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The Delta Times Jul 12, 1913

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1913.
$1.00 A YEAR.
SOCKEYE RUN
SOON BEGINS
(aiming; Will Commence Next Week
���Indians Arrive at the &"S7^
Cannery.
The sockeyes have not commenced
to run in any numbers yet, though
a considerable number of boats have
been
ROUGH TACTICS
CONSPICUOUS
Westham Defeated Beavers Saturday
Last by Eight Goals to Four
���Cosolic'i Hurt.
PICNIC PARTY ENCOUNTERED
UNEXPECTED ADVENTURES
out   for  them   and   all   is  ex-
In a game characterized by rough
playing, Ladner went down to defeal
in a league contest with Westham
Island last Saturday night by eight
pectancy at the different canneries I goals to four. The Beavers were!
along the river, all of which are fully j on the short end from start to finish.
prepared for the canning season to j Westham scored three goals in the
lommence. The first of the week .opening quarter, while Ladner did
the run was reported as having] not bulge the net until well into
nached the traps, and it is expected | the second period, during which one
to net to the Fraser the first of next! tally was registered,
week, when the fish will begin to \ The bad blood which developed
he   put  up. Ill, the game of the previous Monday I
On Wednesday a large number of "found  outlet   in   Saturday's  contest.
On Return From Cooper's
Island Engine Gave Out-
Heavy Storm Outside Fraser
Escaped.
Starting from Ladner at 6 a.m.
Sunday morning in a 40 horsepower
gasoline launch of Turie Nicholich,
an Austrian, a party of eighteen
young people under the chaperrnage
of Mr, and Mrs. E. F. Douglas and
Mr. and Mrs. Clinkhamer, on picnic
bent, visited Cooper's Island, enjoyed
refreshments, and then, making the
return about four o'clock by way
of Active Pass, were rendered helpless when the engine gave out, and
despite the combined efforts of ihe
men  folk  aboard  refused .absolutely
West Coast Indians arrived at Port Rough tactics were adopted early ._*���]���_�� _?.?*. , T,he _aUnCl,1 dr*ftetl to
Guichon and were taken In the Vlner | the game and both teams were -oS ��__ Vtt'Z^T "S "m" "f
to   the   British   America   cannery  on ; tenders.     It.   Cosolich   was  so  badly,P, '    b>   th�� Jug Faultless   in
Westham Island. The colony was cut up by Kittson, of Udn��. $5I^V^ThL'"'���^ �� ,Ma>ne,Isl"
.-obered the following morning by I he was forced to leave the game l?,Y J l! peached '-adn" about
.1.6 death of one member, a child, jC. Trim taking his place.    R. Hutch-1 �� C'��ck   Tuesday    morning   by
of   consumption,   and   its   quarters : erson was als0 badly gashed and with'
were filled with the weeping of the Cosolich, in whose lip three stitches
Bquaws. j were taken, received attention at Dr.
Forty Japs from the B.A. cannery j King's office.    The play was by long I i\""m"_VM'_" IV. "."""" "TI *'"_ ���"-,'"'",��
were out  in  their  boats  Wednesday ! odds the roughest of the season. [I* ."g ^a*1*^������^ ��� ���Z
��� -   but caught almost no sockeye |     Ladner   played    the   game   under |LdneV   was   reached"16 "
o'clock   Tuesday    morning
automobile from Vancouver and New-
Westminster.
The most extraordinary feature of
the adventure, which the participants
night, ^	
Fishermen from the other canneries I protest, objecting to the referee put
have also been out, but few of the' forward by Westham. Mr. Ed.
fish have been taken as yet.    -.Next; Savage, of Westminster, the gentle-
week,   however,   Is   expected   to   see
the run on in earnest.
man    who   officiated,   they   clalmel
was  partial  to  the  Islanders.    Bot
^^^^^^^^^^^^ It was this:
Had the engine kept up its work,
the boat, emerging fron Active Pass
Into a fierce storm which raged Sunday afternoon and evening in the
'n ail pi'obabf-!ty have
"We reached Cooper's island ali
r-ght, stopped there about twb hours,
had refreshments, and then started
home by way of Active Pass. It
was about three o'clock then. -All
had been going well on the return
for about an hour, when the engine
stopped,   and   we  haven't  been   able
POINT ROBERTS
DEFEATED
July
4th   Contest  at   Point   Robert*
Was Won by  Ladner by
5-4  Score.
Two   picked    teams    representing
to find out yet what was the matter! Point Roberts and Ladner played an
with it. No one became excited, and ��� interesting ball game at Pt. Roberts
there was no danger at all in the; on July 4. It was originally agreed
situation. We drifted on to Park-j to have the contest a five injing af-
er's Island, and were there about ! ''air, but at the end of that period
three hours before the Faultless I with Ladner in the lead by four run*
came along and towed us to Mayne I to one, the Point men begged for
Island." j another inning,  with  the result that
j they tied the score, making it 4-4.
i In the seventh inning Ladner regis-
| tered  the  winning run.
HAVING   NOT   BEGUN.
Rainy Weather Has Bad Effect Upon
the Crops���Start Will Be
Next   Week.
The   weather
���     .v...,.,  ��_uiu  iu  aii  jnuuae,i.i >   nave
the referee and Frank Smith, who been swamped before It could have
was judge of play, were "roasted" entered the mouth of the Frasei.
vigorously   by   the   crowd. ^^^^
j     Rudie Kittson played a very good
game for Ladner while F. Cederberg
! starred for the Islanders.
Westham scored three goals in the
In other words, the failure of the
engine, considered as a disagreeable
mishap, was the very best of goo1*!
fortune  in  disguise.
In the party, beside Mr. and Mrs.
. a  ��*. ma*! ^ontlnUP   un; opening quarter, two in the second, | Dou-las   and "-dr" an.   Mrs    rn,,*,
gracious, and the commencement of. -���- i��� ��h_ ,hi^ ������a ... ��� ., ',uul-s-a8 ana **lr- an(1 ATS- Clink-
ir-ving which it had been* thought i ?"e iD ��� t��lrd' and ,wo ln the [hanier, were Miss R. Cederberg, Miss
naying,   wuitn    i   in     ueeii   uiougiu, fourth      The Beaverg  reg gtered one Mattie   Pvbns    Miss    Alien
would   occur   generally   the   first   of,_-n..  ,_   ��_.      ___. "*���>= piatue   i-jdus,   .miss    Alice
���his week, has had to be postponed.
! the weather settles, haying will
in- In full swing the coming week,
but no one is especially optimistic.
So far as the weather is concerned
iresent year has proved itself
; aomaiy.
The hay is not in the best of condition because of the recent rains,
nnd some grain has fallen. If there
Is a complete change in weather conditions, however, the crop will be
harvested  satisfactorily.
.   _--_-,  ...._.   __.,-_   Thirkle.
I tally in the second quarter, two in j Miss Constance Tiller, Miss Tiller,
the third and one in the fourth. ;Miss Dorothy Mends, Miss Belle Ket-
The line-ups: . |ties, C.  Boyd, E. Sensibough, Frank
I.adner.���Weaver, R. Kittson, J. Smith, Robert Brown, Cecil Willis,
Condy, G. Dennis, D. Honeyman, JAldls Willis and Phi! Guichon. The
Burr, Robt. Kittson, J. Kirkland,  L.I objective point of the picnickers was
At the "hotel at Mayne island the
party put up for the night. A telegram was despatched to Ladner
about seven o'clock and one of the
surprising features of the whole occurrence was that this telegram was
not delivered until after ten o'clock
or: the following day. Alarm was
felt in some quarters for the safety
of the picnic party, and there was
talk of sending out a boat in search
of them.
Monday night at seven o'clock the
party left Mayne Island on the Queen
City and reached Vancouver about
half past eleven, too late to seciirc
transportation by rail. Two automobiles were requisitioned for the
night ride to the Delta. All went
well until the Scott hill was encountered. Here the going became
had, one auto became entangled in
difficulties, and a delay of nearly
two hours ensued, lt was a weary
crowd of young people which finally
reached Ladner at five o'clock.
Serious Outcome Possible.
That the outcome of the picnic
trip might have been a serious one,
and that the failure of the engine
was an almost miraculous piece of
good  fortune,   was the opinion  of a
Tlie Ladner battery was G. Webster and F. Guichon, while A. Teller
and G. Waters did similar work for
Pt. Robers. Both at bat and In the
field Ladner was superior. A. Scott".
fielding was brilliant, and one eaten
in tlie field was especially applauded
bj  the crowd.
Waters, Teller and Burns were the
sluggers for Point Roberts, and Guichon and Murray for Ladner. ChaB.
Parsons was the umpire.
ENQUIRY INTO DEATH.
Inquest  on   Louis,  l/.dian  Who Diet)
at Albion Cannery, Will Be
Held Soon.
Coroner A. A. King states that
evidence is now being gathered for
presentation to the jury empanelled
to inquire into the death of the Indian Louis, who died under suspicious circumstances at the Albion
eannery, in Delta municipality, and
was buried without notifications to
tbe authorities on Cooper's Island
The coroner's jury, of which Mr. E.
T.  Calvert is foreman,  paid  a visi
^^^^^^^^^^^^       Kirkland
Kirkland, R.  Hutcherson.  Smith.
Westham Island. ��� Palmer. L
Tamboline, J. Trim, H. Trim, H
Savage, J. Savage, W. Savage, R
Cosolich (C. Trim), W. Tamboline
H.   Wright,  A.   Trim,   F.   Cederberg
river captain expressed to The Times to the iB*and recentlv and vipv,eu th(
oi- Tuesday afternoon. He stated-body< whether or not a 0_t m0l.
that one of those quick storms which terq wi!I be performed it will be for
so often occur in the Gult came up '
rapidly on Sunday evening, and tha'
ithe jury to decide when the evidence
NEW  WESTMINSTER MARKET.
THE BALKAN WAR.
]REV. J. S. HENDERSON RETIRES
cholera Threatens   Armies���Women
and Children Forced to Watch
Their Men Burn.
BELGRADE, July 9.���It was estimated here today that thirty-five
thousand Bulgarians and Servian
soldiers were killed In the recent
battles about Kochana and Ishtlp.
The war office here claims Servia
won a great victory, asserting her
troops occupied  both  towns.
Two hundred thousand troops participated in the struggle and the
fighting about Ishtlp will go down
in history as one of the bloodiest
battles of modern 'times. Reports
indicate that fighting continued for
days.
First the Servians captured Ishtlp.
