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The Delta Times May 24, 1913

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
AWAIT RESULT
OF INTERVIEW
Action  Delayed  Pending  Result   of
Interview of Committee Appointed at New Westminster.
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, MAY 24, 1913.
$1.00 A YEA*.
It was decided to take no further
action toward establishing a cooperative society until the report of
the interview of the joint committee
aus received, and a communication
from the Bureau of Public information came up for discussion at the
postponed meeting of the In-lta
Board of Trade Monday evening. A
numerous and representative gathering of members attended.
Mr. i". Hutcherson reported having attended the joint meeting of the
districts interested In the establishment of a comprehensive co-operative scheme held in New Westminster under the auspices of the
Board of Trade. He reported the
meeting as most enthusiastic, each
member being convinced that cooperation was the only solution to
marketing difficulties. A committee comprising representatives from
districts throughout the valley had
hem selected to wait upon the Minister of Agriculture to urge upon him
the necessity of organizing co-operative associations throughout the
valley and requesting the appointment of an organizer. The speaker
thoncht that good nioneer work
could be  done by holding meetings
mR CHILD WITH ADENOIDS
A correspondent wishes me to
write upon this subject again although i treated upon it some little
unit* uack.
ine. presence of soft, spongy
growths in tlie nasal passages, commonly cauea adenoids, is responsible for considerable Ill-health
amongst children. The condition is
due to an unhealthy state ot the
membrane lining the mose", ;und
throat, and is otten associated with
enlarged tonsils.
Symptoms���The adenoids vary in
size from a pea to a large bean, aud,
althought soft in texture, masses of
ihem sometimes obstruct altogether
the nasal passages. The child cannot
breathe naturally by the nose, and
'mouth breathing" is a marked sign
of adenoid diseases. The expression
Is vacant, the voice is dull or nasal;
the intellect, as well as the physical
health, ls adversely affected.
Chronic catarrh of the nose may
exist, and the child is subject to
constant "cold in the head." The local catarrh often spreads up the Eu-
BEAVERS AND
SHAMROCKS TIE
In  Opening   Fixture   Neither Team
Successful in Obtaining a Deciding Goal���Clean Play.
BEAVERS
ANNIHILATED
Maple   Leafs   Get   Revenge   tor   Defeats Last STear���Beavers Hope
to Return Compliment.
Battling desperately  for the  win-
ning tally throughout the last quarter, the East Delta Shamrocks and \
Ladner   Beavers   fittingly     inaugu-
rated  the  lacrosse    season     ln  the j
opening fixture at Ladner last Sat- j
urday evening.    The final score was
2-2, which just about  indicates the
respective   strengths    .of    the     two
What were left of the Beavers
after the Westham Island Maple
Leafs finished rubbing it in .111
Wednesday returned bent ou preparing for a different tale on the occasion of the next rat-.tin.; The
actual happenings of the gavn- pre
too painful to relate, an extra "o*ce
of   timekeepers   having     to   be   em-
OROP REPORTS.
OTTAWA, May 14.���A bulletin
issued today by the census and statistics office records the condition of
crops aud live stock on April 30 as
reported by agricultural correspondents throughout Canada.
It  is  estimated    that
about   18   per  cent,   and
about   .3.5  per cent    of
sown   to  wheat   last   fall
winter-killed.       These
In Ontario
in Alberta
the areas
have been
percentages
teams lined up somewhat as follows
  Beavers���F.   Murray,    goal;       lt.
stachian tubes (little passages be- Hutcherson, point; J. Clarke, cover
twf,en.,t--e throat.and middle ear), | point;  D. McKay, first defence;   K.
Kirkland, second defence;  H.    Burr,
teams.   J.    Trim   and     M.     Palmer ' ployed  to   keep  track  of  the  goals,
handled  the  game  capably  and  the i and in the last quarter so thick did
pour
represent a deduction of 261,000
acres from the total area sown to
fall wheat, viz., 1,086,SOO acres, so
that the area remaining to be harvested  is now  825,800 acres.
The condition of fall wheat ou
April 30 was in Ontraio 83.4 per
cent, and iu Alberta 76 per cent, of
a standard representing the promise ot a full crop, the corresponding
with the result that deafness is a
very common complication of adenoids.
Thechild appears   stupid,    partly
from   impaired   hearing,   partly  be-
I cause the mental development is
hindered owing to the physical con-
j dltlon. Both mental and physical
health are hampered because the
blood is not getting sufficient oxy-
! gen, owing to the obstruction to
natural   respiration.
The  "night terrors"  of the adenoid child are due to the circulation
,n each school section to imbue th. I ?LP��'����n8 in the "ood; w��lcl! irfU
-pmeral  rancher  with  the co-opera- | la.t6aQthe ,nerve cel1,8.   ot the brain
five theme     However, on motion of j ���ese P��la,0I!s  w��ul?  be tyjM of
L D.  Paterson, seconded by Chris.   �� ���?t��]t by   he lu"-fs ,f thp a'r
**.,-������-,   ii ���.._   *-,i*��*V. _w���tf n._ ! Passages were clear.    Pigeon breast,
barrel   chest,  and   other   deformities
to the official report.
R. Kittson and L. Dennis had an
third defence; C. Webster, centre; I easy afternoon, their services as ref-
W. Frederick, third home; L. Kirk- i erees not on any occasion being re-
land, second home; P. Guichon, first j quired to eject players from the
home; Harry Smith, inside home; C. [ field.
Gifford, outside home. Any   description   of  the   game   is
Shamrocks���A. Weaver, goal; 3.1 impossible as biff-bang in the Lad-
Condy, point; R. Kittson, cover ] ner net was the only outstanding
point; F. Dennis, first defence; H. ! feature of the play. Alt. Trim had
Kittson, second defence; R. Ford, ; the distinction of securing the first
third defence; L. Dennis, centre; D. tally, and with F. Cederberg and W.
Honeyman, third home; S. Honey- j Tamboline bagged the majority of
man, second home;    George Dennis, | tbe   goals.     S.     Kirkland     and   S.
percentages   on   the   same  date   last
they pour into the Ladner net that I.'ear   being   71.2   for    Ontario   and
all arithmetic count was lost,  19 to   76.8   for  Alberta.     For  all  Canada
being   the   final   count,   according j the   condition   on   April   30   of   this
year was 82 per cent of the standard representing the promise of a
full crop, or 101 per cent, of the average yield of the past four years.
Last year at the same da:e the corresponding figures were only 72.6
per cent of the full crop standard
and 87 per cent ot. the average of
Brown, it was decided to await the
result of the departmental interview
of the joint committee and then to
follow along such lines as were suggested by them.
In connection with the work advocated in tbe extension of the River
road, the Provincial Board of
Works advised that tbe matter was
receiving attention and work would
in all probability be Instituted
shortly,
The matter of acquiring statistics
>f crop  production,  etc..  for  publi-
atinn  in  the Yenr Book of British
Columbia,  was referred  to the publicity committee for consideration.
A communication from the Bureau of provincial information requesting assistance in this direction
was received. It was pointed out in
this communication that it was
thought desirable to supply Hon. J.
E. Turner. Agent Geenral for Brit-
Ish Columbia ln London, with a
brief resume of Important events ln
the development of the province In
the form of cable letters semimonthly. The secretary of the
Board of Trade was requested to
write or wire current happening of
sufficient moment to interest tho
business world of London to the department.
Current accounts were passed for
payment, after which allournment
ti ok place.
are apt io appear If adenoids are ne-
first  home;     Robt.    Kittson,  inside
home;  R. Weaver, outside home.
From the start East Delta assumed the aggressive and though
repulsed several times- were rewarded with the first goal through the
agency of S. Honeyman. A ding-
dong   battle     ensued     and   Ladner
Smith were responsible for Ladner's
lone tallies.      I
East Delta having withdrawn from
the competition and Ladner successfully signing up the major portion   of   their   players    a   strenuous
the  three previous years.
Spring seeding has made gc-cd
progress throughout '.he gr.ater
part of Canada, and was much fui-
ther advanced at the end of April
than it was on the sam> date last
year. In the maritime pro'in ies
seeding does not begi.i until May.
but the weather was favorable and
the indications were for an early
spring. In Quebec there was a!:o
the prospect of an ea.-'y season ."nd
glected for    any    time.    Headaches, ! missed several  nice chances to even
deafness, the depression occasioned
by constant colds, hinder a child's
school duties and add to his apparent stupidity.
It Is not difficult for a mother to
detect the presence of "adenoids" in
a child. The mouth breathing, the
vacant expression, the loud snoring
at night, call her attention first to
the matter. If nothing is done, and
the child Is left to "grow out of it,"
matters get worse. The expression
becomes more and  more stupid and
CHANGES IN LAND ACT.
The statement made by Mr. C. A.
I'ourne, that recent changes in the
Und  Registry  Act  were  working a
hardship on real estate owners and
contractors has  been   taken   up  by
the   New   Westminster   Progressive
Vsftoclatlon and a special committee
has lieen appointed to deal with the
matter.    Mr.  Bourne stated that  an
1 rder had been handed down that no
metes and bounds descriptions evading  the  subdivision   portion  of  the
I/and Registry  Act will be accepted
and thai  the order is retroactive In
bo far as it Is made to treat  with
applications already filed, and It is ,
further  stated  that    no  notice    otH"r,,|l ""��� weekly
changes  hnd   heen     posted    In
Und   Registry   Office   advising
public   of   the   new   conditions
posed,
I;nder the new    order    a  person
'wiling an  acre of land  in  the city |
of Ne.w  Westminster  cannot  subdivide it, in many cases,  without  an
order from the court.    Also a per-1
wn  ibat  owns    property    132  feet |
square and wishing to make it Into
'!li'"'   lots   44   by     132     feet   each,
niiisl   procure  an    order    from   the
"ottrt  cancelling  the old  boundary
lines.
This, said Mr. Bourne, means that
*''"  building   of   residences   for  sale
"'"I   practically   cense   lis  It   wlll.be,
"iipussllilp to subdivide properly  for
,|,:i'   purpose   without   a   long   and
complicated   procedure.     It   Is   bIro I
stated  that  the new order has been
ni "I" applicable In some cases where ;
paPers   had   been   filed   some   four- i
-''"" months ago.
A determined effort will be made
10 remedy the conditions brought
'"""'I by this order, and in this the
''���> operation  of  thp  local   member
'I   the  president   of  the   Board   or.
I" has heen  assured.
vacant,  the child  Is constantly suf- i bering Beavers
fering  from  colds,  sore  throat,  and j
attacks of earache and deafness.
I The adenoids sometimes disappear,  but  after  a year or  two  the
j hearing  may    be   permanently   lm-
i paired, and the whole mental and
physical growth Is stunted.
Treatment.���In most cases an op-
j eration Is necessary, and the sooner
it is done the better. The operation
is a  very minor one,  and  immedl-
I ately Improvement in general health
follows. In very slight cases attention to the general health and
breathing exercises will do a great
| deal  of good.
Change of diet, aud healthy surroundings are necessary whether an
operation is decided upon or not. A
1 course of cod-liver oil is often beneficial. Deep breathing should be
practised   for     ten     minutes    twice
! daily with the mouth closed until
the habit of mouth breathing Is
cured.
