   languages.
The total cost of education ln
British Columbia for the year
amounted to ?3,882,488.47; the
previous year's total being $2,641,-
522.u'.i, and the president went on
to say that, although salary is not
everything that causes one to carry
himself well In a community, yet
to be well  remunerated has a won
derful effect in Stiffening
bones of most, men and women. After all our children are the greatest
asset our province has, and for
them we cannot do too much. The
progress within Ihe last few years
has been so rapid and inspiration so
great, that we are tempted to think
that   our   present   school   system   is
OTTAWA, Oct. 30.���According to
an official of the Department of Marine and Fisheries the reports lhat
have recently appeared in the press
to the effect that sockeye salmon
have ibis year been prevented from
reaching their spawning beds in the
Fraser river to tlle extent of decreasing the big fourth year run to
the proportion of an off-year, were
somewhat exaggerated.
Ill building its road along the side
of the river east of Hell Gate canyon, the Canadian Northern Railway allowed large quantities of rock
that was blasted out to fall into the
river. This resulted in a considerable change in the flow of the water,
The work was not performed during the past summer, but before the
run of tbe salmon to the river last
year, but notwithstanding during
last season the fish readily ascended.
Early Run Got Up.
This year the early run of salmon
got up, as is evidenced by the fact
that at the salmon hatchery at Shus-
wap lake, much farther up the river,
more salmon were caught in the
hatchery pens early in the season
than would be required to yield sufficient eggs to fill the hatchery.
As these tlsn would not spawn for
several weeks and as it is not desirable to hold fish 'in the pens for
a long time, they are liberated and
a later run relied on to fill the hat.h-
ery. Shuswap lake is but one of the
many resorts of spawning salmon in
the upper reaches of the Fraser.
The water level In the Fraser during the time the salmon were running was as a general thing unusual
for that season. It remained at
medium height much longer than ordinarily. In the latter part of the
the back-  season   when  the    water     was    at
medium  height   it  was  ascertained
that many fish were below the obstruction, and as a result a passageway was provided through which ;he
fish, then barred, got up.
Sufficient Got Up,
The   official .says  there     is   littl?
room   for  doubt  that  a   sufficiently
nearly perfect".""However, "on"Inves-  larse number of the salmon reached
tigation many defects can be dis
covered. The problems of school
architecture, heating, ventilation and
sanitation have been solved, as also
most of the problems leading up to
utility; bul the question of beautifying school grounds has received
very lit lie consideration,
Trustee Robinson, of Summerland
and Trustee Wright, Cloverdale,
moved a vote of thanks to tho asso-
ciaiion president.
A report of the Saskatchewan Convention was given by Mr. J. S. Gordon, B.A., municipal Inspector for
Vancouver city schools, and an interesting and concise address followed by Mrs. Ellen R. C. Webber,
Maple Ridge municipal board, on
"Professional   Pride  In  our    Public
their spawning grounds to Keep up
���if not highly increase���the b.g
fourth year run .
Moreover, In the hatcheries on the
river there are at present over tony
million eggs.
Mr. Clair Plaxton of Fort Langley
Makes  Success of   Drilling
Artesian Wells.
LANGLEY FORT, Oct. 27. ��� Mr.
Clair Plaxton of Fort Langley has
made a decided success in this district in the drilling of artesian wells
using what is known as the hydraulic
method and is now preparing with
furl her equipment and more men to
enlarge bis operations. In the Lang-
School," showing how pride meant, ley district good water is obtained at
the uplifting of al] humanity. An! depths varying from 40 feet in some
address a. given by Mr, E, H. ��� localities to four or five hundred in
Scammell, F.R.C.L, of Ottawa, or-i others. But a much greater depth
ganising  secretary of the Canadian   than ibis is not in tho ieast prohibi
Peace   Centenary   Association.
FORMOSA, Ont., Oct. 28.���At a
Con lerval Ivi ra ly In the Interests of
Mr. Cargill nt Formosa inst evening.
Hon, C. J. li iherty spoke on the
nn\ nl question.
"One ot ii;" misrepresentations
the Liberals am making," said the
minister, " that the B ird n p illcy
is a i ������)���;, ..��� Df ��� ontributlons, nol withstanding the tad thai Mr, Borden
has dire ���'������ ih ip il this what is
true h tl t we pri pi" I h's one con-
trlbut ion a- n n Bull ol i u Uin i x sting i .'��� nmsi inces.