Then It was retaken by the Bulgar-
The attendance at the New Westij	
minster  market    was  exceptionally) _____
large this morning and the large of-iB-Comes Field  Secretary  of  Social
ferings of poultry,  fish,  meat, etc.,      Service and Evangelism in Prov
made it a record market.     New po- ince���Hard  to Replace.
tatoes   appeared   for   the   first   time ,���_       ..     _,..'_
and  were sold at from $1.75  to $2 j      *Prom *he Brltl,h C��""nblan.-
a sack.    Other fresh vegetables were |    After benefitting for ten years by
also to  be seen.     Raspberries  were | his      ministrations,    St.    Andrew's
placed on tlie market this morning j Presbyterian  church  of this city is
and were readily sold at three boxes;, , , ...   ..     _        T   _   TT    '
for 25 cents. As the season is al-Ito Part wlth ,he Rev' J' S- Hender-
most o\er strawberries were not to lson, one of the best known and most
be seen. Although the offering or j popular pastors in the province. Mr.
puoltry was large and prices did not j Henderson retires from his present
drop. Young chickens and ducks, incumbency to accept the newly
were offered in good numbers along I created position of field secretary of
with several young pigs. Prices in j social service and evangelism for
eggs and butter remained the same I British Columbia, a position the
as last week. Meat was to be seenjdutles of which will give him the
in fair quantities although there was ; travel and change that for the past
not  any  large quantity of any  par-j year he has felt his health to need.
 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ of Indians is given  befpre  it.
Cooper's   Island,   about   thirty  miles |the   fis.hlnS   ^oats."f   the   Steveston       A waterfront character at  Steves-
from Ladner canneries   fled   with   all   their   speed! ton>   known   as   "Belfastj-.   vvh-   waB
for shelter from it.    Had the I"���'-j sentenced to ninety  davs in  goal  a
Pleasant  Trip to Cooper's I boat gone on its way it would  have  fortnight   ago   for   selling   liquor   to
Ladner was left about six o'clock   been caught with perhaps fatal con-: int*jans,   *g   implicated   in   the   case.
What followed  is  thus  described  by! sequences  in  this storm outside the jt ig a*-eged that "Belfast" supplied
one member of the party: | mouth of the Fraser. .Louis   with   liquor.    It   will  be   for
the coroner's jury to decide whether
there is ground t0 believe that the
intoxicant led to the Indian's death
Louis was a man of fifty or more,
and leaves a wife and children.
There is no doubt but that not
only Mr. Henderson's congregation,
but very many citizens feel that
while there are many good men in
the service cf the church, it will
be difficult to find another J. S.
Henderson.
WILL NOT OPEN
RIVER ROAD
Expense Entailed Precludes Work Is
Advice  tu  Board  of  Trade
���Is Desirable.
That the Public Works Department recogn'zes that the ojenlng ot
the River road between Ladner and
the J. Kerr Wilson farm is a desirable piece of work, but that the expense incident to it and the amount
of work now in hand in the Delta
does not warrant iis being undertaken by the provincial government
this year, is the gist of a communication received by Mr. S. W. Fisher,
secretary of the Hoard of Trade, from
Engineer J- C. Griffith, of the Public
Works Department.
Some time ago the Hoard of Trade
took up this matter of tlie opening
up 0f River road, which is unquestionably a needed improvement, and
approached the provincial authorities
with reference to its execution.
The feeling of the provincial authorities is that as a considerable
sum of money will be expended this
year on the Ladner-Wood ward's
ferry, outlay 0n the Aiver road would
hardly be Justified. In connection
with the ferry the engineers have
this week been occupied in locating
the landing stages.
RICHMOND COUNCIL.
XO FURTHER TRIALS.
INDIANS ARRIVE.
tic
ular kind.     All  varieties of fiow-
s, only to fall into_the hands^of   ers"and good quantities were to be
'lie Servians again. The war office
at Sofia admits the Bulgarian troops
evacuated both towns.
Despite  the  news  of  the  victory.
government   officials   are   concerned
over the nrmy's    condition.       It    is
ff-ared cholera has broken out.
Horror on Horror.
SALONIKA. July 9.���Confirmation of the reported burning to
death of 7ofl men belonging to Kur-
kut by imnrlsoning them in a
mosque, under which Bulgarian ir-
regulars exploded bombs, setting the
''uildlng on fire. Is given today by
Father Michel, superior Of the
'''cmli embolic mission at Kllklsh.
The Rulen'-'nns, It is charf-d, forced the vlotlras' wlvea and daughters
to witness 'he spectacle. E"en more
'rightful reports were rece*"">d today from 'Manic:' and Raynovo
where worren and children
burned  to  denth.
seen and cut roses, r.i-rna;ions met
with a ready demand. Pottnd plants
were also plentiful. Fish ot all kinds
Apart from a few close friends,
who have known of Mr. Henderson's
desire for a change of occupation
and his reason for it, his resignation,
which has been accepted to take ef-
wpi tor sale at  the same prices asjfect at the end of August, comes as
last week.    The demand for fish was  a surprise.
go-id.
Takes New Post
we
MAY VISIT LADNER.
to
Party of English NewspapeTien
Tom- Western Qanaela���Rave
Sailed for Montreal,
The local board of trade bal been
notified by the British Associated
Press Service that a party of newspapermen, representing forty dailies,
weeklies and magazines, left recently
ror Montreal on the S.S. Virginia,
with an itinerary from Montreal to
Vancouver, which included a visit to
Ladner. The board of trade will be
notified later of the date on whicn
Ladner  will  be  visited.
I | son will have completed ten years
A (pastor el' St. Andrew:-, which is jl
^ j one-third  of (be  time  he has spe
SEATTLE  .MARKET.
SEATTLE, July 10.���Eggs: Local
ranch, 30c: Eastern fresh. 2(5c. Butter: Washington Creamery cubes,
-t'c; Washington Creamery brick,
eOc; City Creamery, 30c; Oregon
1 ubes, 29c. Cheese: Tillamook, 16
l-2c; linibtirger, 20c; Wisconsin
brick, 18c; Wisconsin Twins, 17
l-2c; Voiinc* Americas, 20c; Wash-
Ington Twins, 16 l-2c; Triplets, 16
i-2c; local cream bricks, 19c; cream
���'rick. I.e. Onions: Green, 20c to-
26c per dozen; Bermudas, $1.25 tot
���f 1.40 per crate of 50 lbs.; Callfor-
red, $1.25 per sack;  California
REV. J. S. HENDERSON.
Who   for the  past   ten  years
directed   the  destinies    of   St.
draw's  Presbyterian  Church.
INDIANS IX   CAPITAL.
has
An
other Offers.
The post he has accepted is not
jthe only one that has lately been ottered to Mr. Henderson. The position of emigration officer in this
province in connection with Presbyterian church work whs open to him
Inst year, but he did not feel that
this was llie class of work for which
he would exchange his pastorate
here.
Ou September 1 next Mr. Henderson will have completed ten years as
usi
spent
... the minis-try.    For a generation he
has ministered to the spiritual needs
of various congregations.
But Mr. Henderson hns mini-*!- ri -'.
In a broad way. He bas ml dli
sociated the spiritual from the physical. A virile uum himself, be hns
grasped the indissoluble unit n between the physical and the spiritual
during life and hns shown his recognition of this union by interesting himself in clean sport, recognizing its valuable influences on th"
formation of character. Furthermore he hns been able to interest
himself in civic life, to its benefit.
Keen Sportsman.
Not only was he an earnest work-
Court   of   Appeal Declines to Hear
Arguments During Vacation���       .
Civil  Case Prospects.
(From The British Columbia!:.)
The belief that all the outstanding
criminal  cases will be traversed  to j
the  fall  assizes  is  creating  quite  a I
sensation   in   legal  circles.
Although no definite pronouncement has been mad�� Chief Justice j
Macdonald indicated that the only j
safe course, to pursue in view of the
legal difficulties which had been
raised with regard to the method of
summoning the jury under the Act.
which was repealed specifically by
the Jurors' Act of 1913, was to have
the cases traversed to the fall assizes.
Mr. W. J. Whiteside, K.C, who
went over to Victoria on Monday to
argue his contention that the Loui.^
Cebar case had been tried by
wrongly summoned jury, informed
The British Columbian this afternoon that the court of appeal declined to hear the argument during vacation. The chief justice stated thai
owing to tlie gravity of the legal
questions raised the only safe coins -
was to traverse the remaining criminal oas<.--. to the fall assizes leaving
the motions for a new trial of thi
Louis Cebar case and the Moses Paul
ease to be dealt  witb after vacation
A good deal of regTl t is felt at the
outcome ef affairs Particularly as it
will ea-.i-e a lui--.- delay in civil case3
which would have been disposed of
at this assize but for the exceptiona1
length of -hi> criminal docket. When
the civil work will be overtaken now
is a ma*'er .if nn re conjecture.
Springs  Coming  in   Well���Delay in
Sockeye Run Means Canneries
Keeping Still Awhile.
STEVESTON, Lulu Island, July !'.
���Although the sockeyes are arriving only in small numbers another
kind of run, which always accompanies the salmon fishing season,
has begun. Scarcely an Interurbnn
car has arrived this week without
its quota of Indians, and within a
few days a thousand or more will
be in the town waiting for the canning to begin. In their inharmonious clothes they flock the streets.
Spring salmon are being caught
in considerable quantities and are
being Shipped to Vancouver. Many
boats are casting nets for sockeye.
but only a f iw are being caught. It
was stated a* the Imperial, tli<' largest cannery nt Steveston. yesterday,
that canning would not begin before
some time next week.
Will,   WEATHER   (.ALE.
VICTORIA, July 9.���The Tees
brought down on Sunday a large
number of Indians collected at different points on tlie West Coast.
These bivouacked on and around the
C. P. R. sheds, and formed many a
picturesque family .party -as they
prepared breakfast or finished their
toilettes. They have left for the
Mainland, the majority going to the
B. & A. canmiy at Canoe river.
LIMBER MILLS BURNED.
QUEBEC,    July  9.���The    lumber
mills of the R. H. Gooday Company.
er as a member of the board    ot
trade   and   other   public   and   semi-
public  bodies,   but   Mr.  Henderson'- (    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
broad   interests   Included   a   love  of ; men     being    employed.     They     ii
al! sports.    He has held the  pres!- ; 'end to prosecute the contract
FORTY MEN  EMI'IjOYED.
Work  Begun on  East  End  Drainagi
Scheme���Will  Reclaim  Bog
Land.
The contractors to whom th-
Delta council last week awarded thi
contract for completing the East End
drainage scheme, have already un
dertaken  the work, a  force of forty
dency of the New Westminster La
crosse Club and assisted in welcoming the Minto cup and the world's
championship in the finest of field
games to this city. ^^^^^^^^^^
in amateur sports and for several
terms held the presidency of the
local branch of the B. C. Athletic
Un'.n, of which he Is still a member He Is also chaplain ot the
104th  Regiment,
While Mr. Henderson's new occupation will mean much travelling
for him in the four presbyteries, New
Westminster, Victoria, Kamloops
and Kootenay, he states that he will
touch with his friends in
as his headquar-
ozen or so miles
immediate      conclusion.       Drain ag
work in this section  was first begin
by the  Lome  Estate,  over  or'   -'e���'.-
ago .     The   district   needs   drainage
He was active | badly.    The system now being established   empties   into   Boundaiy   8a)
BRITISH  M.IVS COMINO.
OTTAWA. July 10.���The Empire
parliamentary party which includes
a large dumber of British members
if parliament, will arrive In Ottawa
on July 26. Premier Borden, who
is having a holiday in the Maritime
provinces, will be in the capital to
extend to them an official welcome
'o the Dominion. Ttie party will
proceed Wes; from the capital goiug
as far as the Pacific coast.
.lames j. inn Thinks West Has Over-
borrowed���Country Has SulVi-
(ient   Railways.