If these measures are not followed
I by   marked   Improvement   within   a
i reasonable time, an operati in should
I not he delayed.    The unh'-al'iy _on-
' (lition of the throat ind nose en-
courages   the     presence     o'   germs
I and  tubercular disease  u:   cot-sump
i tlon  m-.y follow adenoids.
up.   the   quarter   ending   with   East
Delta one goal to the good.
The second quarter was productive of some speedy work, the ball
! travelling from end to end with re-
jmarkable celerity. Both defences
; were holding their men well and no
! further score resulted before half
time.
i      From   the   face-off     East     Delta
I rushed and S. Honeyman again net- j
, ted a goal with a high shot.      This
i only  served   to   wake   up  the  slum-
battle is anticipated when the Ma-1 about 12 per cent Ot the total seed-
pie Leafs and Beavers next clash - tug was completed oy Apr! SG. fiat Ladner. Till then au revoir. The ' Ontario conditions were more vari-
teams  lined   up  as  follows: i able,   but   40   per  cent  of  the  total
Beavers���F.    Murray,    goal;     R. | seeding was reported as finished, tn
and    Harry   Smith
atter  a  nice   piece   of   work   scored   third defence; W. Savage, centre: C
Ladner's first  tally.    With  renewed i Trim;   third  home;     W. Tamboline
R.
Hutcherson. point; 3: Clarke, cover
point; A. Willcoek, first defence; J,
Kirkland, second defence; H. Burr,
third defence; C. Webster, centre;
W. Frederick, third home; L. Kirkland, second home; .1. Willcoek.
first home; P. Guichon. inside home;
H. Smith, outside home.
Westhams���M. Palmer, goal; L
Tamboline. point; J. Trim, cover j northwest provinces the proportion
point; H. Trim, first defence; J. I of seeding completed on April SO
Savage, second  defence;   H.  Savage, i was for wheat 43 per cent, for op.'"
20.5   per  cent,   for   barley   13.7  per
cent and for all crops 34.7 per cent.
Manitoba and Saskatchewan over 50
I per cent and in Alberta about 7*6
| per cent of spring wheat had been
jsown during tlie favorable weather
I of April. In Saskatchewan there i.s
I an apparent tendency to sow less
| wheat and devote more attention to
j dairying and mixed farming. For
I Quebec,   Ontario     and     the     three
DARIN6 HOLD-UP
ON SCOTT ROAD
FQJU   Unmasked     Men  Relieve     Dr.
A. A. King ,,f His Loose Change
But Leave Watch.
In broad daylight, Dr A. A. King
was the victim of a sensational holdup while motoring in to Xew \Ve=t-
minster last Thursday luor.iin-.;. The
bandits, four in number, wen. rewarded wll.l, only a trifling amount
in silver for their deepen.'.." 'etide.iv-,
or.
Dr. King interviewed, state! thai
he was proceeding slowly along the
Scott road about 10-30 Thursday
aio"*:iig and noticed a nun stagg.r
frd*n out of the undergrowth in
front of his machine. In order to
prevent running down the supposedly intoxicated person the doctor
pulled up at a short distance aud
was surprised to find himself looking Into the muzzle of a revolver in
the hands of the incapable. Three
other gentlemen mpde their appearance from neighboring hiding
places and their disgust can be Imagined when It. is known that the
large sum of 50 cents was all the
money found in the pockets of the
victim. His watch and valuable
papers In a pocketbook were left untouched, the hold-up men evidently
fearing that possession of such Incriminating evidence ' might ultimately lead to detection.
Dr. King attributes the occurrence
to amateurs of the hobo variety, and
took no steps toward apprehending
the perpetrators, fearing that the
red tape of thr- law might Involve
him in more loss than the heavy de-
m.Mid on his bank roll obtained by
the hold-up  men.
MILL
OLIVER.
vigor and encouraged by the large
throng of supporters the Beavers returned to the attack, McKay evening up the score. From then until
the finish both teams strove eagerly
for a deciding goal, but though fre-
quo-n.ly called upon to save stinging shots both goalkeepers were
equal to the occasion.
The game was remarkably clean,
ionly three minor penalties being
handed out, Hugh Burr having the
honor of being first man to the
fence  for tripping.
J. Condy, Rudie and Bob Kittson,
L. Dennis and S. Honeyman starred
for the Shamrocks, while Ladner
was best represented by H. Smith,
L. Kirkland, H. Burr and F. Murray.
second home; H. Wright, first home;
F. Cederberg, inside home; A. Trim,
outside home.
ASKS SUPPORT.
About 22 per cent of the area
A wedding of exceptional interest
to Delta people was quietly solemnized on Wednesday evening at 8:30
o'clock when Elsie Hill nee Lynch
and True Havlland Oliver were
united in the bonds of ho!*,* matrimony.     The ceremony was perform-
EBURNE, Point Grey, May 21.���
The Eburne Sash, Door & Furniture
Co. appeared before the Point Grey
and Richmond board ot trade last
evening and asked for support. The
board decided to hold on Wednesday of next week a rally dinner ln
the Grand Central hotel at Eburne.
Dr. Elliott S. Rowe of the Vancouver Progress Club will be invite! to
attend.    If the rally dinner proves
hay and clover meadows is reported i ed In the Sapperton Baptist church
to have been winter-killed; but the j by the Rev. A. O. Anderson, a form-
average condition of these crops at i er pastor at Ladner and a close
the end of April was 89.6 per cent | personal friend of the groom. Both
as compared with 74.6 per cent last i contracting parties are well known
year. ' on the   Delta, particularly   so   Mr.
The condition of live stock re- | Oliver, who Is the second son of
mains generally satisfactory being , Captain and Mrs. Oliver, Delta
for all Canada over 90 per cent of a | street, and has lived In Ladner in the
standard representing a healthy and i neighborhood of twenty years.    Mr.
thrifty  condition.
SUIT OVER LAND DEAL.
OOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO!
O O;
O    THE   DISTRICT   IN   BRIEF.    O
o o
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO!
EDMONDS. May 22.���The suit of
Fry  &   Lascelle   against  Vat.es,   was
successful it is possible that others; brought up before Mr. Justice Cle-
may be held at regular int.. <"als.     j ment in the Vancouver court yester-
In the future the board o.    trade day afternoon.     The defendant pur-
rooms will be in in the Odd Fellows'I chased  property  in  Burnaby at  $75
: and Mrs. Oliver left on a short
| honeymoon trip to Portland and will
take up their residence on their return In Ladner. The "Delta Times"
adds its congratulations to those of
their many friends.
FIFTY-SEVEN   ARRESTED.
I
HOMESTEADS IN RAILWAY BELT
WEEKLY MARKET.
Tr
\  fine display of cut  flowers fea-
market     in  New
the i Westminster Friday  morning.     The
the I o'-'y  change  in   prices  was  a  slight |
im- ' fall in  poultry, a drop of two cents
I per pound being noticed, $12 to $13 j
' per  dozen   being   the  prevailing  figure.      No  ducks  were  on  otter,  but
with   the  spring   hatch,   weekly   e\- I
pec ted, this market  should shortly ,
be abundantly supplied.
The floral stalls presented a brilliant spectacle, masses of choice ear-
loulons, stocks, gladlolia, calla ami
Blaster lily blooms, being on offer at
reasonable prices. ;
The egg and butter market re- ,
mained stationary, the supply and,
demand standing equal.    Eggs were
quoted   at   35   cents   per   dozen   and I
butter at 40 cents per lb, ,
The only feature of Ihe tlsh mar- |
ket was the return of herring on the ���
market,   the  prices  on   all   varieties
suffering nd change.
Tomato plants at .5 cents per doz- I
en and cabbage and cauliflower roots
at 2 dozen for 25 cents were in great !
domand.
The  weakness    in   the    vegetable
market  continue trading remaining
dull   and   listless.      No   change   was !
tl in meat  prices.
|      Reminiscent   of   the   land   staking
; rushes   In     Oklahoma     and    Texas
during  the earlier  days  of   western
'migration,   was   the   appearance    of
I the  Dominion  Land  Registry Office, I
JJew  Westminster, during Thursday
and   Friday  when  between   200  antl '
I 300 people congregated for the purpose of commencing a long vigil so
las to he among the first on the job
block Instead of the Gordon  buid-
ing as formerly.
delegation of citizens. It is said that
the trip has no official significance.
but was made purely an. a pleasure
jaunt.
a foot and resold it to the plaintiffs
at $90 a foot. The latter claim that
they are entitled to the $15 a foot
difference as Mr. Yates was acting
as their agent. The defendant
claims that be was the vendor of the
property. Fry & Lascelle claim
$7000.
PATERSON, N.J., May 20.���Three
women were among fifty-seven persons arrested here today in the' vi-
clnlty of the Price silk mill, where
some of the workers had returnt d I i
work. More than 1200 strikers and
aympathlzers gathered to jeer the
returning workers, anil the arrests
occurred when an order to "move
on" was disobeyed.
OIL WILL LAY DUST
OU sprinkling will largely super- j
cede the old fashioned; water wagon i
In New Wstininster this year, and j
all macadamized streets and roads j
carrying continuous traffic wlW be I
subjected to oil treatment. This Is
when the homestead land In the rail- expected to be a marked Improve-
way   belt   of   the   New   Westminster   nietil  over  the older  method   *  ; 1   it
Mikado's Life in Danger
district   was   thrown   open   on   Monday morning, May l'.��, at �� o'clock.
In fact the congestion became so
dense that business was rendered
Virtually Impossible ill the building.
and It was necessary lo call upon
the chief of police to disburse the
gathering. On Monday, May 19, the
embargo on hoinesieatllng. which
went Into effect .Itine, 1910, WSS lifted anil nny person over IH years of
age was able to secure a homestead
whether a British subject or not,
provided he had declared his Intention of becoming o, citizen of Canada, The railway bell ol the New
Westminster district runs fropi the
City as far easl   as North  Bend.
is anticipated will
the  dust   nuisance
entirely eliminate
LINE
INSPECTED.
party   traversed
not let
SOCIAL AFTERNOON.
MILLION .IRE   DIES.
Mrs. David  McKee was the host-
:��� :i' a   moHt    enjoyable function.
J'licii  she entertained  at  her home
la��   Friday   the   ladies   of   the    St.
Andrew's  and   St.   Stephen's   (East
ll,   a'   Presbyterian missionary nux-
al   afternoon   lea.    The  pur-
!'       of  the  gathering   was  tn    bid
;"'"��'"11  and
Hastl
II
joying    the   pastor, tho Rev. J. .1.
ns,|e. who Is attending the general
.  '"'hly   and     conference     of   the
���""���i li at Toronto.
Al|'s  D. B. C.rant and Mrs. Hoiiey-
"*��  poured  tea  and    coffee,  while
''"   3.  Green  cut the ices.    A
'''or young    ladles    assisted    in
"PPivin;- the wants of the numerous
-'"���stg, m
was
wish   bon     voyage    to
e.  who left   this  week  on
'o   Eastern   Canada,   accom-
MACON, On..  May 23.    it. Band-
i-i-s Walker, the Macon banker who;
took  bichloride of  mercury by  mis-1
take here last Wednesday, died e-irlv '
tl Is morning.    He had nol regained
ropsolousne"ti since  earlv  yesterday i
morning.    Hts Immediate family was i
at his bedside when he died.