"Later on, when this pr< sen! duty
is aci ompllshed, we will discuss
what shape the p irmanent naval
policy  shall  take."
tive   with   the   hydraulic   drill,   over
I a   thousand     feet     being     possible,
| though   artesian  water   has   always
been   found  at moderate  depths in
the Fraser Walley.
Mr. Fluxion is the owner of the
fine standard bred stallion Zobona,
winner In the Val'ey this year of
flrsl prize and championship at
('hi liwack fair; sec-Jhd place at the
New Westminster judging ring, and
mild place In tha Exhibition Horse
Show   in   the   track  class.
Zobona has n mark of 2:18 and
was first prize winner at the Alaska-
Yukon-Paclflc Exposition at. Seattle
in 1909; grand champion at the
Portland Horse Show in 1910, and
got first pr'ze at Vancouver in
l!i 12. He was nurchnsed by Mr.
Plaxton from Mr. A. R. Miller of
Vancouver last spring,
SPOKANE, Wash., Oct. 29.���As
a result of a Great Northern passenger train, No. 1, toppling over
a trestle fifty feet high after colliding with a work train at Waukee,
60 miles southwest of here yesterday, Engineer Miller and Fireman
Davis are dead today,
County  Buys  Holstelns.
PORT ANGELES, Oct. *_9.���The
Clalam county comomissioaers have
made an appropriation of $25,000
for the purchase of Holstein cattle
for the agricultural experiment station on the county farm, three miles
east of Port Angeles. It is the intention of the commissioners to
demonstrate the fertility of the soil
in growing all kinds of agricultural
and horticultural products, as well
as showing what may be accomplished in the way of a model dairy
Work Started on Bridges.
SEATTLE, Oct. 29.���By the passage of three ordinances Monday the
city council created a bridge fund,
appropriated $25,000 from the garbage fund to start it with, and incur thc necessary expenditure
against the fund, not to exceed $3,-
000, for preliminary test borings, estimates und other work. The new
fund will be the nucleus of a fund
from which will come money necessary to construct bridges over the
Lake Washington canal and the
Duwamlsh waterway.
Fatal  Accident.
WENATCHEE, Oct. 30,���State
Highway Commissioner W. J. Roberts, who has completed an inspection tour of highways in this section, yesterday announced that the
contract would soon be left for construction of flve miles of the worst
portion of Sunset highway between
Wenatchee and Waterville. This
strip extends from the Columbia
river bridge to Orondo.
Hop Growers Stand Pat.
NORTH YAKIMA Oct. 30.���
Twenty cents a pound is offered for
hops, but the price isn't satisfactory
to the growers, who declined to sell
when the market was five cents high-
eu. The local dealers have no orders, and while they are willing to
buy they must hav? things right,
from their own point of view, and
just now that point of view does not
suit the growers.
Mothers Get Large Sum.
BELLINGHAM, Oct. -0.���Mothers' pensions will be a heavy drain
on the finances of Whatcom county,
according to figures on the records
of the probation officer anu the county auditor. The appropriation of
$7500 made by the county board
fer the amount needed aad money
will have to be drawn from some
other fund to meet the pensions.
Aged Man Disappears.
BELLINGHAM, Oct. 3u���The sudden disappearance nearly three
weeks ago of L. Goodman, an aged
resident of Marietta, has caused nis
relatives and friends in that vicinity and in other parts of thc county where he is well known, to become thoroughly alarmed. Since he
left the home of his son, where he
has been living, one evening just
before dark no trace of him has been
found, and nothing has ever been
learned that in any way gives a clue
as to his whereabouts or his safety.
Waterway Project  Open.
SEATTLE, Oct. 30.���Without official ceremony the Seattle Port
Commissions new central waterway
project at the foot or Bel! street,
built by the J. A. McEachern Company at a cost of "1200,000, was
opened for business Tuesday. This
is flrst unit of approximately $20,-
000,000 worth of harbor improvements, building or in contemplation, at Seattle.
Named Regent.
SEATTLE. Oct, 30.���Gov. Lister
Tuesday afternoon announced the acceptance by George H, Walker, of
this city, of the appointment to succeed diaries P, Spooner as regent of
the University of Washington.
To  Devise  Health   Laws.