MONTREAL, July 8.���fi_r, James
���I. lli;l Is of tlie opinion that. Western
Canada hts overb-orrowed; that this
country has already all the railways thai eighl million people* can
wi ,1 supp irt, but mat on the v. holi
the Dominion of Canada, with .:��� i
rapidly growing population, will
we ther the storm all rlgut,
'lh- railway nin-.-iiati arrived in
Montreal lasi evening on bis yacht,
accompanied by his son, Mr. Louis
Hill.
"1 do think." said Mr. Hill, "that
this country has been borrowing a
little too freely. You see, the boys
have been a little too ambitious.
Then Western municipalities sell a
large amount of securities. If the
buyers want to sell back where there
are no buyers, they will say: 'What
have we purchased?' They might
want to realize at times, and if they
find no market the effect on the
country would be unfavorable, to ]
say the least."
Railway Policy.
Speaking of the progress of Can- |
ada in the way of building railways
Mr. Hill said that the Dominion had
enough mileage at present for eight '
million to support.
The veteran railway builder and
operator indulged in a mental calculation, and thought that Canada hns
now more mileage according to population than the United States, and
although he had no desire to interfere he intimated that it would be
better to go slowly.
"What ii your opinion as to the
policy of the Federal government
subsidizing railways in this country?"
"I cannot say that it is a wise
one," he said, "as it causes lines to
be built that will not pay for a long
time to come."
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, July 9.���
Cleveland & Cameron, surveyors to
the municipality, reported to the
tcuncil on Monday that they had
found no natural difficulties in the
way of constructing a combined dyke
and road along the North Arm near
the No. 6 road. A peat bog extended
to within three hundred feet of the
river bank, but a distance of 400
feet from the river they had found
no place where the depth of the peat
would prevent erection of a dyke.
Four feet six Inches above the existing ground would be sufficient
height  for a dyke, it was stated.
It was decided to notify the own-
u* of the Chinese building at the
east end of the Eburne traffic bridge
to remove the portion of the structure encroaching upon the road allowance. The municipality proposes
to locate a scow lauding at this
point on the river.
Medical Health Officer Hepworth
stated tbat he had investigated aq
alleged case of smallpox, and discovered that it was not smallpox at
all. There had been no contagious
diseases during the month. Indiana
were beginning to arrive In Steveaton for the salmon season. Th��
health of all of them was good.
Water Superintendent Lockhart
reported the installation of 1700 feet
of two-inch pipe .if Bridgeport town-
site, and the making of thirty-three
new connections to the system. As
an instance of the benefit the municipality was deriving from the use
of meters he stated that three Chinese establishments on the No. 20
who had previously paid a flat rate
of $- bad paid Into the treasury,
under the meter svstem, respectively. $8.2-,, $14.90 and $18.20. The-
superintendent asked that the council make it possihle for him to patrol
the system more effectively. During the summer season lt was imperative that forty miles of plpelin.
be gone over daily.
A committee was instructed t>
inspect the Xo. 17 road between the
It. C, E. R. bridge ant! the No. 6
road to see what must he done tc��
put in shape for traffic, Mr.
Scratchley requesting that the work
be done. Tenders were ordered called for a ditch one half mile long, s-'x
feet hy four feet by one and onp-
half feet, south ef section 36. block
5. X. It. 4 W. It was decided >-.
order suff'ei^nt reck for Railway avenue, between BamiOrd and (In -
:-l reels.
Councillors Cay and McCalli tl
were appointed a committee to Investigate 'in- matter of grading an I
rocking it-is-i street, an Improve
me ' which the Domlnli n S
We- |;g i.m. declari d v. as ;���!>��� lui .*
,.-;, bi ��� re heavy mach nerv
for tlie works could be conveyed
thereto. The oondltii n of th ��� dyke
near the Btreel was said to be bad.
and likely to allow flooding, which
would destroy any road which might
be built. Mr, <:'. Ooeghler, of the
safe Company, s'ate-l that the council bad undertaken to open the street
before the plant had been built.
Instructions were issued to th I
road foreman to have the old municipal hall site on the River road
cleared of refuse.
TROPHY SHOOTS.
Tun
Will   Begin   N<-\(    Wee
Ladner Gun Club���This
Week's Score- .
Two trophies, both  steriin-.-  sil\
watch  fobs,  one donated  by  the  I
minion Cartridge Company, and tl
second by the Dupont  Powder C -
pany,   wHl   be  shot   for  by  the  b*
gun club next  Tuesday  night,    extrophy  is  open   to   all   competlto
while   the   second   w;'l   be  shot   '
by the youngi r membi rs of the d'
Following   were   thc   scores   al   tl*.
v eek'i shoot:
E.   A.   Bowi          "?4
A.  M ���������'''������        10     '
H    W'ls  *-         .2
Gi   . '��� ������*!         ...
Jordan  	
c ���'��� hot]  	
!     - Mil          SS
Scott         1J
o.
W.
H.
���I-
F
F.
A
' *
"���;.-��� 11
I!
si I
���j*.
i3
V   tb
19 2
TSE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1013.
A GOOD LIVING IN
POULTRY FARMING
Splendid   Market   Exists   in   British
Columbia for All Local
Produce.
(From thc Chilliwack Progress.)
F.  J.   Roberts,   an   expert   in  the
poultry business, in giving his answer
to a question:  "Is there a living in
poultry?" says:
Many people have started In the
pouitry Lusiness and have failed to
make it ;jay, and will tell you that
there is no profit in keeping poultry;
but I will tell you right now that
there is a good living and a good
profit to be made from poultry, with
eggs selling at 40 cents per dozen
on the average throughout the year,
and the same can be produced for
16 cents per dozen, and broilers can
be raised to 1V& lbs. for 15 to IS
cents each from the egg, and the
market is right here for all we can
produce, for British Columbia is importing to the extent of $2,500,000
���worth of poultry products annually, and if you start right and not
in too big a way at first, if you -io
not kno>v tlic business. I think many
failures are due to not sticking to
It; many persons get disheartened
and give up because they do nol get
the big returns at once, and you can
not expect to start any business and
get a profit on the outlay right away;
lt will take two or more years before
you can expect to get returns on the
capital  Invested.
Poultry farming is a business that
must be developed; It cannot be hui't
up in a month or a year; the man
who starts at the bottom of the l.i-l-
der and goes slow at first will eventually get to the top. Some persons
get discouraged and sell our thf."r
stock just as they are beginning to
pay. They have raWed their chi.tl.s
too late in the season, and kept then-
pullets all through the winter, without an egg, and just as they are
beginning to lay good they give up,
and say that their hens have eaten
their heads off, and that there If
no profit in keeping poultry, and sell
out to the first person that comes
along and offers any price at all
I know from experience that there
is a good living to be made from
poultry, not from a fancy point only.
where they breed for the showroom,
and get. $2.50 or more per setting
of eggs and from $5 to $10 each
for stock, but eggs and poultry for
market alone; and I -know people
personally that are making from $1
t0 $2 per hen, clear profit, per year
on every hen they keep, and every
one of these people started 1n a small
way. One started with a dozen hens
and now keeps between five and six
hundred. TheBe people are making
a good living and saving money besides. I think it best To start id
the poulthy business on, say 5 acres
of land���that is as much as one man
can manage���with 500 chicks. 1
would prefer land that sloped to tbp
south, dry and well drained. Duibl
your chicken-houses on the highest
point facing the south; not expensive
buildings, but dry and free from
draughts, with plenty of ventilation.
with Bhed tor ncratclilng In���hens
to lay. musl be kept busy. Now
your stock. We will say o_ ��� dozen
hens and a cork bird, of a popular
variety, preferably pure-bred; ther
commence to breed up your flock of
layers, and bere Is the vital point.
Hatch * nlv fr - i th - heavy layet-F.
and see thai you;- male bird Is al
ways from a hi ivj laying strain, Tn
get a -.rood fl ick of v- Inter lr.yei -���
the best time of the year to hatch
for the he ivj bn ���-. such as Rock
Oi ���'     'ons  ;-��� "  V ' ii dot]  s,  i ��� dui
Ing the months of March and April,
and for the lighter varieties, such
as Leghorns, Minorcaa and Hamburgs, in April and May; and to have
strong, vigorous chicks you must
have strong, healthy, vigorous parent,
stock, and to have such stock there
should be plenty of straw or litter
for them to work in, for' you must
remember that activity io the life
of the hen. Exercise plays an important part in the egg production,
and the number of eggs produced
depends on the health of the hen,
and her vigor comes from her activity t0 a large extent.
Feeding:���Every poultryman has
his own way of feeding. Wheat is
the safest and best grain to feed
for the main ration, with oats,
cracked corn, and barley for a
change. Green feed they must have,
and plenty of it. It Is surprising
how much green food a hen will
eat; grass, clover, cabbage, anything
that is green in "winter; roots, such
as beets, carrots, mangolds, plenty of
grit and shell, fresh water two or
three* times a day in summer, and
i'. should be put in the shade. All
these little things must be attended
to in order to make a living from
poultry. A good thing to remember
is that a laying hen is like a good
^mllk cow, every little bit extra in
the way of meat, or bone, or grain
that she gets will pay back with interest In the egg basket, and a good
cow will put every extra bit of food
she gets into the milk pall. Hen-*
are much the same as cows. You
can scarcely fatten a good milch cow,
and the same with a laying hen, she
produces eggs instead of fat; a fat
hen does not lay many eggs and a
fat cow does not give much milk,
so you see the main thing is to breed
laying hens  and  not  fat  ones.
Another vital point is cleanliness.
The house wants to be cleaned often,
at least once a week, and coal oil
or other disinfectant put around the
roosts and drop-boards. Lime is a
good thing around; the houses must
ge kept free from vermin; you can
not have eggs and vermin.
In conclusion, I will say, at'end
to all the small matters, and \vitb
a right start in a small way with
pure-bred, stock, and enlarge your
plant as you succeed, and you will
make a "good  living from poultry."
PETITIONS AND BILLS.
WASHINGTON STATE.
DAMS ABOUT READY.
Serpentine Concrete Work Completed
Today���Nicomekl Finished in
Seven  Days.
���'"-'rom The British Columbian.)
Work on the dams across the Serpentine and the Nicomekl is rapidly
nearing completion. The Serpentine
dam will be all concreted today and
that across the Nicomekl will be completed In about a week.
Progress recently on this work
has been very rapid and engineering
experts consider the dams quite an
achievement. By an ingenious arrangement of swing gates, which
open and shut automatically the
pressure of the Incoming tide closes
the gates when a certain level has
been reached.
When the pressure from the outside is removed by the falling away
of the overplus of tidal water the
gates swing open and the normal current flows to the sea. The contractors are M. P. Cotton & Co., of Vancouver, and the work has been done
under the supervision of Mr. H. C.
Brlce, C.E.. of New Westminster on
behalf of the dyking commissioners.
PARCELS POST.
OTTAWA. July 9.���Officials of
the post office department stated today that there never had been any
intention to engage an expert from
the Dtllted Slates in order to organize the parcels post system whieh
it is Intended to inaugurate soon,
'""he officials were emphatically of
the opinion thai tlie denartment has
men who are quite cannb'e of banning thc matter themselves.