SUICIDES IN LAW OFFICE.
VANCOUVER. May 20.���After
writing a letter to Mr. Crisp of the
firm of OwilUtn. Crisp &��� Mackay. at
the Imperial Club. Mr. LUCien Han-
11-cart went tip to the offices of the
firm In the Pacific building and Bitting In one of the chairs in the lob- . an hour,
bv "nnt the muzzle of S revolver over
his heart and pulled the trigger.
C.  N.  II.
a  distinguished
the Pacific division of the Canadian
Northern Railway Company from
New West in in si er to lhe end of the
rail. twenty-Seven miles above Dope-
on Wednesday, May 14.
The party consisted of Lieutenant-Governor Paterson. I'l-emier McBride. Mr. T. tl. Holt, executive
sgenl rn' ihe Company; Mr. F. C.
Giambis engineering head of the
provincial department of railways;
Mr. S. A. Fletcher, government agent
Bt  New Westminster;    Mr.    t. il
While, chief engineer; Mr. L. A.
Ho.id. government agent at Yale;
Mr. F. .1. Coulthard. of this city; divisional engineers \V. O. Swan. \V
K. Owyer and L. N. Jensen, superintendent C. 3. Qnnnt.ic, Traffic
Manager M. r. Mercer ami Messrs
II. .1. S. Mnskett. C. ll Oibbons and
I.. A Makovski.
A Oreal Northern    parlor   coach
was placed at tlle disposal of the
party and the trip was made in about
two and one-half hours-Jut times
the speed attaining Btfy-five miles
On the return journey a
stop was made at Chilliwack where
the party was  welcomed  by a large
NEW ERASER BRIDGE.
At a conference between Premier
McBride ami the civic authorities on
May 13. wilh respect lo the proposed  new   Fraser   Klver  bridge  and
the New Westminster harbor plans
generally, ih<- premier after discus-
ting the queetKH) at some length
promised ihe deputation that the
Provincial government would announce their intentions with respect
to the bridge In the course of tun
days, and ll is expected that on
June L\ al lhe celebration of the
Installation of the party governing
British    Columbia    Important    an-
liouncetneiitf* will be made.
IUY  IJ. c. PRODUCTS.
The New Westminster Retail Merchants Association is enthusiastically co-operating with the New West-
n luster Progressive Association In
the preparation of the "Buy B. C.
Products" display, which Wltl he
held in this city on Friday and Sal-
unlay. May 30 and 31, and Monday,
June 2.
A Joint committee has been appointed and elaborate preparations
are under way lo make the display
a memorable one \ parade is under consideration consisting of dec
orated finals representing the various Industries and hotels are being asked to co-operal.- with special
menus which Will embrace entirely
Fraser Valley and Fraser Itiver" table products.
A luncheon of the New Westminster  Progressive   Association   will   In-
held In connection with the oelebra
tion on May 30. at which Professor
Hill-Tout,   of   Abbotsford,   will   address the  business  men  on  the sub
ject of the marketing of local products to  better advantage.
TOKIO, May 22.    -Stricken by pneumonia   Emperor   Voshohito   is   In
a serious con I pan Is in terror that bis i;;-
prove fatal.     Crow.!.. d othei surroui d
tho bull - . -��� : .I, .
In go-  rnmei ��� . ..- . .
are beii here a . i
is in .it    ��� ��� ,      ������ . ,
crisis ot' the  Bmpert ���  % is to come.
-��
i.tt
'"- y
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r
Ifi
nl
nl
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���SI I
ail THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, MAY 24, loia,
RAILWAY BUILDING
IN THE PROVINCE
Review of What the Roads Are Doing Gives Clear Idea of Immense  Development.
(From The  British  Columbian.)
It is difficult to realize the enormous   amount   of   railway   development that is being carried on in this
province but the following summary
of  the  movements  during  the  past
few weeks may give some idea of
how  rapidly  the  steel  tentacles are
spreading over British Columbia.
B. 0. Division. C. P. R.
Tenders   are   under   consideration
for grading nnd  other work on the
Arrow Lake subdivision.
REMOVES TO  VANCOUVER.
route   of  the   line  between   Osprey
lake and Penticton has not been fin- 	
ally steeled, but Chief Engineer Mc- Parishioners Present Esteemed Priest
1     With Address Expressing Deep
Regret nt His Departure.
WASHIKxiTON STATE
Culloch says that this will shortly
be decided on, and that the entire
line from Grand Forks to tbe Fraser
river will be completed by the en*" I
of 1914.
In connection with the Spokane
and Republic Railway, which is the
section of Uie line in the United
States, the difference with the Great
Northern Railway, as to the route
of the line in the San Poil Valley,
for the extension  from Republic to
(From The British Columbian.)
Owing to the ill-health of Very
Rev. Father Welch, O.M.I., Rev
Father O'Boyle, rector of St. Peter's
parish, New Westminster, has been
appointed to succeed him to ths
charge of the Church of Our Lady
of the Holy Rosary, at Vancouver
Last night before the benediction ser-
Spokane,    Wash., which has been a vice   the   esteem   in   which     Father
OLYMPIA, May 22���T. E. Skaggs,
of Everett, a real estate man, formerly an attorney, has been selected
as tax commissioner by Gov. Lister,
for the term beginning June 8,
1913, on which date the terms of
all three of the commissioners expire. In announcing the appointment, the governor did not Indicate
whether Skaggs is to succeed T. D.
Rockwell or E. J. Koors.
It was also announced Tuesday
that Clarke R. Jackson, of Tacoma,  recently    appointed     to  the
matter for litigation during the pas* I O'Boyle   is  held   by  his   parishoners | commission,   would   be   reappointed
few years, bas been settled, by the
G. N. R, withdrawing all claims to
the route.
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway.
M. Donaldson, vice-president, it-
reported to have stated in an interview lhat it is hoped to complete
the laying of track into Fort George,
B.C., 103 miles, and easterly from
the Prince Rupert end, for Ilf-
miles, during this year.    On the sec-
Plans were filed at Ottawa, April i tion to Fort George, two steel
16, for the proposed tunnel under bridges have to be completed over
Vancouver, for the purpose of con-| ihe Fraser river. On the section
netting the lines on the Inlet and from Prince Rupert, track has been
the False Creek water fronts. Th�� j hud to Boulder Gulch, 20 miles eas*
tunnel will be about a mile long.     i ot  Hazelton.    A steel bridge across
The company has completed a new the gulch was expected to be com-
ferry  slip  at   Esquimau,   and  a car | pleted  by  the   end  of  April,   when
ferry service with the mainland was
started April 12. This is In addition
to the present service between the
mainland  and   Ladysmlth.
Kootenay Cent ral Railway.
track laying would be resumed-
When this work is completed there
will remain about 220 miles to be
graded and railed to complete the
line    through     from   Winnipeg   to
A contract  for grading  65 miles j Prince Rupert.    This mileage is all
straight work, and unless labor
troubles intervened the two sectiow"
of the line will be joined up by
September 1, 1914. Ballasting and
other work is being done on the
mileage on which track has been
laid.
Contracts     are   reported   to  have
has been let to Foley Bros., Welch
and Stewart, the mileage covered
being from 00 miles south of Gold
en to Skookumchuck, B.C. The contract reported as having heen let to
Boomer and Hughes was awarded
in 1912. and covers from mileage 42
to 60.    The construction of this sec
tion of the line includes the building I been let for the. building of the fol
of a bridge 602 feet long. lowing    bridges���steel    superstruc-
ShiiMYup  uml  Okanagan  Ry.        I tures on concrete and masonry piers
The Dominion parliament lias ex-   and abutments, on the main line: ���
tended   the   time   for   building   the'      Two hundred and forty-eight fee-
uncompleted sections of this line.      j over McLennan Creek;  129 feet Lit-
Tnill, B.C., to Metaline, Wash.       I tie Shuswap;   1032 feet, Rau Shus-
t'ross  reports  state  that  surveys   wap;   129  feet,  Cottonwood  Creek *
havo been completed for a line from
Trail, B.C., to Metaline, Wash., and
that a route with a 1 per cent, gradient has been secured. H. M. Dibbles was engineer in charge of the
party. The report states that the C
P. R. or some allied interests, is
negotiating for the purpose of the
Idaho  and  Washington   Ry.,   which
129 feet Fifty Mile river; 689 feet,
Second Fraser river; 968 feet, Third
Fraser river; 459 feet, Willow river; 1227 feet, Fourth Fraser river;
642 feet, Upper Nechaco river; 154
feet. First Bulkley river; 364 feet.
Second Bulkley river.
The board of railway commissioners has authorized the opening fc"r
wa_ exhibited by the persentation of j next  month.
The Royal Bank ol Canada
Incorporated I860.
Capital Authorized     S25,00n,oo��
Capital Pa*d Up   ��ll,50o,oo0
Res*       ��12,500,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five  Million
Dollars.
It is the aim of the management ot this Bank te make every -u
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention te his flna��_.__
affairs. "*���
an address signed by six members of
the congregation of St. Peter's parish. The presentation was made by
Mr. Peter Byrne and was as follows:
Reverend and Dear Father,���With
regret we have learned of your departure from New Westminster. It
is a loss we all feel and will feel for
a long time.
Koors has been secretary of the
commission for a number of years
and it is believed here that Skaggs
will take his place and that Koors,
who was promoted commissioner on
the removal by Lister of M. J. Corrigan, will probably resume his old
job.
Seattle Bond Issue Annulled.
For almost seven years you have I     SEATTLE,. May  22.���The  $950.
heen the shepherd of this portion of
iSAVINtiS   DEPARTMENT
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards
Interest patv or credited at the highest current rates, en May 31it u<
November 30th each year.
f   M-NI-.K, B. c_
II. F. BISHOP. MaNac-kh
has a terminal at Metaline, nnd that   traffic of the line from New Hazel
ton, mileage 181, to Beament, mileage 195, easterly from Prince Rupert, B.C.
Work  is proceeding on  the dock
construction at  Prince Rupert.
CARE OF MILK AND CREAM.
the building of a line from Trail to
Metaline is a part of the plans.
Canadian Northern Pacific Railway.
A. T. Fraser, district engineer,
Tete Jamie Cache, B.C., Is reported
to have stated in Edmonton that ic
was expected to have track laid to
the summit, 350 miles west of Ed-| - 	
monton by the end of July. The sad Bulletin No. 133, entitled "Care
of steel on March 30 was at Macleod'of Milk and Cream on the Farm,"
river, the bridge across which wa3|by Professor J. H. Frandsen, has
practically completed. Track laylug] just been issued by the Nebraska
would be resumed Immediately the Agricultural Experiment Station,
bridge wus completed and would bo'This bulletin deals with the condi-
gone on with uninterruptedly until I Hon necessary for the proper care of
tbe Athabasca river was reached. I milk and cream in order to produce
where there would be a short delay I butter of the best quality. The bul-
pending the completion of the lotin is issued in the hope that it
bridge there. |will be of large benefit to  farmers
On the section of the line which (In improving the quality of their
is being built from Port Mann, B.C.,. dairy products and in this way re-
gradlng and bridge work is so far | suit ln a great saving to the farm-
advanced that it is expected co lay;ers* . .,..,,_,.-.
the steel to Kamloops, 243 napes ]�� ori,f,r t0 S'Y6 th,B bulletin the
from Port Mann, by December ;;,... greatest degree of usefulness, the au-
Track has been laid 10.6 miles east thor has collected data from many
of Vale, where a steel bridge ,B ; sources to meet the needs of all sec-
being put in. About 39 per cent.
of the grading is reported completed
between      Ivalllloops     and     Albieda
Summit, on the divide between the
Upper Fraser and the North Thump-
tions o? the state.