NORTH YAKIMA, Oct. 30.���Dr.
Thomas Tetreau, health officer of
North Yakima and of Yakima county, has been asked by the executive
committee of the League of Northwest Municipalities to name a committee* of local health officers of
Washington, Oregon and Idaho to
devise whys of securing uniform
health ordinances and regulations in
the  three  states.
Ask  for Zone  System.
SEATTLE, Oct, 80.���Scdtt Calhoun, receiver for the Seattle, Renton & Southern street railway, appeared before the City Council utilities committee Tuesday and Informed Chairman Erlckson that unless
the city saw fit to accept the offer
of the company to sell the road
within a reasonable length of time,
the receivers would appeal to the
stato public service commission to
establish a "/.one" system within the
city limits In order to get a reason-
cble return on the investment.
Hint   of     Secret      Negotiations   f���r
Capllano Reserve Leaks Out���
Option  Is Taken.
VANCOUVER, Oct, 28.���It has
leaked out through certain members
of the Capllano Reserve Indians that
efforts are being mnde io purchase
the reserve. An option has been
secured which expires on Friday
next. The sum mentioned In thc
agreement is understood to be upwards of $300,000.
The negotiations arc wrapped In
secrecy bul the Intending purchasers
ar.- believed to be the same parties
who tri'd io buy out the Seymour
Reserve a  few weeks ago.
Mr. John  Peck Elected to Office at j Miners Beat Off Guards, Then Upset
Convention  of   B,   O.   School Stove and Burn Down  Building
Trustees. Containing Mail.
.���The interior
TRINIDAD, Colo., Oct. 30.��� Violence among the -triking miners in
J the Southern Colorado coal fielUs
on yesterday .shifted from Ludlow and
Thursday. Nelson was chosen as the j its immediate vicinity, to Aguilar, six
meeting place for next year and the < miles north of the big Ludlow tent
fared well at the sessions of the B.
C.  School Trustees'  Association
chief competitors among the other
British Columbia cites for that honor
wiere two other up-country centres,
Vernon and Grand Forks,
The new president, Mr. J. M.
Wright, of Armstrong, is an Okanagan man, and the new secertary,
who defeated Trustee J. J. Dougan,
of Vancouevr, who sought re-election,
ie Mr. Grant Lang, another Okanagan
trustee from Peachland.   Two of the
colony. Possible federal complications were precipitated at 'the office
of the Southwestern Fuel Company,
where Tuesday night and early yesterday morning a battle waged between strikers and a handful of
mine guards. After defeating the
guards anld) capturing the mine office,
in which the poet ofifce also is situated, the strikers are charged with
having knocked over a stove, setting
fire 'to the building, which was completely destroyed, together with Its
i contents of    United    mall,     money
members of the new executive com-, orders and money,
mittee are also from   'the    interior. I >l*r��ils Rilled
They are Dr. Jones, Nelson, and Dr.
Postmaster Arthur Samples late today declared evidence was    present
the mouth of the Fraser ii ate- ��
finest agricultural distr ,'lutlH
The chief interests In thi n f B-C
farming,    dairying,    flU;.   Blta ar(
t^L^iVi^'  sl>*ep .MC"JSg
breeding. There"' uV^Uo '
canneries in the Delta ���,, ��� ���"�����-.
There are shipping'f^K^.
and boat to the markets n�� n ral1
and the United States -l-S^ii
yield is the largest per
ada, and the sheep andTo.si. J8*.
1 Columbia.
are the  finest in  Britis
Along the south bank of t     '���"
EK*8rare 8piend,d -ft
Board   of  Trade���Present, D   .
McKee; secretary, s. \v p .* *���
Justices of Peace���H. D  Be,    "'
J. Kirkland, J. Mokee *E I T H'
Police Magistrate���J. j^' B-ri7.
Medical Health Officer���Dr t *.
Wilson. ' J  K*rr
K1ng and Dr,
School Board.���S. Wright chali-n-.
C.  Davie, A. deR. Tay 0rP&
Callum, W. R. Ellis, N, A. McDl��
Coroners.���Dr. A. A
J. Kerr Wilson.
mid, secretary.
Farmers'   Institute.���T    T    H��,
presldent; N. A. McDiarmid 25
tary. '  **re-
Delta Farmers' Game Prot��ctive a.
members of the executive are Trustee
Peck, New Westminster, and Capt.