Provincial Government Sends in Bill
for 9696 on Police Account���
Foreshore Rights.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, July 8.���
With many communications, petitions, and much general business, besides requests made in person by individual ratepayers, to be given consideration, the regular July meeting
of the Richmond council, held yesterday, was a very busy one.
Three Important petitions, the first
dealing with a carline along the No.
5 road, the second with local improvement work on Odlin road, and
the third with important drainage
work, were received. Reeve Bridge
and Councillor Gay were appointed
a committee to join with a coaimit-
te. of the property owners along the
No. 5 road In working for the widening of that road and the Installation
of an electric tramway along it to
Woodward's Landing.
Mr. F. A. Tomsett and others put
forward a plan for drainage which
would create better conditions for
Alexandra townsite, Into which district a huge volume of water from
the Richmond rifle ranges seeps
throughout the year, souring the
���oil and making successful agriculture very difficult.
These petitioners urged that a
ditch eighteen feet wide at the top
and seven feet at the bottom be constructed from Gordon road along the
No. 4 road to the North Arm,
where an outfall of several feet
eould be secured. As the work would
largely contribute to the drainage of
the rifle ranges, which are the property of the Dominion government,
the residents were of the opinion
that the government should pay the
cost.
Reeve Bridge stated that drainage along the No. 4 road had been
left to the Lulu Island West Dyking
Commission, and that the petition
should be presented to that body.
On Odlin  Road.
Following out the plea of the
signers of auother petition, the road
overseer was given instructions by
the council to proceed at once with
the improvement of Odlin road. In
the space of half a mile, eighteen
families live along this street, and
the need for a good road is keenly
felt, especially in wet weather. The
rocking or planking will be done
under a local improvement plan.
Cowan, Ritchie & Grant, the municipal solicitors, notified the council that the proposed method of
meeting the cost of a new survey of
Lulu Island east of the No. 5 road
was impracticable under the existing
statutes. The suggestion had been
entertained by the council that the
expense be met by levying a special
rate over a term of years, the Initial cost of the work being met by
borrowing a sum from the sinking
fund In anticipation of the collection
of the rate. The solicitors stated
that this could not legally be done.
The deputy attorney-general notified the municipality that $240 for
tines and $556 for maintenance, a
total of $696, was due the provincial
government on the police account.
On the condition that the foreshore rights would not Interfere with
the rights of the municipalities in
street ends, the council approved the
plans of  foreshore between the B.
C. E. R. bridge and the Lulu Island
traffic bridge, submitted by Mr. R.
D. Rorison.
BALKANS AND PEACE.
Hundreds of Villagers Burned Alive
 Wm- Correspondents Visit
Scenes of Outrages.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 10���Cessation of all lighting in the Balkans
was forecasted today. The Bulgarian minister here today informed the
foreign office that King Ferdinand
had ordered the withdrawal of the
Bulgarian troops which have been
engaged with the Creek and Servian forces in oattle. It also was
said that King Ferdinand intends
to remove' General Bavoff as commander of tbe Bulgarian forces because he precipitated the war.
King  Eerdin��nd,  it  w-as,  has de-
decided not to accept the Creek and
Servian declarations of war, and ordered  bis  soldiers  to  withdraw  Im-
| mediately.
Appeal   to   Czar.
LONDON, July 10,���Russian Intervention in the Balkan situation
was sought by Bulgaria today, according to a despatch just received
from St. Petersburg. The request,
the despatch stated, was made without reserve, King Ferdinand being
anxious, to prevent further bloodshed.
Terrible Atrocities.
King Constantino of Greece, it Is
reported, invited the war correspondents to visit Nigrltu. where they
verified charges by the Creeks of
terrible atrocities committed by tlie
Bulgarians, The town was burned,
it is said, and the Creek population
massacred. It is further alleged that
the Bulgarians iinyonetted scores of
Creeks, poured oil on the wounded
and burned them alive.
A correspondent of the London
Daily Telegraph alleges that 4 70
villagers have been murdered or
burned alive at Nigrita.
Roumania Is rapidly preparing to
take advantage of the opportunity to
invade Bulgaria.
A STRIKING HAT   BV
One of the new sky scraper hats   of
ich fancies overshadowing the I rown
f
LEWIS, PARIS.
black     English
Cm* of Fruit a  Day.
WALLA  WALLA,     July   10.���The
I first carload of fruit to be shipped by
|the  North  Pacific Fruit  Distributor?
I in the Northwest left yesterday    for
Montana points.    It was a mixed car
of  cherries,  berries,     early    apples.
j peaches  and  apricots, and  was hait-
Idled  by the Walla Walla subcentral
I For the nextyveek a car a day will ti-,
!sent out, atrn^hen the shipments will
Increase, as peaches will be coming
|in more rapidly.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A reliable French regulator; never fails.   These
I Dills are exceedingly pbwerlul in regulating the
generative portion of the female system.   Refuse
Straw,      With     -11 Cheap imitations.   Dr. <te Van's are s .Id at
I ��.' i Ix.x. or three ter 110.   Mailed to anv address.
| The Scot**!- I��rn�� ��"��.. SC Cutharlnee. t'n
SEATTLE, July 10.���With th<=
largest crop of raspberries In the
history of the valley fast ripening,
the ranchers of Puyallup are greatly
in need of pickers to assist them ln
handling the fruit. Several thousand
pickers are already working ln the
valley, but at least 10,000 more are
needed. As a special Inducement to
jthe pickers-who will stay throughout
the season the ranchers have arranged to pay a bonus of five cents a crate
to those helpers who remain with
them during the rush. The regular
price paid heretofore for raspberries
was 35 cents a crate.
The ranchers furnish them their
sleeping accommodations and are at
present arranging for amusements to
be given In the evening to entertain
the field workers. The Puyallup
grocers will run deliveries to the
residences 0f the pickers and everything necessary for theia comfoit has
been arranged.
To many the summer spent in the
berry fields appeals like a country
outing. Whole families are desirea
and the children by their summer's
work are enabled to become self-
supporting during the school year.
.Strawberries In Barrels.
EVERSON, July 10.���Strawberries
by the barrel, packed In sugar and
placed in cold storage until a carload Is thus packed; a carload of seventy barrels, each barrel weighing
500 pounds; this is the kind of goods
the Everson Cannery Is running on
now, and this department is being
operated for the Whatcom County
Fruitgrowers' Association under the
management of Mr. Ridge, Cale
Brothers taking the contract to put
up all the strawberries delivered for
this purpose.
Mock Battle Will Be Feature.
BELLINGHAM, July 5.���One of the
features arranged for the Mount
Baker Marathon festival here August
14, 15 and 16 is a mock battle between men from three battleships to
be anchored here at the time and a
company of the reserve coast artillery, in which the Jackies will attempt to rout the artillery boys
from a well protected position on
Sehome hill, in the heart of the city.
Later the artillery boys will plant
their guns on Elk street, one of the
main thoroughfares, and "shell" the
boys from the big fighting boats.
$1000 n Dav lor Milk.
EVERSON, Wash., July 10.���
Forty-five thousand pounds of milk
collected daily within a few miles of
Everson, drawn here by a dozen
teams covering as many milk routes
and processed, later appearing ln
commerce as the best condensed milk
on earth, the Northwest Washington
brand bearing the well known carna
tlon. Almost a thousand dollars Ii
distributed daily among the dairymen
of this comparatively small district,
when it is remembered that but a
couple of miles eastward a big creamery is In operation, and the Belling
ham creameries and dairies being
strong competitors for milk aad
cream, and just west of Eve'rson the
Lynden and Laurel creameries operating. Acre for acre, farm for farm,
more money is being distributed here
for milk than any other part of
Washington, and nowhere else are
the effects so plain in good farms, up
to-date buildings, good roads, good
schoofs, good stock and autos with
farmer drivers.
Le|"er Escapes.
PORT TOWNSEND,    July    10.���
Dominik Plttori, a leper, escaped Saturday  from  the colony at  Diamond
Point.     Since  his  disappearance  became known the various settlements
In Clallam and Jefferson counties are
j considerably alarmed and suspicious
of all strangers.    John Early, a Span
| ish war veteran, who was declared a
j leper and appointed as an  attendan
at the quarantine station    to look
after the lepers, failed  to report to
Surgeon Earle the disappearance of
Pittori until yesterday.
Mistaken lor a Cougar.
TACOMA, July 10.���While a party
Of five miners were out hunting cougars near Wilkeson Saturday night
Tony Condodi was shot through the
| breast by Ed Harris and instantly
killed. Harris saw a movement in
the brush, and, thinking it was a
cougar, fired. . The party had to
carry the body fifteen miles, and the
sheriff's office was not notified until
yesterday, Harris gave himself up
and is in jail pending an Investigation.
Struck "Pay Dirt."
BELLINGHAM, July 5.���Charles
II. Ballard, operator of the "Buck's
Big Find" mine in the Slate creek
mining district, reports that he has
made a twenty-foot cross-cut; that
he has struck "pay dirt," and that
the mine looks good. He states that
he believes the dike he has struck to
bl the lame one that has appeared
in the Whistler property. Lead, zinc
and carbonates, with considerable
gold, has been found in rerertt pan-
nlngs from the cut. Mr. Ballard,
with his wife, went into The mining
district last winter, taking their pro-
isions and tools in on sleds. Although
the weather has been unfavorable for
the work, Mr. Ballard has established
a hydraulic system and states that
the placer samples are good. He intends to put In a more complete
water system as soon as possible.
He states, too, that a stamp mill will
be put on the property during the
summer.
Dads' Dav Inaugurated.
PRATTLE, July 5.���Things are
happening fast in the Dads' Day
movement. Mayor George P. Cot
terill last night authorized the statement that he will Issue an official
proclamation today declaring July
19 to be a holiday in honor of dad
and calling upon the public of Seattle
to wear the official flower of Dads'
Day, the golden poppy.
Mausoleum for Bellingli.-iiu.
BELLINGHAM. July 5���With considerable local capital invested the
N'orthwest Mausoleum Company, of
Seattle, composed of some ofthe best
known financiers of Seattle, has completed plans to erect a 500-cryp��
mausoleum here. i
ink of Canada
Incorporated 1869.
Capital Authorized     f88,00��,000
Capital Paid Up   $11,500,000
Rest      ��MMHJ��,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Fiv* Million
Dollar*.
It Is the aim ot the management of this Bank to make avary da
posltor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financia
affairs.
SAVINGS  DEPARTMENT
Accounts may be opened with d eposlts ot One Dollar and Upwards.
Interest palC or credited at the highest current ratea, on May SIM aad
November 3Ota each year.
H. F. BISHOP. MANAGE*
,U>NER, B.C.
McLELAN LUMBER CO.
Carry in stock a full line oi
ROUGH AND DIMENSION LUMBER
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
LADNER, B. C.
Box 1332
*******************
\    DELTA   HOTEL
f J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
A
|   Ladner, B. C. Phon�� 2
4 Sample Room. Prompt Service
%   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable ���
% i
\**************************************^
LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of ���
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shinf.es. Lath, Bash, Doors Turclng- and Houa* Tlalthlnga
Phone  R14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated lOlu.