Bulletin 133 glveB ln a general
way the precautions tbat must be
observed anywhere, such as the importance of cleanliness, care of uten
I alto
the flock of Christ; for almost seven
years you have been our spiritual
head and our guide; for almost seven
years you have worked and worked
so hard that you nearly laid down
your life.
Without mentioning the hidden
services you have rendered to the
greater number, do we not find In
this parish the living fruits of your
works? This church has seen ita
seating capacity almost doubled,
while the spare seats are fuller than
before.
St. Louis college is indebted to
you for its high educational standard, which is second to none.
St. Patrick's hall is another parochial institution that has been reconstructed by you and will always
remain a monument of your zeal.
The improvement in the cemetery
has increased and testifies our respect for the last remains of our departed brethren.
The wisdom of your advice has always been appreciated by all the societies connected with the parish,
viz., the Alta Society, the C. M. B. A.,
the Knights of Columbus, organized
by your inspiration, and St. Peter's
Social Assembly, which are all called
to do so much good in this parish. In
one word, being a man of God you
have been a man of men, without
distinction of class or tongue.
We know, therefore, what we have
lest but our loss is the other's gain.
The Voice of God calls you to another field of labor and we are resigned to His Holy Will, although
the sacrifice is great, and if the
.Master will hear our prayers success
will follow your footsteps and no
cloud will ever darken the brightness
of your life.
In conclusion we beg you to remember us when you celebrate at
the altar of God,
Signed on behalf of your grateful
parishioners,
R. C.  MCDONALD.
J. B. PUMPHREY.
j. m. Mcdonald.
PETER BYRNE.
P. FEENEY.
E. GOULET.
Father O'Boyle, thanking them for
the kind remarks, pointed out that
his efforts had been made effectual
only through the co-operation of his
parishioners and although he was
transferred to Vancouver in body,
still would he cherish in his heart
kind remembrances of the New Westminster charge.
He spoke of the various societies of
son  rivers.
it is reported thai active wink
will he started on Hie line between
Port Mann and New Westminister,
early In June. The line will be continued Into Vancouver and will in-.*n(- an abundant supply
elude a tunnel, about four miles
False Creek flats.    P
arrangement of the milk house, the church,  touching on the    good
000 issue of "bonds for a new King
County court house at Third avenue
and James street was annulled and
an injunction was granted Tuesday
by Judges Everett Smith and R. B.
Albertson, acting jointly, restraining the county commissioners from
selling the bonds, a bid for which
had been accepted, and from erecting the proposed two antl one-half
storey or any other building under
the existing bond issue on the
county site. The injunction was obtained by Fred W. Kelly, a taxpayer, on the grounds that the voters
were deceived by false ante-election
representations as to the character
of the building to be erected, and
that the bonds were voted by the
taxpayers on a false impression of
the results to be achieved by the
money voted.
Mend Statue.
BELLINGHAM, May 22.���Working in conjunction with the State
Historical Society, the Chamber of
Commence of this city and the citizens at large have started a movement to raise funds for the erection of a life-size bronze statue of
the late Gov. A. E. Mead in one of
the parks here. Contributions will
be sought from all parts of the
state. Close friends here of the
governor have had a death mask
taken by a Seattle sculptor. It is
planned to raise $5,000.
Shells Loaded.
PORT TOWNSEND, May 22.���Simultaneously with the singing of j
the anti-alien bill by Gov. Johnson.
of California, unusual activity has
been noticeable at the three forts
guarding the entrance to Puget
sound. The artillerymen have been
busily engaged in loading shells and
will continue in such work until
every shell has been loaded. This
is the first time such orders have
been issued since the forts were
constructed.
Named on Capitol Board.
OLYMPIA, May 22.���The appointment of C. R. Jackson, of the
state tax commission, as ex-officio
member of the capitol commission
was announced Tuesday by Gov. Lister. The board consists of the governor, A. H. Chambers, Olympia;
Moritz Thomsen, Seattle; Mark E.
Reed, Shelton; Land Commissioner
Clark V. Savidge, Auditor C. W.
Clausen and Tax Commissioner C.
R. Jackson.
Faculty Loses Bassett.
SEATTLE,' May     22.���Prof.  Lee.
Emerson   Bassett,   head   of  the   de-j
partment   of  oratory     and     public
speaking at the University of Wash-!
ington, has received an appointment
as associate professor    in  the  Eng-'
lish department at the Leland Stanford university, and will take up his
work in  that institution  In August.:
The department of English, at Stanford   includes   public   speaking   and
McLELAN LUMBER CO.
Carry in stock a full line of
ROUGH AND DIMENSION LUMBER
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
LADNER, B. C.
Box 1332
t******************************^
DELTA   HOTEL
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, B. O. Phono
Sample Room. Prompt Service
Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable '
*********************************** ****************>M
LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Bash, Doors Turnings and Houas Ttalshlngi
Phone  R14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
long,   io   iIm
care of separator, etc. The import- 'work which they had accomplished In
ance of prompt cooling is shown by ithe parish. The cemetery, which had
bacterial counts of milk held at dif-ibeen established at the same time as
ferent temperatures. .the church, forty-four years ago, he j oral expression.    Prof. Bassett will
Owing to the difficulty of obtain- recommended to their care, and St.   have  charge  of  the  debate  in   the
of cooling lLouis College he felt to be an ade-   Southern   institution   and     will   be
water in some sections of the state,  ���mite *-omp for the eduoatlon of the   free   to   Rlve   courB���B   |n   literature.
,   , several methods of cooling and sor- children  into a    symmetrical    man-! For   ten   years   prior  to   coming   to
hi   .   tnel ' \Z!t V^<�����? ��^1%** ?$*r.P?& F00^ | Washington.    Prof.    Bassett    WMln-
-T  "     I.    i       .u    ������ i   Uiit.u   ' T1 ,"   , , !    Th(' H,'rvk(>  then  Proceeded, Rev.   structor and  assistant  professor or
Cariboo,   Ba.kervll.e "-.ol   Wlllo".     methods   of     cooling     and   storing FatJ-er O'Boye officiaiing.    assisted   English   at   Stanford,   receiving  hls
given have heen tried out and found   ���
�����. be practical and it is hoped that ,.,,��� M,, llard
the farmers of the state will make I     , ',.'  ,-',,'��� ...   .,   ,..,,    ,    ,
���-V," ''","'; "i :''"'��� 0�� the information given nnd en-    , "    ', '        V "* ," ,,S """
11 ����� ''  IJ,M'"1 deavor to produce a better grade of ���" '������" m,0,t '�����"J "��'  Best known
"   ""'' ���'��� - oblates  m     British   Columbia,    He
XJhe 7)elta Jjl
imes
.00 A YEAR
IPmyat/.
in   jfdvano.
River Railway.
An extension of time hns beei
granted bj the Dominion parllamot.
for the iiuiiding of i
railway, 'i he act el o authorlzi ���
tbe building of an extension iron
Barl rvllle to the Junction oi the
t leai *.tier and North Thompson
rivers, and an additional I rant b to
Bear Itlver, n.c.
Edmonton, Dunvegan mui "   C, Ity.
Ti ick Is reported lo have been
laid to tt. miles northwest ol I_��l
monton, Alta nnd .1 is expet ti d that
tracklaj ing w ll] be completed to the
Athaliasi a r\\ > r. I 20 D-.ll) s, during
" ill I will be
started al once, a Steam shovel being put 'it nt Irish Creek, 65 miles
from Bdmonton. Supplies are being sent iii for th" construction
gangs,   The light ol way has i n
cleared to -���*' miles beyond the Athabasca river, and the line bas Ik en
located (o beyond  Lesser Slave lake.
Contracts will shortly be let, it is
reported,    for    the    grading    and
masonry work westerly of the Aiha
basca river.     .1.   I).  McAilhur
nipeg. is president, and a. C
re m, thereby Increasing their own
profltR and raising the standard of
Nebraska butter,
The following is a summary of the
bulletin:
It   Is Impossible to  produce  clean
wai born in Lindsay, Ontario, iducat-
c<l iii tlie public and high schools
there and later matriculated from
'ion,in,, University, At Ottawa, where
he   went    after   leaving   Toronto   he
Mill- and cream    unless    the cows, H00-1 hlB Bachelor of Arts degree and
stable,  milker,   utensils  and  s.-para-   shortly  after entered the Oblate de-
tor are clean. [gree as a novice.    After    taking    a
milk utensils up
been at Washington for one year.
BANKERS1 TRUST CASE.
Trial of Cook. O'lli-nrn anil O'Connor
Traversed to l-'all���True
Bill.
VICTORIA, May 22.���-The defendants In the Bankers' Trust case, V. ('.
Cook. .1. O'llenni and It. N. O'Connor,   Were  again   prist rs    in   hands
of  the provincial     police     for     some
To wash nii'k utensils use. first, theological courso in the Oblate)hours yesterday afternoon on account
cold water for rinsing; secpnd warm scholastloate he went to Home and of their difficulty In furnishing secur-
wnter containing a small quantity of|toolca font- years' theological course (ties, one of their bondsmen being in
ersity the midst of hi�� marriage ceremonies,
In lS'lli In- was ordained. K
I washing powder 'or cleaning;   "i   the  famous Georgian   Cnlvt
to    keep  cloth
clean  and free
sterilizing.
Use a metallic strainer; it is prac
t't-a!iy  Impossible
'trainers  sweet  and
from bacteria.
Skun the milk as soon nfter mllk-
Ing as possible, and cool the cream
al once.
Skim s  cream testing from  "fi  fo
4 !>  per  rent���the Tlcher  the  cream
Win-1 the better  It   will  keep.    By
Gal
:'";  another attending Ihe wedding, while
six years after bis return  to Canada   a 1111r<rl is In England
and on receiving his ii. (). degree hi
taught In the Ottawa Catholic I'nl-
iversity as professor of physics, history and history of philosophy, during three years of which term he
waB secretary to the senate of that
Institution and for two yearB editor
of the  Ottawa  College  Review.
The grand Jury lu-ought In a true
bill at three o'clock BgalUSl the three
men for conspiracy and Cook for
theft. As soon as they had don.- SO,
Mr. I*. ii. Bullock-Webster, for Mr.
Frank lllgglns, who Is 111, applied for
a postponement until fall on the
ground that they had no time to ta
in 190fi he was sent to St. Peter'*|itrnot other counsel and because Mr
out
Sklm-|New Westminster, then the cathedral ! H-Mini would not he able to".
mlng a rich cream, more skim  milk '   ��  ���<-_   __-_..,   . ��._       __ '"H��� "���""" "'"  '"   '""    '"   '
braith, Edmonton, is general superintendent   of  construction.