Stewart, of Point Grey. Caipt. Stewart
was an unsuccessful oandidate for the
first vice-presidency, which went to
Mr. J. C. McArthur, of South Vancouver, Mr. A. G. Perry, of North Vaneouver, being chosen second vice-
president by acclamation. The choice
of Mr. Wright as president, succeeding Capt. Mcintosh, iof Victoria, was
also unanimous. Mr. Wright wa_
formerly first vice-president and was
the only officer on last year's executive hailing from east of Chilliwack.
Many   Resolutions.
The convention members dealt with
some twenty-six resolutions.
Some of the resolutions adopted on
Thursday, synopsized, are: That the
Department of Education be asked to
take steps, as soon as possible, to inaugurate some plan whereby school
boards can get definite and reliable
liai the mails had been rifled before      soclation,���-Wm.   Kirkland,  pre,|
he   building   was   flreld1,   since    en-      dent; A. deR. Taylor, secretary
Delta   Agricultural   Society.���-.-.
Kerr Wilson,  president;  A
Taylor, secretary
velopes, opened, were found nearby,
half burned.
The mine office also was completely destroyed with all its contents, the
camp having been surrended wholly
bv the guards.
" After working their will with the
Southwestern offices, the miners
went to the Empire mine of the same
company and there began an attack.
No resistance tfas offered them and
they withdrew shortly, doing no more
damage than riddling the boiler house
with bullets.
No one was injur**- In either camp.
A bomb explosion 'in the camp of
the Colorado Fuel  and    Iron  Company  at  Sopris,     the burning  of  a
bridge of the Colorado & WyomingI
Railway, between Segundo and Primer��,   arid   a  pitched   battle   between,
strikers and guards at Delagua were |
reported to Adjutant-General Charles,
information regarding applicants for I as-happening tonight.   A detachment
! positions in high and public schools;
j that it is not in the best interests of
I high schools to admit children that
have not passed an entrance examination; that the Minister of Education
be asked to consider the advisability
of permitting supplementary examination in connection with the high
school entrance; that the government be asked to sanction the organization by school boards of night
school classes for technical work and
to grant financial assistance; that
the government place a copy of the
official map of British Columbia in
each school room of the province;
that the government be asked to increase the grants made in aid of
teachers' salaries in high schools of
rural municipalities and cities of thf
third class.
Infilling Instruction.
An important resolution    adopted
Thursday was 'the following:
"In view of 'the vast agricultural
possibilities afforded in this province,
and also having It. mind the great
and continuous source of wealth
which the development of such possibilities offer, this convention is resolved that, while not disparaging
the encouragement given tto immigra-
of militiamen was sent to sopris.
Rt. Hon. Herbert Samuel Tells Englishmen   of   His   Experiences
in  Dominion.
LONDON, Oct. 28.���The postmaster-general, Rt. Hon. Herbert Samuel,   arrived  home  last   night  after
an absence of nine weeks     Giving a |Post office���Hours,   S
graphic  account  of  his  visit  to  the
Member of Parliament.���J n Ta��i-.
New Westminster. '    mt>
Member of Local Legislature���p j
MacKenzle, New Westminster '
Boat Sailings.���S.S. New Delta leavei
Ladner every day for Steveston _t
8.30 a.m., 12.30 p.m. and 6 3
p.m., connecting with the B 'c
E. R. cars. S.8. Transfer leavei
for New Westminster daily excsBi
Sundays, at 7 a.m.; returnlai
leaves New Westminster at 2 pm
reaching Ladner at 5.30 p ni ' ''
Railways.���Great Northern leav��
Port Oulchon dally for New Wen.
minster and Vancouver at 7 am-
returning, leaves Vancouver at
2.30 p.m., reaching Port Guichon
about 6.30 p.m. B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, E. Stirling, super-
inteudent; Vancouver to Eburne
and Steveston���Cars leave Granville street depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek) at 6.39
a.m. and hourly until 11.311 p^
, Special car for Eburjie at i4
a.m.    Cars leave Steveston at 6.;i0
I a.m. and hourly until 11.30 p.m.
Sunday service���First car ieavei
either terminus at 8.30 a.m';
hourly service thereafter until
11.30 p.m.
Hominlon. Mr. Samuel says the feature of his trip that impressed him
most was the degree of development in Western cities.