We are prepared to Install single
Hue or party line phones at short notice. Long distance in connection witb
our service. Apply to
A. Delt. TAYLOR. Sec.
T. I. ELLIOTT
Successor to P. C. Clark
Horseshoeing
��� AJMD ���
General Blacksmithing
"The Old Order
Changeth"
TT* his is an oft-quoted phrase, but nowhere is it
more truly applicable than in regard to advertising. We need not be so very old to remember the day when we eyed all advertisements
and advertisers with suspicion. The advertisements we regard as traps to catch the unwary
and the advertisers as "quacks'' or "fakers."
Not so many years ago a woman picked up a
newspaper and exclaimed:
"Just listen to this: 'Blank & Blank desire to
call the attention of their patrons to their summer importations of suits and wraps.' I never saw
Blank & Blank advertise before. I wonder if they
are going to get cheap!"
A few weeks ago the same woman said to a
friend: "I had been hunting all over for that oriental embroidery and had given up finding it
when I just happened upon the very thing I
wanted at Blank & Blank's. I told the man it was
a pity they had not advertised it and saved me
tramping all over the city."
This is a true story. The same woman, the
same shop, nothing changed but the time and
the point of view.
Women to-day feel aggrieved if the dealers do
not keep them informed of their stock through
a medium of a newspaper of worth like THE
DELTA TIMES. SATURDAY, JULY 12,  1913.
TSE DELTA TTWkW
f-mWm^*),j-Vm
|4����MM>t>��.i| ��� ,
...LOCAL ITEMS...
*********************%*9********t ****,'<
V*
|y, dell
|jlr. Ei
IMr8' '
Kirk'
w Del
Jaiii'-"
hs a r
[esiUi..
, Htliam was in port on Mon-
verlng general frelglit.
,(��� o. Taylor, of Vancouver,
,   a  visit  to  Ladner.
��� w. Whittaker and Mrs.
,nd were passengers on the
ta on Tuesday.
McCallum, of Port Guichon,
l3senger on the New Delta,
���The
al  for
irdswell, of New Westmin-
in port on Monday with
the   Deas  Island   cannery.
��� , , school examinations have
1" i�� progress all the week, con-
fdlng on Friday.
i. i .nibert, -Mrs. Cullls and Mrs.
[Ladner are at their summer cot>
J,/,' ;,'���  Boundary Bay.
���Thi, regular monthly  meeting  of
Board ot Trade will be held ou
JiQilay.
��� . j .1. Hastie returned from
V,';[-��� last Saturday and on Sunday
i ���       iis pulpit.
���a lacrosse game between Westham
r���,i .ui! Richmond will probably
Tgrranged for an early date.
L., m. I,. Weare is spending a
days with friends in Vancouver
tt-hlch city she left last Friday.
Dr. J. Kerr Wilson was a Vancouver visitor on Tuesday.
Rev. C. C. Hoyle was a New Westminster visitor on Monday last.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Sypes are the
proud parents of a son, who arrived
on Monday, July 7.
Mr. W. R. Ellis and family are
occupying their summer cottage at
Boundary Bay.
A bouncing girl was born to Mr.
and Mrs. H. A. MacDonald on Wednesday, July 9.
"Councillor A. D. Paterson returned
from Vancouver on Wednesday evening.
Mrs. F. Buttlmer paid a visit to
the Dawson-Buttimer cannery on
Wednesday.
The Birdswell called at I.adner on
Thursday, taking on a shipment of
hay for Victoria.
Mr. J. Williamson, manager of the
Fraser River Ollery, took a business
trip to Vaneouver, Thursday.
!       oant-Qovernor Paterson was
I       ;._,-*���* on   the  New  Deita  on
InJay.    returning    to    Vancouver
a visit  to his ranch  here.
A number of local Orangemen are
attending the celebration in Vancouver today.
Haying hands are reported plentiful, and are waitfng for fair weather
to obtain employment'
The mail for Boundary Bay has
increased considerably as a result of
the camping season.
Ihe   pile-driver    of    the    Fraser
Irer Company  is  engaged   in  driv-
pilea   in   the   Dawson-Buttimci
Mr II irry Hutcherson, formerly
Ladner merchant, but now of Van-
twr. ivas a passenger on the New
Thursday.
The  B.C.  Electric  Company Is installing  new street  lamps on Delta
I street,  Westham  street  and  Slougn
road. .
The S.S. New Delta comes up for
inspection on Monday, and it is
probable that the noon trip to Steveston will be made by the Sonoma.
II. N". Rich returned from Vic-
Ha      Wednesday, accompanied by
ter,  who is now  enjoying
school holidays.
fhe results of the Urban Entrance
bmlnatlons    are    expected     next
ek.   A  number of  local  scholars
Interested in the results.
Mr. W, J. Lanning and family, Mr.
and Mrs. C. 0. Lambert, and Mr.
and Mrs. F. Cullis are now In camp
at Boundary Bay.
Money to loan, first mortgages,
improved farms, 8 per cent. Interest.
Alfred W. McLeod, 309 Westminster
Trust Building, New Westminster. ���"���
wing to pressure of work. Dr. A.
King has postponed indefinitely
to the old country. When
does leave, the doctor states, he
leave a competent man in charge
ictlce here.
l^-
the hot summer time there's
Ihins your wife will so appreciate
|a Hot Point Electric  Iron.       We
them and all  electrica'   appli-
Taylor Electric Company. ���*
Mr. N. A. McDiarmid, C.M.C, arrived in Ladner on Wednesday after
spending a pleasant vacation in the
East. Mr. McDiarmid visited Salt
Lake City and other points in the
United States on his return trip.
Board of Trade is In  receipt
of The annual  report  of
A channel has been dredged by
the government dredge King Edward
between the Britannia and Red canneries on the Steveston side of the
river. .The work has been carried
out very effectively and is giving
much satisfaction to the river captains.
For pressed brick, fire clay, common    brick,   cement,    lime,   plaster,
-uver   Board   of   Trade,   a  gravel, sand, rock, and fuel oil, see
luminous  document,  nicely   print-jus  for  prices before  you  buy.    We
Jaii'l covering every phase of the jean   deliver   by  cars   on   the   Great
n's  activity.       There  has ! Northern    or   by   barges    anywhere
received from the Minister i along   the   river  bank.     B.C.   Trans-
|       -  a  large  new  map  of  the! port Co., Ltd. Office telephone, 826:
j wharf  telephone,  880. **
I A KM ERS VEED WHITES.
J-) Imli.-ms Stay Away From Can-
nerlcs to Work on P. O. B.
Near Homes.
would have expected lhat the
ol construction camps on the
| 'lu-   Pacific   Great   Eastern
ct Ihe canning industry on
' ''���' liver yet such is reported
��� ih ��� case,
*lan- Indians are employed at in-
'vorl* In the canneries especially
I""-", and iheir labor has always
H di pi tided on in the business.
f ver, a  considerable  num-
linlians from  Pemberton
I ������ ������        iv have secured work on
i'  G   li. at $���'! a day and word
lived from several bnnds
f will not put lh an appear-
f    H :!ie big stream this season.
Need Whites Now.
- '   Ipl   of this news  canners
���;i!' a i i ii vass of the situation and.
the first  time in the history of
P" &I     n  the river, an effort will
I introduce white men into
ries to do the work formic dom    by   the   Indians.     It     Is
T8 u    ;   and there is no limit to
r "I' hours  a man    may
I"    day if tlie cannery Is get-
|t the fish.
|t is thought by some that the nec-
firy v.lnt,. men can certainly be
fured yen if some of them do
| 'In- season  through,    and
js  :      thought  that  among  the
I mg   English,   Scotch     and
I1,"" country men pouring into
' i' in these slack days the"re
PROCTOR DEAD OX LIVE,
CON'S LITTLE GAME
WILL NOT COME OFF
Hard to Raise First Class Team in
Victoria   in   Mid-Season���
Simpler Methods Needed.
COUNTERING GAME
OF SUFFRAGETTES
(From The British Columbian.)
According to Con Jones' press
agents, that gentleman has gone .over
to Victoria to Investigate the teas*
Iblllty of arranging a series of games
there, which will be done provided
the Capital City can field a flrst class
lacrosse team. This is the bind of
noise with which Con guffs the Vancouver public.
With all due respect to the city
across the Gulf, for which New Westminster has ever had a tenaar regard,
the idea is rather foolish. Victoria
was denied a place m tnn B. C. L.
A. at the beginning of this season
for no other reason than that It
could not field a first class team
this season. How then would lt be
possible to do this in the middle of
the season, when practically all the
known players in the civilized world
are already under contract. Even
Con Jones' warriors did not spring
forth full-panoplied like Mercury
from the brain of Jove. But why
pursue the subject further. Fans
will pease not laugh too loud.
There is, of course, a possibility
that Con Jones' definition of a flrst
class lacrosse team may differ from
that commonly accepted in New
Westminster. Fact is, the standard
of lacrosse is rather high on the
banks of the Fraser. It might be
possible to get together a bunch of
pretty stickhandlers in the Capital.
Not up to championship form, perhaps, but still, nifty little lacrossists.
Unfortunately, games between this
aggregation and Con's battle array
would hardly have the same drawing
power, even in Victoria, as If the far-
famed Salmon Bellies, holders of the
Minto Cup, were on the field, while
In Vancouver���well, the Vancouver
fans don't fall for anything so feeble
as that.
As a scheme to save Con from
bankruptcy and reduce the financial
loss consequent on a continuance of
his idiotic tactics, the plan is not so
dusty, but probably it will be found
simpler to fire Con, replay last Saturday's game (without Ion and Griffiths) and proceed with the schedule.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
o o
O BULGARIA SEEKS 0
O      PEACE FROM FOES. O
O          O
O        VIENNA, July 9.���Follow- O
O ing severe reverses    at    the O
O hands of the Greeks and Ser- O
O vlans, it is reported here to- O
O night tbat Bulgaria    ls now O
O ready    to   discuss   terms  for
O peace in the renewed Balkan O
O war. O
O O
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
PROVINCE'S STORY
IN NEWEST DRESS
New  Edition of  Well  Known  Hand-
Book Replete With Pictures nnd
Up-to-Dote  Fact.-*.
VICTORIA, July 5.���Mr. Frank I.
Clarke,  of the Provincial  Bureau  o;'
Well     Known    Mining    and    Itoul j In formation, has just issued a    new
Estate   Man   Dies   Near edition  of the Handbook  of  British
Victoria. Columbia,   which   in   times   past  has
'attracted  so  much   attention     when
VICTORIA, July 10.���A body wa_Jfea(- *n 0tlie. countries, and been the
tounu on the tracks at Oak Bay at  means     of     turning     the     reader-.'
2   o'clock   this   morning   which   the   thoughts to this province.
police believe to be that of Mr. Thos.       Much  of  the  ietter-press  is  prac-
G. Procter,  formerly of Nelson, on. (t-t.u*-v lhe same, though figures have
?f*A_9__*!-lt,_ai��Yn__*?i*?:��? -11"1 real; been'altered to bring it up to date,
but the illustrations are all new ami
Cat and Mouse Act Proving Effective���Number of Militant Prisoners Greatly Reduced.