Esquimau and Nanaimo Railway.
A contract has been let to E. R,
Doe and Brother. Victoria, B.C., for
the erection of a 10-ltall locomotive
bouse, a machine shop 120 by 00
feet, a boiler house and stor<- on the
gongheei reserve, Victoria. The
work is to be completed by August
31.
Kettle   VnBey   Lines.
The Dominion parliament has authorized the company lo enter into
agreement with the C. P. R-; ba��
extended the time for the building
of authorized lines, and has giveP
power to build additional lines.
It is reported that a 60 miles
stretch of line west of Cartni. B.C.
has been handed over to the operating department, and that a regular train service will be establishefl
at an early date. A further aection
of the line Is expected to be completed   during     the  summer.     The
of  the  archdiocese.     Since he
Is also a  smaller bulk  on  which to j
pay express charges. ' (|(J_(1
���    '"  ���"   ���������"'"'  ���<"   "���-������>��� ���������������'���  ��l'��">!h;.re"ihe",co"ng.e^tlon"'h�� toremd '"c.rown Prosecutor Kobertson stated
from 1800 to .t000.    During hls stay  that he had communicated  with   lhe
Do no. mix warm, new cream with I^h.^V.-.���?!-?'   n?  i1""'   '^ �������orney-generalI.     department   and
cold cream  until it has heen  cooled.  'a^fdra     ,r;""Ia,ed    and    "nprove-1 was ac*Vlsed that the interests of jus-
Keep the cans nf cream tn a tank!���/,n'8 f J60,00,,   were    completed. |,1(.(. wollld bP met by traversing the
of cold water until time of delivery.   ��_���tt��*  hI'  toflMMS  ��.  Patrick's ctM .��� the fall assizes.
Wash   ��he     separator   thoroughly H*"   W"K   ,,1,K0  l-'-rchased   and   later |     Hls lordship granted the request of
after each   separation. j enlarged and modernized.^ I -h(. ,iPfenHe and ordered the caseB to
Deliver the cream to the creamery k  Me_,   was _ a'80    Instrumental    ln|M over llntii fall.
n- cream station early In the morn- jloundlng    the      New    Westminster	
branch of the Knights of Columbus. I
and is well  known  In the provincial !       F *TE OF r- s- s- OREGON.
council of that order.    He Is the only:     B,1D���fv--^;	
Catholic member of the convocation I     WABBtV. IOTC,    May    li-      < ���,,
ot the University of B. C. '<
NEW PALACE   OP PEACE.
In this building at The Hague, Holland, which Is largely the gMj
or Andrew Carnegie, all ruture con Terences of The Hague tribunal will
be held.
ATLANTIC HATE WAIL
LINATIC KILLED FIVE
inc.
Deliver the cream not less than
three time* a week during the summer, and twice a week during the
winter.
Protect the cans of crenm from
the sun by covering with canvas er
with a wel sack while en route.
LONDON. May 22.���Referring to
the Atlantic rate war which has been
going on between the C. P. R. and
the companies constituting the Atlantic "pool," the Standard announces
that as result of Hlr Thomas Shuugh-
nessy's visit a provision agreement
has heen arranged with regard to the
emigrant business from Trieste,
gressman  Slnnott. of Oregon,  today I though  the terms of Ihe agreement
It was through his diplomacy that | W^Ot?J,?^^V^,!T,!^-,,-^, (l''ma��""-1 hl,v.'.."'I' !,.w'n ���?-"���" Pub,,lc **���     ,k
Ing  that  the  old   battleship  Oregon!      V�� e believe, however," states   the
be given an honored old age Instead Standard,   "that   we  are  correct  In
of being used  as  a  practice target   stating   that   the  C.   P.   R.  and   the
Austro-Amerlcan  line  which   repre-
,,,,.-, ���   ���  . , sents the Atlantic pool, will  In fu-
Oaron.     His duties  here  varied 1,.-  -.      Am\mn*m Female  Plllg   tWS  despatch  alternate boats  from
Several   Eburne  people     attended  tween   the  care of    the    orphanage  VtT. UC �����"��  'VT���"'..^   th���  Trieste,  while the    profits    derived
the  Kerrisdale Presbyterian  church -children s education, th- supervision p-ft/:^.^.^^^ from this source are to be placed In
last   evening   when  a  concert   was(��' *B* pesitentmry catholic prisoners mnUn portion oi the d 	
well   as  the   inman     of   the  jail  ;ll ch-��p Imltiit'on*-.   Dr.
KIHTINF. NEWS.
Fraser   Mills   was     populated     With I J"1  ,hat  ,he- 0,d  ba,',Psh-f>  0r��"K��n
about 5(10 of 'he best class of French-1
Canadian settlers and a church erect-j
ed there under the charge of Father'"-""
given  for the benefit of the church i as
library fund.
and asylum.
tle"j��i�� iTMcm.  KrfuM-  the pool, which In Hb turn will dl-
.r,;,bn,;orthr��io,|to. 'lJrHj-To.-�����d*w!  vlde Us surplus balances with the C.
-b�� Snaball Urnc <"-���_.. St. CMharln**. �������    i P.  R.  Company."
BLACKEOOT, Idaho, May "-������-
Peter Bradodltch, an Insane Austria"
confined In the southern Idaho insane asylum here, killed h's "\
room-mates by beating them ow
tho head with a table aa tbey i"
asleep yesterday. The dead WJ
(ieorge Race, Jocatello; Georgl ' " '
Boise; Hyrtim Peterson, Idatie l-an--
Elms Bagley, Moreland, and t'��'ors
Shepherd, Pocatello.
WOOL 18 CHEAP.
(1*.
May '*'
here
WALLA WALLA. Wash
���Wool  has hit  the tohog--^1
and today sheep men are ��""r\  .
over the outlook, for appat- "-
down to stay.      For   Snake    ���   j
wool, which would have bro"-"'
and IB cents a month ago, n�� >"
than 9 cents Is now offered ��� SATURDAY, MAY 24, 1818.
THE DELTA
_-rr-iiiMMitttttttTt'ttt'ntttttmf
...LOCAL ITEMS...
******************** ���**��*******************!,'.
What's     the     matter   with     the
Beavers?    Nothing!
virs  R. A- Coleman was a visitor
to Vancouver Tuesday.
Miss Alice Thirkle visited the Terminal City Tuesday.
Mr   T. Oliver was in New West-
Biinbter Tuesday.	
Mrs  Eldon Brodie paid a visit to
the Royal City on Tuesday.
Mr  E   S. Brown was a visitor in
the Royal City last Friday.
Mr   D   A. McKee paid a business
visit to tbe Royal City Friday.
Mr. Chris. Brown drove in to New
Westminster last Friday.
Mr   and Mrs. F. Kirkland visited
the Terminal City Thursday.
yr,  ]|.   A.   McDonald   was  a   visitor to Vancouver Thursday.
Messrs. ti. Hornby and W. Heaton' 0f East Delta, drove to New
Westminster last market day.
Mr. R. Voorheis was a visitor to
New Westminster and Vancouver
this week.
Mr. .1. Savage, of Westham Island,
was a visitor to the Terminal City
Tin-sday.
Mr. J. Tamboline, Westham Island, returned from a trip to the
Terminal City Tuesday.
Mr. Edgar Fenton spent last week
end under the parental roof, taking
In the opening lacrosse game.
Mrs. D. Glffin, of Vancouver, was
the Sliest  of  Mrs.  J.    W.  Lanning
t'lis week.
Mr. W. Dorland was a passenger
on the Transfer to New Westmin-
M-i! 'by morning.
Mrs. R, Careless of Sunbury,
made her weekly trip to the New
Westminster market on Friday.
Mr. Fran".* Kirkland paid a visit
to New Westminster and Vancouver
las* week end.
Mr. Henry Peden, of Westham Isl-
id, made a trip to New Westmln-
f r Friday.
Mr. .las. Welsh attended the weekly auction sales in connection with
the New Westminster market last
sreek.
Mr. J, Gunn. of Boundary Bay,
made a business trip to the Royal
City Friday travelling on the Transfer.
Mr. Fred Cook, of Barnston Island, was a visitor to Ladner the
middle of the week, the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kirkland.
Mr. E. Atyer wishes to announce
thai he has opened a barber shop on
Westham street and solicits the pat-
-i nage of the general public. *
Mr. Gordon Frederick was a visitor to Ladner this week.
Mr. J. Grauer, of Eburne, was in
Ladner Thursday.
Mr. Thos. Wilson 'waa a visitor to
the Royal City Tuesday.
Mr. S. W. Fisher was a visitor to
th Royal City Tuesday.
Mr.  J.  Gilchrist,  of Crescent Island, visited Vancouver Tuesday.
Dr. and Mrs.  King    were visitors
to the Royal City Tuesday.
Mr. ,lohn Oliver, East Delta, was
In   New  Westminster  Monday.
Mr.  .1.  Cosullch   was  a  passenger
on the New Delta Thursday.
Mr. A. D. Paterson was a visitor
to the Terminal City on the Thursday evening trip of the New Delta.
Mr. Rock Pybus made a trip to
the Royal City, journying by way
of Eburne Thursday evening.
Miss L. Whitworth returned from
a visit to Vancouver on the Thursday evening trip of the New Delta.
Mr. George Embree, of East Delta was in New Westminster Thursday.
Dr. Davenport, erstwhile connected with the Delta Sawmills, Ltd.,
was a visitor to Ladner Thursday.
Messrs. D. Price and E. Mustay
drove to '. Tew Westminster last Saturday.
Mr. James Kelly, of East Delta,
attended the regular Royal City
market Friday last.
Mr. Pete Clark visited the Royal
City, travelling on the Transfer Friday morning.
If you want a Bicycle with years
proven service behind it, get a "Massey Silver Ribbon" at Taylor Electric Co. **
Work on the new residence of
Councillor A. D. Paterson is progressing rapidly under the management of J. B. Elliot, the contractor.
Mr, J. Ford, of East Delta, was
one of the numerous Delta residents who attended the regular
Royal City market Friday.
Mr. Frank Kirkland, of Westham
Island is the latest addition to the
already lengthy list of Delta automobile owners.
Mist- Gladys Pfvereaux returned
to New Westminster to resume her
high school ccur3c by the Transfer
Monday Liorning.
Mr, II. Hatt Cook of East Delta,
as  In   New   Westminster   on   buBi-
ss Friday, driving In by way of
ie Scotl  road.
Mr and Mrs. George Devitt and
little son, Wilbert, of Barnston Island were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Will Ellis last week end.
Mr, Joseph Tamboline, of Westham Island, waa> a passenger ou the
''luster for the Royal City Friday
morning.
Mrs. W. H. Siddall was a visitor
at the weekly market in the Royal
City journeying on the Transfer
Friday   morning.
Tbe McLelan sawmill is slowly as-
iniing the appearance of a real live
dll and at the present rate should
running    before    many    months
ave elapsed.
! The regular meeting of the Ladles'
Aid of the Methodist Church will be
i held at the home of Mrs. Gillanders
| on Thursday. May 29, at 2:30
i o'clock.