"I had expected to find," he said,
"at least, remote towns hearing the
marks of hastily created civic communities,   with   badly  paved   roads,
unllghted   streets   and     ramshackle
public buildings.    On the cortrary,
although   their  growth  has  been  a I
matter of very  few  years,   they  all I
provided    themselves     with     many
miles  of admirably  laid  out  roads, j
WVh adequate sewerage, water and j
lighting  systems  ruid   well  equipped j
schools   r.nrl   rc.illy   splendid   public
a.m. to 1
p.m. Mail for Vancouver closes
at 12 noon; for New Westminster
and up river points at 6.30 a.m.;
closed all day Sunday.
Municipal Council.���Meets in th.
Municipal Hall, Ladner, on the
second and fourth Saturdays la
each month at 2 p.m. Reeve, H.
D. Benson; councillors, A. D.
Paterson, W. A. Kirkland, Hanford Lewis, G. Dennis, Chris
Brown;   clerk,   N.  A.  McDiarmid.
tion, every effort should be made to I * ���
realize the splendid opportunities! STEVESTON, Lulu Island, Oct.
contained'in the scientific cultivation 28'���Im provements in the building
of bhe soil. |and equipment to the extent of three
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ani
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and in a por-
"To further this end and to elevate'to  four  thousand   dollars,  are  con-
.griulturnl pursuits in the minds of templated by the steveston Fisher- {ion of the Province ol British C*
men's Benevolent Society. The lu'nbia, may be leased fur a ten-
scope of the hospital's activities have ��' twenty-one years at an annual
largely increased during the past .rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
two years, and during the month of 3560 acres will be leased to one ap-
September some two hundred pa-jPl'cant.
tlents, thirty of which were Inmates, |     Application   for  a   lease  must be
our people, we, the school trustees,
in convention, urge the government to
include in the school curriculum elementary Instruction on the lines of
scientific farming, and cause to be
set aside for experimental purposes
portions of the school grounds."
Control of Finances,
A moiion upon which a great mani
of thetrustees had set their hearts
was defeated after a good deal of
discussion. K was to the effect that
the School Act be amended in such
a manner as to give school boards
complete* control of their own
finances, to have the proportion of
taxes payable for school purposes set
received treatment. made by the applicant in person to
 Ithe  Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district In which the rights applied for
are situated.
In    surveyed    territory   the  land
51 must   be   described   by   sections, or
.legal   subdivisions   of  sections, and
Anglican. nn nnsurveyed territory the tract ap-
Holy Communion, first and third ll'1-"*1 s��r shall be staked out by ths
Sundays  at  11   a.m,  second   fourth applicant  himself.
Sundavs at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.; I     Bach  application  must  be accom-
Sunday school  at 10 a.m.;   Evening ,1'anled by a fee of "15, which w
wide in ���i.soparate account from that 8^* "aTl?" p.m7"wedMSda?founded' If the rights applied for
of the municipal council, and  to 1*<* 1 ���V9nlng| Lltany at 8.30.     Rev. C. C, are n��t available, but not otherwise.
Hoyle,  M.A.,  vicar.
under bhe sole control of the trustees.
This question of finance has been a
disputed  one between  school fioards Baptist Church.
and municipal councils, and many of. Pastor���Rev. D. O. Macdonald
tbe trustees felt very strongly upon Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
the Iwue. The mnjorlty took the | evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
view, however, that the action was 1 meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; mls-
somewhai radical, and would not be'sionary meeting every first Wednes-
welcomed by the authorities. day under the auspices of the Ladles' [inlnins rights "arc not being "i"-"'*
Motions Lost. Circle. t*��� ti. such returns should 1"  furnishsd
A mo-ion to ask the govcrnm-nt to  n ��T'^, l8"\*--l-Sunday school. I at *���ligt onee a year.
make tbe education departmen- a dis-      '"'.Tn   T'       5�� ! tr***?*  PfS       Tho   le;,f'e   wl��    invh"W   '"",   t
.1...*. and ���epamte office was defeat-   k" ,*"'1 H1"le rMdln��' Tues^y- '������������ mining rights only, bul the MM
1  "'���,,,,    - ,     ��� ,, may be permitted to purrlia.-c ��'li��-'
i.'Mfslde ni-iioolhouso���Union Sub   ���Ver avallnble surface rights msy M
A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate  of  five  cents  per ton.