LONDON, July 10.���The "Mail"
instances as an evidence of the effectiveness of the "Cat and Mouse"
law 'i suppressing militancy that
where as fifteen months ago there
were 204 suffragettes under sentence for militant outrag3S, there are
today only twenty-one, including
twelve who have been temporarily
released. Of the nine in prison,
seven are taking food regularly.
The police, according to the "Mail"
believe that militancy as an organized movement has almost ceased.
Miss Kittly Marion, a suffragette,
who was sentenced on July 3. to
three years' penal servitude for setting fire to the stands of the Hurst
Park race course, was released from
prison last night on license. She was
In a weak condition. When sentence
was pronounced after her trial at tbe
assizes Miss Marion said:
"I shall g0 on hunger strike and
I shall refuse to leave prison under
the 'Cat and Mouse' act. I shall insist upon staying there until dead or
released a free woman."
Another Way Ont.
LONDON, July 9.���Inspired by
the success of the suffragettes ill securing release from prison by hunger
strikes, fourteen-year-old Helen
Buchan, of Peterhead, Aberdeenshire,
adopted this method of evading
school attendance. She succeeded for
three days, whereupon her father
was summoned before the school
board and fined $5 on the ground
that he was responsible for his
daughter's truancy.
"Is there any law against whipping a girl of her age?" inquired the
father.
"Not if you have proper cause,"
was the chairman's reply.
"She'll return to school tomorrow," he announced.
And she did.
FRIGHTFUL   TALE.
Comrades    Cut Seeley Adrift���Five
Days Was Without Food
and  Water.
PRINCE RUPERT, July 9. ��� A
rightful tale of the sufferings of
Reginald Seeley on Wright Sound,
where he was cut adrift in a boat by
the men who towed him and drifted
for five days without food or drinking water, is told by A. W. Chappie
of this city. Mr. Chappie has Just
returned from Lowe inlet, where the
unfortunate man was picked up.
Seeley, some eight days ago, was
teing towed in his launch, which
was without gasoline, by hls two
companions ln another launch, the
Lavie. In this boat he owned a half
interest. While he was not looking
his comrades, it is alleged, cut him
adrift and made off with the Lavie.
Seeley, left in his launch without]
any means of propelling it and without anything to eat or drink, drifted
for five days and nights in a great
agony of thirst and starvation. He
wag at last picked up in an almost
crazed condition by Manager Curtiss of the Lowe Inlet Canneries.
The I.avie touched in here a few-
days since and the men in her stated
that they were going south. She is
siated, however, to have been seen
later bv another vessel nnd she was
then reported as heading for the
north.
estate men  in the province.
No details are yet obtainable from
the police, as they have just commenced Investigation. There is little
doubt that  the man  Is  Mr, Procter.
.Mr.  Thos.  G.   Procter     of  recent
include a striking picture of the bulb
farm at Royal Oak, which everyone
was talking about some six week;
ago. ""-Another striking picture is
that of "The Gates," head of naviga-
years bM made his home in Victoria. jtkm on th- Peat.e rlver> other? shovi
packers of fruit at work in the Kelowna Farmers' Exchange sheds, ano
growing crops in various districts
and   widely separated   latitudes,
"Tlle trade 0f British Columbia Is
the largest in the wond per head of
population," Is a sentence that
catches the eye at the head of a paragraph on Trades and Transportation
moving there from Nelson a couple
of years or so ago. In Nelson he was
engaged In the mining and real estate business, maintaining a large
office, ln the Kootenay country he
Is widely known, and the town of
Procter, B.C., is named after him.
Prominent in Nelson.
NELSON, B.C., July 10.���Coming
to Kootenay in 1891. Mr. Procter jand carefully collected information ll
lived In Nelson until two vears ago given in regard to all varieties oJ
when he went to Victoria, where lie Iagriculture, and in some cases, act-
continued in the real estate and ual balance sheets are added,
mining business. He was general The special industries of thc
manager of the Lucky Jim zinc province receive attention, lumber-
mines, of which W. B. Lanigan, Hon. ling, mining and fisheries, and a de
OOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOO
_*
O    MARTIAL LAW
O ALONG  THE  REEF.
O 	
O. . JOHANNESBURG, July 6.
O ���Martial law was proclaim-
O ed by the British authorities
O l'.ere today although by noon
O the city had become quiet
O and no further firing was
O audible. Tbe utmost activity
O prevails at police l'.cartquar-
O ter_, where many citizens
O have been .worn in as special
O constables and provided with
O rifles and fifty rounds of ball
O cartridges.
rnrtC""   *    ���*���-"' nAnnoooo
RICHMOND NEWS.
STEVESTON, Lulu Island, July 9.
���Messrs. W. T. Stein & Co., auditors to Richmond municipality, have
reported to the municipal council
that there ls, owing to the municipality as arrears of Interest on mortgages, the sum of $2,629.11, being
on loans amounting to $41,700.
In spite of the fact that rain has
not fallen thus far this week very
Ilttle hay has been cut by Richmond farmers, who are waiting for
the weather to settle before beginning to hay in earnest.
BURSTS IN POST OFFICE.
Suffragettes     Continue       Diabolical
Practices���Parcel Sent to William Redmond.
DUBLIN, July 10.���A bomb,
wrapped in suffragette literature and
addressed to William Redmond,
brother of John Redmond, exploded
in the post office here today. Several
mail sorters narrowly escaped injury.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Delta Hotel.
Harry Marehant. Boundary Bay.
A.   Home,   Vaneouver.
C.  Nashman,  Vancouver.
W. H.  Morrow,  Vancouver.
Ladner Hotel.
E. A.  McKinnon.
G. W. Packwood. Kamloops.
NOTICE
HELTA AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY
I am instructed by the Directors
to sell the standing grass, growing
on the unleased portion of their
property, on Monday, July 14th, at
two o'clock p.m. Sale to be held on
the grounds.    Terms  cash.
H. N. RICH, Ladner, B.C.
A. deR. TAYLOR, Secretary.
W. MUDGE
Highest Prices for Live and Dressed
Poultry,   Freeh Eggs and   Produce.
Consignments Solicited.
City Market, Main St.,    Vancouver.
SUMMER SCHEDULE
Beginning April 1st
LADNER and WESTHAM ISLAND
Via Steveaton and
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m., and 6:30 p.m. New Westminster passengers will take car
leaving at 8:00 a.m., 12:00 and
6:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to connect with the boat.
It Goes to Tho Homo
Our paper goes to the ham*
���nt It read and wateomtf flm-a.
H you with ta reach iba hauaa*
win. tha real aittter at demaatt
dwtMM, you can de to threo|fe
our paper and eur Classified
Want Ada. form a
and well-read portion ef H.
******* -_��� �� a ��� i
THE   DELTA   TIMES
i CONDENSED      AD VERTieE__-DNTB
Par Sale, For Wwtttmmgm, W*n-��d to
Purchue, To Let, Lost, Bound, Work
Wanted. 9tt-_��tl*m�� Vacant, 1 cont pa-
word. Minimum, M oof tmr mmr asm
advt. Thai, rata* tor cash with ardor.
All Want Adi. mutt bo la by I p.m.
on Tliuroday.
FOR SALE.���Our entire stock of
lawn fencing, farm fencing, gates,
etc., at practically cost. Jones &
Rant, Ltd., 605 Front Street, New
Westminster.
FOR SALE���About 15 acres ot
standing hay. Apply K. A. Brown,
Ladner.
MONEY TO LOAN���$1,000.00, $2,-
000.00 and $3,000.00 on approved
securities. Apply to H. N. Rich,
Ladner, B.C.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SODA WATER, GINGER
ALE and all kinds ot
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
Poultry Wanted
Best Prices Paid.
PACIFIC POULTRY SUPPLY.
City Market. Vancouver.
I
SOAP KING'S HOME BURNED.
Ibrac
���irin.r
many who would willingly
such an opportunity of ac-
"grub stake" on which to
';       md them when the season Is
..,. Wails Full Moon.
J   ' '        little change in the num-
I ��� ��� sockeyes being caught
I' "i     is   expected   until   about.
I , ' ���   iii" date ot the full moon,
j 'i-diermpn   expect   a  con-
I '���''��   to   strike   into     the
I    ,        Monk & Co. received 1900
luuaa  nt
fcki
Is of Springs witlTten sock
. pro    down   river.     The  St
Hugh  Armstrong and other prominent Winnipeggers are directors.
He was a prominent member of
the Nelson Board of Trade, of which
he was past president, an ex-member
of the City Council, and always to
the fore in politics as supporter of
the Conservative party. Mr. Procter was one of the most popular aud
widely known residents of_ British
Columbia.
scrlptlon is given of    the   principal
cities and towns of the province.
WIFE   SHOOTS   HERSELF.
BELLINGHAM, July 10.���Mrs.
Ada B. Chase, wife of Franfc Chase,
of flO Chestnut street, shot herself
through the heart at midnight last
night after her husband unexpecteu-
He  was  born   51  years ! ly   had   returned   home   from    Ana-
Suffragettes Again���Leave Messages
Addressed to King and Sir W.
H.  Level-.
NORWICH. England, July 8.���
Suffragettes early today burned tlie
residence on Rivingtou Hill l'.ere ot
Sir \V. H. Lever, founder of Porl
Sunlight Rare\pictures and tapestries
were destroyed, the loss exceeding
$100,000. Two notes were found
about the ruins. One, addressed to
King George, read:
"Wake up government/ and give
us a reason to be loyal. Then try us."
The other, addressed to Lever,
said: ,
"If you had been as loyal to us as
Lancashire is to the King, this never
would have happened."
SACKS
$92.00 per 1000
������_-_-_---���-__---__--���---------���----���-------------------------���-_-���
Brackman-lter Hilling Co.
H. N. RICH, Agent, LADNER
;   '���'   Spring salmon  and   175
ii-nm   up   river  today   and
Of Springs with ten sock-
!il     down   river.     The   St.
"ing Co. received half a
a ingi from up river and 100
I   '; '; i;  half of the week is show-
'ailing     off  In   the   run  of
ago  In  Lancashire,   England.
AFTER THE FIGHT,
Hurt Anderson Taken to Hospital in
Dangerous    Shape���Inflamed
Kidney  Trouble.
SANTA MONICA, Cal., July 8.���
Suffering from an inflamed kidney,
complicated with intestinal trouble.
Bud Anderson, the Medford. Oregon,
boxer, was taken to a hospital her,^
today. Dr. Byron Palmer, who is
attending him, declared his condition, while not necessarily critical,
is dangerous. He admitted that the
condition may be due to his fight
on July 4, with Leach Cross.
cortes and foun*. W. Young In th
house with his wife. A patrolman
was at the front door when the woman took l:er life. Young tried to
make his escape from tlie house by
Jumping from-an upstairs window,
but wa3 caught and over-powered
by the partolman after a struggle.
B. O. LUMBER TARIFF.
OTTAWA. July 10.���An appeal
has been taken by the Canadian Pacific Railway to the government from
an order by the Railway Board, directing the Grand Trunk Pacific and
Canadian Northern ra-ilways to file
new lumber tariffs from British Co-
hunliia to points in the three prairie
provinces.