SCOTT ROYS SMART
UNDER ACCUSATIONS
Threaten to Divulge  Details  of Alleged Attempt to Bribe Players
to Throw Lacrosse Game*.
TORONTO, May 22.���Smarting
at the accusation made by some of
the Big Four lacrosse magnates to
the effect that they are "holdouts,"
the two Scott brothers, Henry and
Fred, two of the greatest lacrosse
players that ever lived, have threatened to give out the full details of
the attempt to bribe the last named
for a thousand dollars, the former
for eight hundred and a third player
on the Irlsh-Canadien team for an
almost equally large sum to throw
a lacrosse match.
For the present they are withholding the most important details, the
names of the men who made them
the offers and a few other things,
but if they are driven too far they
say they will not hesitate to divulge
that.
"It was this attempt to bribe us,
that broke up the National Union,"
said Fred, who was spokesman for
himself and Henry. "The matter
Was slurred over at the time and we
are willing to forget It, If they leave
us alone, hut we will not stand by
and be called unpleasant, names when
all we ask is that if they do not want
to pay us the salary to which we
think we are entitled, they let us go
our own way."
Eastern Gossip.
On the Tecumseh roster there are
two defence men who have as yet
not signed with the India-13, bit
Manager Querrie refuses to disclose
their names. One of th:se is v. :*h-
out a doubt Roy Kinsman, the sterling gcal tender, while the other is
probably Yeaman. Qu 1 r-e ir dickering for the services of W. Mc Arthur, the net guardian o' the Young
Toronto amateur twelve, and if he
succeeds in landing him, '���.'insni-n's
loss will not be felt.
Billy Fitzgerald has definitely decided not to play reg.lariy lti_ ���.***--
sol but states that he may help th��
Blue Shirts out In lome of their
hard games. Captain Warwick of
the champions took a trip over io
Catharines in a last sndeavor to sign
Fitzgerald, but tbe above is the answer he received. Tommy Fitzg'-i-
ald and George Kails, however,
came to terms w'.'h the Blue Shirt
captain, and the tea1, will probably
be only minus the services of
"Buck" Marshall and W. Fitzgerald
although "Red" Donihee, the Cornwall star, who earlier In the season
was slated for the coast, states that
he will not play this summer but
will  stay  at  Cornwall.
Both Nationals and Irish Cana-
diens have had several practices,
and will have the edge on the Toronto teams when the season opens.
Jim Kavanagh appears to have
gathered together a strong team,
and if harmony exists in the club
this season the Irish are sure to be
in the running. He has signed Mclntyre of the Shamrocks and Hogan
of the Montreal A. A. A.
GANG OF RAIDERS
ARE OPERATING
Farmers    on   Gulf    Islands    Report
Continuous Loss of Stock and
Equipment.
VICTORIA, May 17. ��� If the
charges made by certain Victorians
who own property on different islands of the Gulf are founded on
I act, there is an organized gang of
thieves engaged in raiding the s'o-.k
and other belongings of the widely
separated ranches scattered along
the Coast east and north of ths city.
Few of those who have farms or
summer homes on Main, Salt Spring,
South   Pender,   Saturna  or  Prevost
Islands, have escaped, judging from
the  reports.       Those  affected,    ap-
i parently, have been worked up to a
i high pitch of indignation.    Recently,
1 it  is alleged, the depredations have
; become so general that considerable
alarm is beginning    to    be felt by
everyone  so  situated  as to be open
to the attention of the prowlers.
Besides a lot of petty thievery,
such as the lifting quantities of
rope, the abstraction of gasoline,
the carrying of axes, saws, etc.,
it is said that a quantity of stock
has been missed by several ranchers. This* complaint comes chiefly
from property holders on South Pender and Saturna Islands.
On the tatter the report is made
that the raiders have come in a
launch. Subsequent developments
Indicate that several men were first
landed for the purpose of assembling sheep which were allowed to
run wild. Gathering all that could
be found without danger, they then
lighted a beacon. This ignal brought
their associates, and the entire party
with their booty, made good their
escape.
Thus far, the provincial police,
who have received some of these
complaints, have been unable to lay
their hands on the guilty parties or
find a tangible clue. However, they
have been very vigilant during the
past few weeks, and it Is confidently believed that they will be able to
place their hands on those responsible before long.
SHOULD GET ACQUAINTED
Under lhe auspices of tbe Ladies'
Aid  of  the  Presbyterian   Church,  a
trawberry   social,  the  first   of  the
ason, will be held during the week
Inning June 10th.
Mrs. J. Biirritt. ef Barnston Island, a former Lad ter resident, wns
In town last week visiting old acquaintances. She returned to the
Island Monday, journeying to New
Westminster on  the Transfer.
*Ir, K. 11. Hardwick, manager of
Royal   Bank  of Canada, Courle-
���    and   Mr.   A.   D.   McLeod,  mana-
of the Grandvlew branch, spent
week  end  In  Ladner, the guests
Mr,   F.   H.   Bishop,   of   the   local
Ik staff.
Mr. Robert Leslie, of Point Roberts, Washington, was one of the
participants In the rush at the Dominion Land Office, New Westminster, Monday, when Ihe government land In the railway belt was
thrown open  for selection.
1 It"     Epworth      I.i ague     of     the
���'iiodist  church  an-  entertaining
a social evening at the home, of
and Mrs. ('. W. Whittaker,
Hdnesday evening, Ice cream and
her refreshments win be served.
'I the committee extends a hearty
'Itatlon to the general puhllc to
���' lid.
Mr. A. N. Yorke's iu-w building on
Delta  street   is   rapidly  approaching
' completion. The addition of Ihe newly erected portion to the old Mechanics'   Institute   builidng   has  ef-
I fected  considerable  improvement  In
I the   oulwnrd     appearance.     Mr.   D.
! Gilchrist Is the contractor.
To the Editor: Will you kindly
inform me through your columns
the name of the lacrosse team wearing blue sweaters in last Wednesday evening's game at Westham Island, antl oblige,
CONSTANT READER.
For the information of lhe correspondent, who is obviously not well
acquainted In lacrosse circles, the
I.adner Beavers are the team enquired about and it is very probable
more will be heard of them before
the  end  of  the  season.
SPORTING   EDITOR.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Delta Hotel.
Arrivals at the Delta Hotel during the week were:
J. Atkinson, H. H. Thomas, C. H.
Alleen, Louis Rosenbaum, Joseph
Cohen, R. Bell, R. G. Westwood, E.
J. Preece, Chas. N. Barker, J. A.
Davies, J. J. MacKay, A. Bruce, R.
V. Vaughan, R. Foot an ddaughter,
R. Wade, De Troy, A. Kemp, Tom
Keogh, H. Ahrens, R. B. Harris,
P. Seligman, W. J. Stanlake, Vancouver; E. Bur-chill, Delta; Mr.
P. W. Snider, St. John, N. B.; J.
H. Wilkinson, New Weestminster;
T. E. Barry, Chilliwack; Wm. Sutherland, J. Kearns, New Westminster; H. Mar-chant, Westham Island.
LOST HIS WAY.
VERNON, B.C., May 21.���George
Deputaut, an Austrian laborer, walking from Okanagan Landing to Kelowna, lost his way on Monday. After
walking a mile and a half past Okanagan Centre he collapsed and remained on the road until today, when he
was found by a lumberjack, and the
police motored down for him. He had
hatl no water and only a few soda
crackers. He was brought to the
Vernon Hospital.
AUCTION SALE
One 9,-year-old mare, one 4-year-
old mare, one 10-year-old mare, one
filly, 7 dozen laying hens, rubber-
tired buggy, democrat, wheelbarrow,
200 feet galvanized water pipe, Mc-
Clary range (No. 9), 3 stoves, two
bedroom suites, beds and bedding,
tables, chairs, washing machine.
crockery, tinware and an assortment
of miscellaneous effects, which Mr.
H. N. Rich has received instructions
from Mr. Lyman Inman to sell by
auction on the premises, Slough
Road, on
Thursday, May 29th, 1913
AT 2:30 P. M.
Terms, cash.
Auction Offices LADNER, B. C.
LADNER PROPERTY FOR SALE
BY TENDER.
Tenders, ln writing, will be received by the undersigned up to twelve
o'clock noon, on Friday, June 20th,
1913, for the purchase of the following property:
Lot 55, Subdivision of Lot 106,
Group 2, situate on Westham street,
In the Town of Ladner. The lot Is
50x1.5, with tw'o Btore buildings and
a stable erected thereon; one store
building 25x80 one storey high, and
one store building 25x70 two storeyB
high, equipped with bake oven; also
a stable 30x40.
Terms���One-quarter cash, balance
to be secured by mortgage.
The highest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
T. J. ARMSTRONG,
Assignee, W. H. Smith,
Court House, New Westminster.
W, MUDGE
Highest Prices for Live and Dressed
Poultry,   Fresh Eggs and   Produce.
Consignments Solicited.
City Market, Main St.,    Vancouver.
North Coast Land Co.
LIMITED.
Paid-up  Capital $1,500,000.00
BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM LANDS
General  Offices,  Metropolitan  Bldg.
Vancouver, B.C.
Marriage
Prohibited
Without a proper license
If you bstte Marriage Licenses, tell the young folks
about it in ourClassif ied Ads
They all know a license is
SMcesaary. but they don't all
kflow where to get one.
TMs paper is popular wltH
the youoff people.
-"Or Sale, For ".roiuu-ge, Wentad to
Pure-han*, To Let, Lost, Found, Work
Wanted, Situation* Vacant, 1 cent p��r
word. Mlnlimaa, X carta tor aajr on*
advt. Theae rates tor cash with ordar.
All Want Ads. mum bt In b; I p.a.
on Thursday.
FOR SALE���Seven and one-halt
acres on corner of Goudy and
Trunk Road. This is one of the
best corner lota on the Delta.
Apply to W. Lougheed, Ladner,
B. C.
$1500 TO LOAN on Delta farm security. Enquire of E. Hartnell,
Ladner.
T. I. ELLIOTT
Successor to P. C. Clark
Horseshoeing
��� AND���
Sutton's
Seeds
FROM R1ADING, ENGLAND
Seedsmen to His Majes'j the King.
A. J. WOODWARD, Sole Agent.
ol2 Granville St., Vancouver
015 Fort St.,  Victuiin.
Catalogue on application.
General Blacksmithing
BEEF IS HIGH.
TACOMA,       May     21-
Notwith-
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated 1010.
We are prepared to Install single
line or party line phones at short notice. Long distance ln connection with
our service. Apply to
A. DeR. TAYLOR, Sec.
standing the arrival of twenty cars i
ot corn-fed Iowa beef at Carsten's
packing plant, prices today soared
on steer beef to 14 1-2 cents a lb.
At this price jobbers must ask 22
cents a pound. The advance affects
the entire coast.
Poultry Wanted
Best Prices Paid.
PACIFIC POULTRY SUPPLY.
City Market.
Vancouver.
SAYS MISSION IS EXEMPT.
AUCTION SALE
'I .1 strenuous immo nt Westham
'���'and on Tuesday evening tb<"
Westham Island and Ladner Juniors
battled to a S-.l He In the opening
' a��h for the Stringer Cup. The
teams were very evenly balanced
and a good exhibition of lacrosse was
���erved up.