The person operating the mine
shall furnish the Agent with sworn
returns accounting for the full i|��'"n*
tity of merchantable coal mined HM
pay the royalty thereon.   S
ed, as was also another Bo create a
convention legislative committee  to
lay questions of legislation before tbe
government from time to time.
The plan for a parental school for
chil'i'ren   whose  home     environment
day school, i p.m.;  singing practice considered   necessary for the wort"
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.        *ng of Ule mine nt thc ,��������� ���f $10.00
Catholic. ] an acre.
Church services will be held every I    For   full
Information   .--.pplicatlon
��� 01
makes their proper educating lmpos- other Sunday,  beginning with  Sun- 'hould be made to the Secretary
sible, was rejected, being considered!day, November 14, 1908.    Parochial 1 the Department of the lii||,\lor.-_������,
a trespass upon the work of many of,mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school, tawa, or to uny Agent or
the charitable and public institutions -   p.m.;   evening   devotion,   3   p.m.; 1��^ Dominion Lands
W.  W. CORY,     . .
of th" mi rlor;
MEXICO. Oct. 30.���Seven of Gen-,
era! i-v :\ iiioz. followers, arrested al
Vera  Cruz  have  been   brought  here,
and  locked   up. charged   wi-h     com-;
idiriiy in an attiM-Huerta revolutionary  plot.     Reports were received  of
rebel  successes  in  th<>  fighting  n��*-ar
Mazatlan, and reinforcements    were!
ordered of the federal troops in thai
now in  existence.    The convention a.m.   Rev. Father W. Chaput, parish
a'so rejected the proposal that rural  priest, Deputv Minister 01 1."  ������ ���
s.hool dirt/riots be gTemted the rigihl Methodist N'.ii.���l'n'authorl/.ed pu        |��"
to establish dOoeoHdated schools. The      _      , .   .      ,.'  ,- ! this advertisement  will  not 1"
uniform school dav B a.m. to 3:20L J^Jf*JiT Lori\ Day at , i1'for.���30690.
p.m.���throughout bhe year, was re- ;1"' **"'*, '"!0 ��������?������ da8S meeting,
Jeoted, as was also a motion asking 2?'0J2. t!'��, .m"rmn? Mrvioe every
that employers of labor be prohdblte- !"f��ar.{'QSa5b--tl- "non* -1- lfl *--*-���
from employing during school hours ' V,'r*' ���.S",'ulil*;'; Epworth League
any child between 7 and 14 JI"? ^ ^""^'y at B p.m.    Rev. C.
The other resolutions   considered Welle��ley Whtttaker, pastor.
were more or less of a technical na-      a     ,   Il"l,,''vs PW��bjrterian.
ture Services   next   Lord's   Day   at
NELSON, B.C.,   O-t.    30    ^
endeav ring   to   hold   1      ;,:":',f
grouse,  Edgar Rawlea
n in the stomach with a ���-
-   I    iii      l  II I**     M I" I I III I.   II      >>!*���'     il	
i.m. and 7.80 p.m.:  week night s-r-tol  yesterday, and lies
vices   oil   Thursday   evenine   nt   7-9AI *,,.,.,'���, i,���_���i,'���i Im b aorlou
'���vening   nt   7.30   brook hospital in a **���'���'��� "���'
Dr. de Van's Female Pills ���clot*- ������g*w scll��o1 *��������� 2*30 p.m.| ____
A reh.bl. French r-^Uto-, �������������-1-iHs. These ��'* J' J- Ha8tl��, minister
ollli are excee<iin(ly power .al la retr-iUting the
irneriirive porti-in ol the I, _i.ile intern. Runts
���II 1 rn-.ip uattttieas, Mr. <le Vaa'i ���re ��.,; | .,t
��5 a bnx, nr ,hree lor ll��. Mailed to anv addreei,
rh�� Snob-!'. !)rn�� "��., Bt. Cath��r|nn-.. WEB
  iThe Delta Times ���� pnw,,h'd.,Miii_,
Any   corrections   in   above   names!     Saturday from the Time* H'��-^""
or times should be sent to the office!     Ladner,  B.C.    J.  D.  Tsylor. >���
lot the Delta Times, Ladner, B.C. nglng-d'lrector.


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