PUBLIC APOLOGY.
To Mr.  ('has.  Kettles.
Port Guichon.  B.C.
Dear Sir,���1 take this means of
offering you an apology for any
offensive remark I may have made
to you on the ---th day of Jim ��� and
am indeed very sorry if I -offended
you In any way, as yourself and
family have always heen my friends
and I would appreciate a continuance
of  their  friendship.
(Signed)     JOHN   A1TKENHEAD.
The Delta Times is published every
Saturday from tlie Times Building,
Ladner," B.C. J. D. Taylor, managing-director.
McLaughlin
Mclaughlin carriage co-, Limited.
S15SO
F.O.B, LADNER
GEO. T. BAKER,
Agent THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, JULY i2,
'��13,
HOW CON SILENCES
FACTS ON LACROSSE
Westminster   Knows   Whether   Con
Jones or J. A. Virtue Ides���Vancouver Should Get Wise.
(From The British Columbian.)
On Monday evening, President
Kellington, of the B.C.L.A., dispatched to the Vancouver papers a
complete resume of all the circumstances leading up to Saturday's
fiasco, when the New Westminster
lacrosse team walked off the field
at Hastings Park, refusing" to play
a scheduled game.
This resume included copies of all
the correspondence preceding the
meeting; Con Jones' request for it,
a report of the meeting, held last
Friday, a copy of Referee Dewar's
report on the game in Victoria on
June 28 and other particulars. It
was devoid of any comment whatever, mere setting the official uo.-u-
ments In their natural order. Piior
to this the Vancouver papers had
each been .supplied ,vi_h a copy of
Referee Dewar's report, in which he
condemned the two Vancouver players, Griffiths and Ion, for brutal
attacks on two players from this
city.
So far the Vancouver papers have
not published either the referee's
report, which they had in time fer
last Saturday's papers, or the resume
of the actual facts '.Ming up to
the cancelled game which they received in time for yesterday's issu.s,
with the exception of the Vancouver
Province.
Why? That is a fair question.
The facts are news which uuder any
other circumstances they would be j
glad to publish. There are thousands of good sports and unprejudiced fans In Vancouver who would
follow the facts with keen interest.
The sport writers ot the Vancouver
papers know this and it is through
ther hands that this material must
pass. Then why don'' they pub.'is.*
it and show up the ��vao'e situation
so that their readers may get the
trur  facts of the case?
The Shameful Tr ith.
The answer is simj-'e. The facts
show that Con Jones played a short- j
sighted, dirty and unsportsmanlike'
part and the sport writers of the,
Vancouver papers get more fo? keep- [
lug these facts out of their papers j
than   for putting them in.
However, it cannot always last, j
This is shown by the fact that when I
The British Columbian published Mr.
Virtue's letter on Monday afternoon |
it was reprinted in one Vancouvei
paper and the sense of it in another.
But not in the sport columns. Oh,
no, in another column where it was
put by a man who knew news when
be saw it, and was not paid to keep
it out. It got there because* it was
sent over from here as New Westminster news by local correspondents
and missed the fatal waste paper
basket of the sport writer. The resume of the affair published by the
Provinco was also relegated to a
place far removed from the sporting
pages. Con Jones will ,-en'ly have
to get busy with his slush fund over
here or otherwise his methods will
yet   lie  exposed   even   in   Vancouver.
Regarding the letter from Virtue.
This is particularly well worthy of
consideration in Vancouver. Mr. Virtue, a well known sporlsman, favorably known as such in this province
for close on 20 years, a delega.e from
Victoria to B. C. L. A., says that Cor*,
Jones told him last Friday in Vancouver that the B.C.L.A. meeting
which he crossed the Gulf to attend,
had been postponed until this week,
so he went to the races instead of
coming on  here.
Thus writes Mr. Virtue to Secretary Lynch, of the B.C.L.A. If Con
Jones told Mr. Virtue that, then Con
Jones Is an obvious liar. If Con
Jones did not tell Mr. Virtue tnat,
then Mr. Virtue is a liar, but there
will be few, if any, who will accept
the latter alternative. They would
have to be the very blindest admirers of Con Jones to even profess
to accept it and then they would
know very well they were lying
themselves.
TRANSVAAL RIOTS.
CON'S BOASTINGS.
Never Again   Will His    Team Meet
the Naughty Salmon BeUies���
Aspires to Bullring.
(From the British Columbian.)
Con Jones, the gentle__an who
runs the Vancouver Lacrosse Club
and the sport writers of the Terminal
City, is a man of great optimism
and considerable belief in the results of his labors. And in common with other great optimists, he
is somewhat prone to boast. For
after all, what is a boast but the exuberance of opimism? Not all of
Con's boasts have come true. For instance, he assured the lacrosse fans
of British Columbia last week that
"there would he a game, and Griffith and Ion will play."    Just so.
But, undaunted by the non-fulfilment of that rash prophecy, Con has
made another boast. He says that
after calm deliberation and it is supposed some anxious searching of
heart, he has definitely decided never
again to field a team against New-
Westminster. Now, even a boastful man's boasts are sometimes fulfilled. Particularly is this so when
he tnkes the precaution of dealing
in probabilities. It is not very likely that Vancouver will never again
meet New Westminster on the lacrosse field, but it is quite on the
cards that when the Greenshirts
again face the Salmon Bellies they
will not be fielded by Con Jones.
Con has other striking characteristics besides his optimism. He is
migratory in his habits, and bas a
habit of identifying himself with the
popular pastime of the country in
which he happens to sojourn. Hence
his interest in lacrosse in Canada,
and if rumor for once does not lie,
his attachment to lhe ponies in Australia. Under all the circumstances
it would not surprise New Westminster fans to hear that Con had aspiration to run a ball team in the
United States, a bull ring in Mexico,
or even a minor revolution in South
America. A mere Captain of Industry does not attract Arthur, but
he might be attracted by the title of
Chevalier of that distinguished order.
Soldiers Protecting "Blacklegs" Get
Badly Mauled���Men Out for
Reform.
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa,
I July 4.���Practically all the mines in
the Rand district are now involved
in the strike which is bound to havo
a serious effect on the gold mining
industry of South Africa.
The engineers, carpenters and
masons decided to go out. This will
necessitate further protection by the
troops.
The strikers are displaying an
ugly tamper toward the "Black
Legs." At Benoni a number of soldiers were badly mauled by a body
of strikers.
Wild scenes were enacted at various points. One of the strike leaders says the men know they cannot
win, but they hope to compel parliament to reform the law regulating
working conditions.
SUNDAY LABOR.
NON-MILITANTS KICKING.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
O POINT  GREY  FIXES 0
0 YEAR'S TAX RATE. O
o                   o
O EBURNE, Point Grey. July O
O 9.���The    municipal    council O
O last evening fixed  the  rates O
O which  will  be levied    upon O
O wild and improved  property O
O this year,   The net rate upon O
O the first will be 21 mills on O
O the dollar and on the second O
O li!l-2  mills.    The  discount O
O pi^es    on  October   15.     The O
O new rates are a considerable O
O increase   over   those   obtain- O
O ing in previous years. O
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
Lndy de la Wnrr Sjieaks for National
Political League on "Cut and
Mouse"  Act.
LONDON, July 8.���The "Cat and
Mouse Act" is to be the subject of
a big meeting of protest to be held
tonight at the Queen's hall under
the auspices of the National Political
League, one of the most Influential
of the non-militant woman suffrage
societies.
It was this organization that led
in the successful agitation against
the forcible feeding of suffragette
prisoners, and the leaders are now
just as determined to effect the repeal of Home Secretary McKen-
na's latest method of dealing with
hunger strikers.
"We are not militant today," said
Countess de La Warr, one of the
prime movers in the league's new
crusade, in explaining the purposes
of the meeting to the United Press,
"but we are not prepared to stand
aside and see women sent to death
for offenses that, after all, take place
in the course of political agitation,
and committed for unselfish motives.
.Makes More Trouble.
"We feel that the moment has
arrived tor a strong protest against
the present policy of the government,
That policy is one of extreme coercion against the unrest due to the
existence, of a great grievance, and
there is no coincident attempt to remove that grievance. Such a treatment of a deeply felt question, at
once unstatesmanlike and fundamentally wrong, can only fan the
flames of discontent and create still
greater unrest and social disturbance.
"The outcry against the practice
of forcible feeding culminating at
our great demonstration in Kings-
way hall on March 18, has forced the
withdrawal of that method of injuring the health and endangering the
lives of the women involved, not,
however, before it had been made
clear that the women were prepared
to sacrifice their lives even through
ihat form of torture.
"The alternative legislation which
the Home Secretary forced through
parliament, in the form of the so-
called "cat and mouse" act, is no
less cruel. The country is now faced with the fact that in its operation women can be done to death,
and are facing death, by this new-
form ot 'inquisition.' the legality of
which can be seriously questioned
and the ineffectiveness of which, to
produce the desired result, has already clearly been demonstrated.
"Mrs. Pankhurst is now in a most
grave condition, and has already suffered more than political offence can
warrant yet she is again to be arrested, and again to go through another 'hunger strike' which will certainly mean her death."
TURKS TAKE A HAND.
Bulgarians Captnre Hope flnnpH*-* ,,f
Ammunition���Retreat of Servian
Army in Jeopardy.
CONSTANTINOPLE, July 8.���
The porte this afternoon decided to
reoccupy the territory the allies took
from Turkey as a result of the London Peace Treaty. This means that
Turkey j\ill tight and Invade this
territory. The porte Is preparing to
move Immediately,
LONDON, July 8.- Continued Bulgarian victories are reported here
today in dispatches from Sofia.
After cut.-riii!; Vranje and capturing a large supply of ammunition, the Bulgarians proceeded norm-
ward to the Moravia river, the dispatches say. thereby cutting off tho
retreat ol the Servian troop*-,.
An unconfirmed report received
from Constantinople today states that
Turkey iia> demanded thai B ilgarla
evacuate part of the Turkish territory given the Allies by the terms of
the peace treaty. Turkish troops, ,t
was said, are preparing to take the
field.
Bucharest wi*es that the Roumanian army will 1 e mobilized Thursday
and Friday and expects to invade Bulgaria immediately.
WALK   TO   BUSINESS.
CHICAGO, July 7.���The full force
of the strike of the employees of the
County Traction Company on th*
surface lines in and between northern and western suburbs of Chicago,
was felt today when business wa?
resumed   after   the   holidays,   which
j began with the Fourth of July. Nol
a street car was running. The vehicles were too slow to help much
land thousands walked to their place?
'of   employment   on   the   stations   o'
|the steam railroads and the elevated
Richmond Police Chief Tells of Conditions���Chinese    Say    High
Rents Must Be Met.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, July 8.���
The matter of Sunday labor by Orientals in Richmond was gone into
by Chief of Police Needes in his
report to the municipal council yesterday afternoon. He stated that
he had warned the Japanese stores
in Steveston that they must sell
nothing but candy, tobacco, cigars,
ice cream and fruit on Sunday, and
thus far they had obeyed tbe in-
juiiclion. The Japanese stores dealt
also in groceries, he said, and it
Would be working a hardship to
compel them to place a partition between the latter and the candy, tobacco aud fruit.