Rev. C. R. Blunden. late pastor of
(h" local Baptist Church, was In
[Own last week conducting a teach-
���*��� training class examinations at
'"���"���nl Island under the auspices
or the Baptist Church Sabbath
?c��OOis Association. He reports
I'.'ving met with v-ery encouraging
jnnes in his new field at Cedar
' ""age.
Mr. and Mrs. \V. Wright Entertained a select party of their friends
at a house party al their home on
te Imperial ranc lusl Friday evening. Dancing was enjoyed on the
Poor of the. large granary until an
early hour. Refreshments wen-
served during tin- course of tin-
evening, and thfl guests one and all
voted the night a most enjoyable
one.
STEVESTON, May 22.���Whether
or not the Japanese Mission at
Steveston ls exempt from taxation is
a question now before the municipal authorities. The property,
which is lots 7, 8 and !i of block 88,
has always been assessed and taxes
paid, but this year Mr. George ED,
liartwell. on behalf of the Metho- I
dist denomination, which owns the
property, raised tin- point In a letter received by the council adteral
weeks ago, ilnit the property was
exempt. Tbe council replied that
It could not consider It so.
In  a  communication  recently  received by the council,  Mr.  liartwell
wrote as follows: "The action of the
council  ra non-exemption of block
i_3, lots 7, 8 and P, Steveston, from
municipal taxation, was brought  to
i I In- attention of the secretary of the
I Vancouver West    dlstri'-t.     Re    In-
| forms me tbat the said property and
I buildings  have  been  duly  set  apart
and   dedicated   to   the     Worship   of
New Westminster will be the mec-
'a 'if many lacrosse fans of the Delta
"lS|rirt this afternoon when the Sal-
"���""   Hellles     and     the   Vnncouvers
""���<   horns   for   the   first   time   this
' "'���.     Interest     in   the    national
*;""e  Is on  the  Increase and   much
''"'illation logekher with some stiff
"""ng Is being made as to the re-
ol Hu- Victoria Day contest. The
"ner Transfer  will    take    many
'he  Royal  City  while  others  In-
''"'   to   make   the   trip   via   Ladner
","1 'he B. C. E. R.
tinder toe supervision of Mr. W.
Ellis, a small portion of the Slough
road has been sprinkled with oil so
that the effect of crude oil as a
remedey of the dust nuisance and a
means of preserving the road surface
may be noted. The postmaster, Mr.
A. d<rR. Taylor, Is supplying tbe material and expects to reap the benefit of the experiment by being freed
from the noxious Influence of the
dense clouds of dust which each
passing automobile stirs up.
HANDLED LIVE WIRE.
AURORA, Oregon, May 21 ���Chas
Ball Is dead from electrocution to
day and W. Dick is suffering from
severe shock and burns which resulted from their handling a telephone wire which had become entangled with an electric power circuit which carried 6600 volts. Bot-
men are section employees of the
Southern Pacific.
Pure Bred and Grade Clydesdales, R gistered and Grade
Hackneys and Standard
Bred Horses, Dairy Cattle,
Etc.
Comprising one pair of pure bred
Clydesdale mares, eight years old,
li.ou lbs.; 4 mares, ' and 8 years
Old, with lo.ils ai foot; 2 inures,
yeld, 7 and 8 years old, weights from
14(10 to 1600 lbs.; three tour -year-
old fillies; five three-year-old .lilies,
weigh from l-ioo to 1600 lbs.; three
tWO-year-Old   fillies and one yearling
gi '.ding,    grade     Cljtli sdali s;    ten
heavy  drat'i   geldings,   I.  6,  7  and  8
years old,  weights    from    1400 to
1700 lbs.; one pair registered Hack-
in y  marcs,   beautiful    driving    pair;
two   year   old   registered   Hackney
Stallion and one yearling entire colt,
both   by  "Hysdale   King";   one  five-
Cod,  according  to  tlie  discipline  of | year-old  chestnut   mare,    one   four-
i the Methodist  church, and stand  In  year-old  brown    gelding,    one two-
1 the same  relationship to  the muni- I year-old  chestnut   gelding  and    two
cipality   as   any   other   church   pro-   yearling  brown  colts,  grade    llack-
| perty.     I am sure when this is ful-|neys;   the   registered  standard   bred
ly explained to the council they will  stallion "Del Railto" four years old;
black driving mare In foal to Del
Railto"; black driving mare, with
foal at foot; blark driving mare. 7
years old. yeld; also eleven dairy
cowb, down calving, in milk and In
calf;   wagon;   set   of   harness,   etc.,
remove the taxation.    The payment
of the taxes heretofore    has    been
done  partly  through  my  ignorance
of  tho  law  and   partly  because  the
former chairman of the district did
not reside in the municipality.     In	
view of these facts, I would advise ! wh|oll **,*�� h n. RICH has received
j the council to take into consideration - attractions from Dr. K. Ker
(the justice of refunding the taxes wilson, who has rented bis farm, to
I which the records show have been | Be)1 oy alI(.tion, on the premises,
'paid by the Methodist church."     _  j River  road,  six  miles southwest   of
The Court of Revision, for 1918,
at which complaints against assessment are ordinarily considered, has
already been held.
Bit; BLAST AT VERNON
New  Westminster, on Tuesday,  May
27th,  litis, at elveen o'clock.
The   Auctioneer   calls   special   attention   to   this   dispersion   sale     ol
l mares   and   fillies,   as    presenting    a
splendid opportunity to those desiring  to  improve their present  studs.
VERNON,  B.C..   May   82.���Mayor M to establish a stud.    Full partic-
1 Mutrie  yesterday  afternoon   lightedInlars of the stock appears in printed
| a  seven-minute  fuse  lhat   took   the  hills,  which  may b<  (Attained of the
first  blast  from  the new quarry re-: Auctioneer.   Ladner,   It.   C.
! cently   discovered   ln   Vernon.     The j     Terms    $5u or under, cash;  over
; fuse  was  laid   20  feet deep and   in-'that amount, cash or approved Joint
I spection after the blast showed com-  notes at six months bearing interest
plete   dlsinty'gratJon   over   a   large) at seven  per cent, per annum.
area. t\   Luncheon will be provided.
SPECIAL FOR ONE WEEK ONLY
Linoleums and Floor Oilcloths
12 pieces Linoleum, all different patterns,
width 2 yards, regular price $1.25 to
$1.40, special for one week oniy QCI^
at, per running yard     -     -    -     &*J\*
Floor Oilcloths
11 pieces Floor Oilcloth, all different patterns, width 2 yards, regular price 90c
special for one week only per f\E\f>
running yard        - vFs_/v��
From May 26th to May 31st
TERMS CASH
���at���
WALTER'S
LADNER B. C.
\
������til
p
���
v;i'i.it
i '.
:'i;
1
f
<i
li
v ^^
TBE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, MAY 24
������.
HALL SITE QUESTION
VERITABLE HOODOO
Richmond   Councillors    Again   Find
It Rising    Spectre-Like to Bar
Their Path.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, May 20.���
It would seem tbat the municipal
hall site question is a hoodoo lor tlie
municipal fathers of 1913���at any
rate it rises up as a spectre before
them at every turn. Today it was alleged before the council that tbe circulator of the petitions, Mr. W. 13.
Buckingham, who Is employed by
the council, was Improperly influ-
cncint; signers, and that an a result
thc parties favoring the lirigliouse
site were not being given any kind
of a show. Councillor Miller, of Sea
Island, who was against tho taking
of a plebiscite on the question, declared that the council, anyway, had
absolutely no legal right to hire a
person to circulate petitions, aud
that In doing so nt the present lime
they were laying themselves open to
a surcharge in case tbe bylaws were
defeated. He qualified the statement, however, by saying that the
municipal hall question bad been
dragging en for a 'ong time with-
out any action being taken by tbe
ratepayers, and thai the council
might consider itself justified in hiring a man to get up the petitions required by statute.
The statement was made in connection with Ihe circulation of the
petitions, that it bad already been
found that the major portion of the
assessed valuation of the Islands,
was in favor of the old site, and that
even though Mr. Buckingham kept
himself busy for several weeks longer the result would not, be altered
In view of the fact that the alle
gatlons of the misconduct of Mr.
Buckingham were not made in writing to the council and wore only repeated as hearsay, it waa decided
that no notice could be taken of
them. The reeve and members of
the council were of the opinion that
Mr. Buckingham bad been fair in
circulating the petitions. The proposal was made that the petitions be
circulated for only one week more,
but the council did not vote, upon
it, simply deciding that Mr. Buckingham should continue with his
work.
Many other matters came before
the adjourned meeting of the council. In view of the fact tbat doubt
was expressed that any of tbe Boundary road between Richmond municipality and New Westminster was
within the limits of Richmond, It
wns decided, on motion of Councillors Gay and Miller, to consult the
municipal engineers, Cleveland &
Cameron, of Vancouver. The surveyors were asked to ascertain and
report immediately whether any portion of the gazetted road was within Richmond municipality.
Engineer J. W. B. Blackman, of
New Westminster, reported to the
council that delay in connection with
work on the emergency water main
over the Fraser had resulted iii securing necessary castings. The old
pipes had been taken out, cleaned
and rerouted, be stated. A second
communication from Mr. Black-
man Inquired of tbe council whether
Richmond municipality would be
willing to bear jointly witb Westminster the cost of constructing a
bridge, estimated to require an out-
lav of $1300, across the dyke at. the
boundary.
Reeve Bridge reported an adjust-
menl of the boundary line between
Richmond nnd Burnaby whereby
Richmond was to receive $7,000
from the latter in return for ceding
certain rights '['he council received
and adopted the reeve's report.
The salary of Mrs. Cooper, office
DSsl.'tant, was raised to $R0 a
month,
Several by-laws were given readings. These included one amending
the Trades Licence bylaw so as to re-
duc ' he .: 10 lit in a , , required' fpi
outside  mi rchants;    one extending
TENT CATERPILLAR
PEST IS THREATENED
Publicity      Commissioner     Sounds
Clarion Call to Anns for Its
Instant Destruction.
ORPHANED BV THE ASSASSIN.
Three fine looking children of the late Prssldent Madero of Mexico.
They tell a terrible story of their father once the hero and head of their
fatherland, but now buried with the other political martyrs of his country. The manly little fellow on' the left is Antino, aged four, the older
girl is Marie, aged eight, and the younger child, Mercedes, aged six. Possibly Ant'no will grow up and live to avenge hts father's death���wbo
knows.    The history of Mexico has   provided many such a romance.
ed several ditching contracts at a recent council meeting, announced to
the authorities that he was obliged
by pressure to depart for foreign
points, and would be unable to complete the contracts.
McQuarrie, Martin & Cassady, New-
Westminster, requested information
from the council as to the existence
of bylaws regulating boxing in the
municipality. No such bylaws exist.
CONDITIONS ARE
REPORTED 6000
JOHNSON SIGNS LAND HILL.
Measure   Prohibiting   Ownership   of
Land hy Japanese in California
Ia Law.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., May 19.���
Governor Johnson signed the Webb
Blrdsall anti-alien land bill shortly
before noon today. The law prevents the ownership of agricultural
lands in California by Japanese or
other aliens ineligible to citizenship,
Miss Kate- Barrett   Says   Me* Are
Weil   Treated   in   O. T.   P.