On a visit to Sea Island, Sunday,
June 22, he had found two gangs of
Chinese working in the fields, one of
nine men and the other of six. They
affirmed that the situation forced
them to work on the seventh day, because of the high rent they paid and
because the rainy weather assisted
the growth of weeds. One Chinaman be found hauling manure on
the No. 6 road, and a second hauling hay on Sea Island, to both of
whom he gave warning to refrain
from such work in the future.
Chief Needes further reported that
he had examined the piggeries on
the No. 5 and No. 20 roads and
found them in an improved state;
that sixteen cases, four of a serious
nature, had been dealt with by the
police magistrate; that a motorcycle had been purchased for the
use of the department; and that
close watch was being kept upon
motorists, with the result that there
had been very little speeding.
TTle council adopted the chief's report.
RICHMOND CROPS.
CHURCH NOTICES
Anglican.
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at 11 a.m., second fourth
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesday
evening, Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle, M.A., vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor���Rev.    D. G.    Macdonald.
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
m.eting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladles'
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school, I
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.3(
p.m.
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sunday school, 2 p.m.; singing practice
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will be held uvery
other Sunday, beginning with Sunday, November 14, 1909: Parochial
! mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school,
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
low mass the following Monday, 6
a.m. F. Kient., DI... parish priest.
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; class meeting,
before the morning service every
Sunday; Sabbath school at 10 a.m.
every Sunday; Epworth League
every Wednesday at 8 p.m. Rev. C.
Wellesley Whittaker, pastor.
St. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'clock; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. J. Hastie.  minister.
Hay Cutting Had Begun Saturday���
Present Is Worst Season Yet
Experienced.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, July 7.���
Just at the moment when impatient
Richmond farmers were hoping that
the heavy rains which characterized
the whole month of June, were at an
end, rain fell ln torrents yesterday
through a thunderstorn lasting with
various degrees of intensity through
several hours. Quite a number of
farmers had set their machines to
work cutting grass all day Saturday,
and there was much grass flat on the
ground.
Wholesale loss on Lulu and Sea
Island will result if the present weather continues. The gra_*s is now
ripe for mowing, and its growth has
been so rapid and rank through the
past flve weeks that it Is beginning
to fall under its own weight. The
crop is not so heavy as it bas been
in some years, but still is a good
one, and the farmers will be entirely satisfied if they are permitted to
harvest it in clement weather.
Several of the old inhabitants say
that the present season has been
one of the worst for agriculture since
their residence on Lulu Island. It
was extremely late In starting, with
cold weather prevailing through
March and April, and the amount of
rainfall is thought to have been the
greatest in the last forty years. The
fair day has been the exception, not
the rule.
If the weather clears, haying will
be general all over Richmond this
week. The larmers believe that
labor will be much more plentiful
than in previous years, with the
wages paid somewhat smaller.
Any corrections ln above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times, Ladner. B.C.
NOTICE.
(Notice   Is   hereby
:';"'- that
���;-.   *         -***   ���������������������*  ,n0eci��
septic tanks or dry earth     p'"
necorrlnnpA       ��,ui.
owners   and   landlords   ,,
housesjvlll   be  enforced,.
accordance
Heal
days
Health Act, within the"***-.".-1!)!
With     th<-    VrZ
By  order of
DELTA MUNICIPAL COTl*.-
Dated, July 2nd, i.i**;   L'NcH,
Ladner, B.C.
NOTICE.
-Notice   is   hereby   given  ���
owners, lessees or occur,-,,   at >
will be enforced to�� on ��?,   ��i
Provincial Noxious Wee,], A'th��
By  order  o"'
DELTA MUNICIPAL Cnm--
Dated, July 2nd, m.       H
Ladner, B.C.
TENDERS  F<H{ DREDG
iixa
"' It.
= '
TWO   OF   THE   LATEST   GOWNS    FROM PARIS.
Two cbic Parisian ccstumes which are being worn extensively on th
boulevards this summer.
Electric Restorer for Men
' PhOSDhonol ���*��� eve*y n"vl�� In the body
.to its proper tension ; ru'lure*
1 im and vitality.  Premature r!*rav and all sexi h,
���M-MSS averted at onte.    Phonphnnol v,-. .
; make vou a n?w man.    *V.:e ��8 I t-"<**, or two t*
I JS,   MailH tiBiT addre�����    TheScobell Urn.
i o., St. C.'ic'.arin.K, or.
j      DELTA DIRECTORY     j
Delta   municipality   is   situated   at
Ithe mouth of the Fraser River in the
I finest   agricultural   district   in   B.C.
I The chief interests In the Delta are
farming,     dairying,     fruit     culture,
! market  gardening,  sheep  and   horse
I breeding.    There    are   also    salmon
'canneries in  the  Delta municipality.
I There are shipping  facilities by ral:
land  boat to the markets of  Canada
and   the   United   States.     The   crop
[yield is the largest per, acre in Canada, and  the sheep anel horses bred
are  the   finest  in   British   Columbia.
Along the south bank of the Fraser
River   there   are  splendid   sites   for
industries.
Board   of   Trade.���President,   D.   A.
McKee;  secretary, S. W. Fisher.
Justices of the Peace.���H. D. Benson,
H. J. Kirkland, J.. McKee.
Police  Magistrate.���J.  McKee.
Coroners.���Dr.  A.  A.  King and Dr.
J.  Kerr Wilson.
'Medical Health Officer.���Dr. J. Kerr
Wilson.
School Board.���S. Wright, chairman;
C.  Davie,  A.  deR.  Taylor,  J.   Mc-
Callum, W. R. Ellis, N. A. McDiarmid, secretary.
Farmers'    Institute.���T.   T.    Harris,
president; N. A. McDiarmid, secretary.
I Delta Farmers' Game Protective Association.���Wm.   Kirkland,   president;  A. deR. Taylor, secretary.
Delta   Agricultural   Society.���Dr.   J.
Kerr   Wilson,   president;   A.   deft
Taylor, secretary.
Member of Parliament,���J. D, Taylor.
New   Westminster.
.Member of I.oral Legislature,���F. J.
MacKenzle, New Westminster.
Boat Sailings.���S.S. New Delta leaves
I.adner every day for Steveston at
8..10 a.m., 12,30 p.m. and 6.30
p.m., connecting with the B, C,
I_. R. cars. S.S. Transfer leaves
for New Westminster dally, except
Sundays, at 7 a.m.; returning,
leaves New Westminster at - p.m.,
i''Milling Ladner at 5.30 p.m.
Railways.���Greal .Northern leaves
Port Guichon daily for New Westminster and Vancouver at 7 a.m.;
returning, leaves Vancouver al
2.30 p.m., reaching Port Guichon
about 6.80 p.m. B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, i*. Stirling, superintendent; Vancouver to Blburne
and Steveston���Cars leave Granville street depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek ) at 6.80
a.m. and hourly until 11.80 p.m,
Sneclal car (or Ebur**e al 6.00
a.m. Cars leave Steveston at 6.30
a.m. and hourly until 11.30 p.m.
Sunday service���First car leaves
I Ither terminus at 8.80 a.m.;
hourly service 'hereafter until
11.80 p.m.
Post Office.���Hours, S a.m. to 7
p.m. Mail for Vancouver close.'
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 in
each month at 2 p.m. Reeve, II
D. Benson; councillors, A. I).
Paterson, W. A. Kirkland, Hanford Lewis, G. Dennis, Chri.-*
Brown;   clerk,   N.   A.   McDiarmid.
Sealed tenders, addressi
undersigned, and endorsed "T II
for Dredging. Pitt River !���, -1
be received until 4.00 p.m on'J
nesday, July 23, 1913, for _r J
required  at   Pitt   River   |* -���    m
Tenders will not be rnnsi'fcreil
less made on the forms , ipn'i.Hi
signed with the actual signawnT
tenderers.
Combined specification and J
of tender can be obtain,- ���,, '3
tlon to the Secretary, Departmnl
Public Works, Ottawa. Te.J
must Include tbe towing of ;ho_J
to and from the work. Dredgjif
tugs not owned and regi.terefl
Canada shall not be employed!
the performance of the work J
traded for. Contra, tors mint j
ready to begin work within third
days after the date they have u
notified of the acceptance of M
tender. "-
Each tender must be ar-compansi
by an accepted cheque on a charts!
bank, payable to the order of J
Honourable the Minister of P*-|T
Works, for five per cent, ii J
cent.) of the contract price m
will be forfeited if the person tend
ing decline to enter into a coned
when called upon to do so, or I
to complete the work contracted-]
If the tender be not accepted]
Cheque will be returned.
The Department does not Mil
Itself to accept the lowest or i]
tender.
By order,
R. C. DBSROCHBMj
Secrets
Department of Public Worts,
Ottawa,  June  24,  1911
Newspapers   will  not  be paid L
this advertisement  If they Im.i|
without  authority from the
ment.
Advertise inl Delta Time
SYNOPSIS    Ol"    COAL   MIMJ0|
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Don-
ion, ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan I
Alberta, the Yukon Territory,
Northwest Territories and in a p
tion of the Province of "-iritis.
Iumbia, may be leased for a Ml
of twenty-one years at an anil
rental of $1 an acre. Not moreltf
2F,60 acres will be leased to onei|
pllcant.
Application for a lease ruust >
made by the applicant In person!
the Agent or Sub-Agent of ttiettj
trict in which the rights applied fr
are  situated.
In  surveyed     territory    the 1
must  bo  described  by sections,
Ifigal   sub-divisions  of  sections. UJ.
in unsurveyed territory the lr""'JJ|
piled for shall be staked out byt
applicant   himself.
Each application must he accojj
panled by a fee of $6 which ���J
re-funded !f tho right.** applied IJ
aro not available, but uol other**]
A royalty shall be paid on ibe "J
chantable output of the mlneitjp
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the
shall furnish the Agent with *��1
returns accounting for the fullWl
tlty of merchantable coal mined UJ
pay tho royalty ther. on. If theM
mining rights are not being openi
ed. bucIi returns should I      ��� f
at least once a year.
The lease will include the �����
mining rights only, bul Hie %
may be permitted to pur-haie "P
ever available surface right! nia.
considered necessary for the "T
Ing of the mine at the rate off-
an acre. . ,ij
For  full   Information    .npplt""-1-.
should be made to the Secreu
the Department of the I'1,-���r.,Jl
tawa, or to any Agent or BU--��
of  Domlnlan  Lands.
W. W. OORf,
Deputy Minister of the IttUM
N. b.���^Unauthorised pat)'1*'*".
of this advertisement  will n��l
paid for.���30690.
A  SMART TAILORED SPIT.
Of natural C0l<i!<*d tussore. The
skirt is nf th" .-orselef character
w'th a pleat down the rront, while
the coat is 'milt .-n modified Norfolk lines. It ll -martly strapped
and provided with natch pockets, the
collar and thp cuff- being embellished witb shrimp-pink tussore.
Uhe *Delta Ui
imes
Sl.OO A YEAR   -��
f���ynt"
>��*l*'
U. S. A.   .
$1.50

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