Construction Camps.
EDMONTON, May 17.�����.spite
the resports which have come to
hand on various occasions to the effect that the camps along the line
of construction of the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway were unfit for the
accommodation of men, owing to
their filthy and unsanitary condition, the report which has been prepared by Kate Walled Barrett, preei
dent  of  the    National
     Council  of
although it permits three year lease- j Women of the United States, who
holds, which may be renewed by. was in Edmonton recently, ie very
rotatiofc*. much   to   the  contrary,   in' fact,   It
With the signing by the governor goes as far as to say on no con-
of the anti-alien bill today Califor- struction work is a man given so
nia, deepite threats of a diplomatic much consideration, better wages, or
breach with Japan and the most ur- more healthy surroundings,
gent protests from the national ad-! She states that she ha smade of-
ministration, has taken the final tidal Investigations into a number
step  in  enacting a  law  to  prevent, of cases for the United States gov-
the acquisition  of  her  agricultural .eminent and for her own private use, | tlcularly atferted are the plums and
lands by Asiatics.    The seal of theias weH as for organizations to which   prunes, with  apples coming a good
(from the British Columbian.)
Owing to the depredation of the
tent caterpillar (Malacosomo or
Clisiiocampa Americana) and the
havoc which they played last year
with the fruit trees and on account
of their being so much In evidence
in many parts of the city crawling
along tbe sidewalks, Mr. C. H.
Stuart Wade. F. R, H. S., Publicity
Commissioner of New Westminster,
wishes to draw the attention of the
residents in the city to the absolute
necessity of protecting their trees
from this pest. Mr. Wade now fears
that the city and the entire district
is even more seriously threatened
than was the case last year.
"The eggs are hatching out by the
millions, which is no exaggeration,
as a single leaf frequently contains
from inno to 2000 eggs." stated Mr.
Wade. "The usual method for the
destruction of these insects is by the
use of a torch later in the year when
they are more fully matured, as fire
is practically tbe only sure means of
controlling them. Time spent now,
however, will be a money saver as
well as a time saver, for the Insects
arc now leaving the eggs and are
about one-eighth or one-sixteenth of
an inch in length, and being congregated in the web they are easily
destroyed,"
"As a matter of urgency each
householder shoivld look over his
trees between 5 and 7 o'clock in the
evening and wherever he sees the
tip of a branch withering or bare it
should be inspected. The insects
will be found in a web, if not too
far advanced, or, if otherwise, travelling from branch to branch. It
will be found that there is a little
belt shaped bole encircling the
branch from six to twelve inches
from the extremity and the branch
should be severed immediately below this, even to the sacrifice of
fruit buds."
,TIn handling these branches it is
particularly necessary to touch them
gently or otherwise a web is dropped
with great rapidity and the little
grub falls from the branch to another portion of the tree or on the
ground thereby spreading the devastation in the same manner as if the
larvae (caterpillar) were allowed to
mature in its original place of incubation. The best method is to hold
a receptacle���a pan, for Instance,
underneath, before the branch ls
touched, thus catching any of the
falling insects and preventing their
escape.
"In cutting the branch a pair of
sharp scissors or knife should be
used and all leaves thaf are curled
up or discolored should be removed
as far as possible without delay. Any-
such cuttings should be destroyed by
fire, and if not too far advanced the
trees should be sprayed and the
stems painted with one of the ln-
sectides recommended by the provincial government, a list of which
ls placed for the information of enquirers in the Board of Trade room
at the city hall.
"Very few trees seem to be exempt this year, but those most par-
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. C. R. Blunden.
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladles'
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school, 2
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30
p.m.
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sunday school, 2 p.m.; singing practice
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will be held every
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. Kientz, D.L.. 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 Pregbyterton,
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m, and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7.3C
o'clock; Sunday sehool at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. J. Hastie, minister.
Vhi
flelta
Ui
imes
Any corrections in above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times. Ladner, B.C.
ooooooooocy*
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SODA WAT9S, OINGBR
ALB and all kinds ot
SUKM-tR DRINKS
Your Patreotge Solicited
state has been set to the policy of j she belongs. She has no Interests
excluding from her lands aliens: whatsoever pertaining to the con-
who are non-assimiliable. | struction of the G. T. P., except from
In connection with his approval of I a  Purely  social   character,  aad  she
the measure, Governor Johnson had! a��es not hesitate to say that from
little to say. He appeared to be far
more concerned about the threatened calling of a referendum to suspend the act, leaving the state without a bar against further acquisition
of lands by Japaense until November, 1914, than about Ihe effect his
action might have in Washington or
Toklo.
Th.   governor  declared  that    be
would send no official    notification
rh - No. 20 road and the Steveetoii I of llls action to Washington
Local Improvement and Maintenance I "I repeat what I have said be-
Byl��w, Councillor McCallan gave no-1 fore," was Johnson's comment,
tica of his Intention to Introduce at j "California for the first time has
rh-- next meeting tha Richmond I an anti-alien land act. Any one who
Highway   Bylaw, wishes another kind of law may con-
Reeve Bridge and   clerk wiilson
Blatantly Invoke the initiative.
"No man who really wishes an
anti-alien law will sign a referendum as to this law. if another law
Is sought it may be presented by
Initiative petition, and In the meantime the present act will bo In oper-
f-   ntlon.
"To tie up the present law by referendum moans no law until November,   I!>14.
"Those who are sincere In their
opposition to wtl-alleh low or who
believe tbe present act is not drastic  enough   are  consistent  If    they
e.
P
tho law we now have, without putting anything in Its place until 1914,
were authorized to Blgn necessary
bonds to the Provincial government'.
ronsequenl upon the drawing of a
duplicate cheque for $628,25, dated
October 10, 1912, which has never
been received by the nyinl-ipality
through 10m - perplexing turn of
fairs, Tie- cheque waa to supply tin
funds   With   which   to   pay   teachers'
Bal ar lei for lhe month of September,
1912
'���"ii i i mi   :  -     Indi d    a  resolu
tlon pas. ed rI tho 'ast meeting   by
which a charge agalnat the Scottish- ,,.
Canadian Canning Co, amounting to  take steps to Invoke the initiative
HOO,   was abated.    The coijaldera-  But the  referendum  would  tie  u
tlon  specified al   the tilde was im
provemanl work b_ Mio canning com
| leaving the state open  In Ihe moan-
pany on a mad at Steveston
Mr.   J.   s^ Johnson,   of    Queens-1 ,;'ma  to  colonization   by  the  aliens
i" ??��_ L*i,cS?*?J!S? -c.ti,intri_r-tnf-t I ��W*U��M   whom      tbls   legislation   Is
aimed."
the most careful and thorough Investigation extending over a period
of seven months, she does not know
where a man is better cared for.
The surroundings she describes as
of a wholesome character and that
there was no temptation for a man
to spenod his wages. At the end of
a year she considers a man can save
sufficient for a homestead, opportunities of which can be found no
where In the world equal to those
north of this city. In the report she
states she would earnestly advise
any man of stamina who Is today
eking out a miserable existence In
the cities of the Enst, every day Hoping him grow older and becoming
loss Independent from an economic
standpoint to cast In Ills lot with this
new country.
After leaving Edmonton and arriving at the camps, usually a few
minutes before the meal time, without anyone knowing she was to visit
thorn, she ate a number of meals
with the men, and wns amazed with
the cleanliness of the camps, particularly with the variety of food
served. In spite of the fact that the
majority of mon employed were foreigners, and unaccustomed to oven
the meagre social requirements of
camp life, because of the excellent,
and thorough supervision given
them they were required to take
care of themselves even when they
did not have the sense to do so.
She goes on to say that the hospitals were clean nnd well conducted
with  a  corps of physicians equal  to
second. Even cherry and pear trees
are found to be affected, but not to
the same extent as the others mentioned. The flowering currant
(Aribes) is also being very badly attacked this spring and unless steps
aro Immediately taken In every garden the fruit supply will be very inferior In quality and probably absolutely useless. It therefore becomes the duty of every householder
to take action without delay as by
his neglect neighbors will suffer and
the reputation of the city as a fruit
growing district, impaired.
"The foregoing remarks apply not
only to New Westminster but to
every nart of tho lower mainland,
for It has been found that caterpillar eggs are on the undergrowth In
the woods and farms of all part of
the valley, which fact Is being
brought to the attention of the government."
SUMMER SCHEDULE
Beginning April 1st
UDHffl mi mm IS1AND
Via Stor-Mon Md
S.S.   "HBW   D__LTA"
To Vancouver aad New WeatmlMte*.
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.
PLAN CEMENT SIDEWALKS,
nent   plan      The  petition     to'r  the l^.S^? jM/tS^^
lhe dyke on the south side of Lulu
i land  from  the Nelson  road  west,
-ui',i 1ii',',,M,'''T-i(li1""1'1''""'1 I1'""1"!""-: ard an opinion on what he expected I them  when  thev  were convalescing
*""' in.it tin tide very nearly washed   ���- _.. n.���  ,. ... ._,. i-�� "u ,'
Governor Johnson would not haz-[that of any city hospital.    She saw
over, such an amount of water en
terlng thai the Inside ditches won- j
f"H- He sti I ii thai the Northern
Constn ctlon Company had had
teams working on the top of the
dyke, carrying piles and bridge Urn- -
l"-r- and thai In this way the grade
bad bi en considerably reduoed,
Joy, i Chinaman, was given two:
on tracts for ditching, al $1 a rod
for ahum inn rods. 6x4x1, on the
south Bide of Benin.) street, ���Md at '
(1.50 a rod, about eighty rods, :u-<iv
2. on the north side of the No. 1 !>
road.    .1. W. Moore, who was award-!
to be the result on tho international . and they were all  well  pleased  with
situation of his approval of the
Webb measure.
WASHINGTON, May 19.���Informed by the United Press that Governor Johnson had signed the California anti-alien land bill today, Secretary Bryan said that ln all probability the administration's reply to
Japan's protest would be forwarded to Tokio later In the day.
Bryan said be had no official Information of Johnson's signing, and
that he would await such word.
m i><;i" kdwaki. ovowor.
the   way  In   which   they   had   been
treated.
0. IV H. DOUBLE TRACKING
Electric Restorer for Men , ,;I l':i|,,f- ^   ,:';, T'T,'1 J&i
Phosphono|r-.orc-s^��rS.���crvol���,hH���,dy **% .���-ceivod l,o,e ol    ho death at St.
 : to Iti proper teuton * rntore�� Augustine, Fin., of    .Indue    Edward
trim-.ml vitality. Prematura decay and allaeJ.ua" O'Connor,  of Snult  Ste.  Marie, Ont.,
-veaknesa svurted at once,   rhn.pi.nn-.i will after  -in   illness extendlne over sev-
nuke you ��� new min.   Price J8sh<ix <>r two i< nuns*  exunuing over  sev-
M,   Mallet     nnvaddr*��i   Tliet'coboll Uriu. i ������r'1'   months.      Judge O'Connor  is a
<~o.,ij'. Catharines, o-
] oa'ive of Guelph.
Contracts   Let for Three Sec'lons  of
the   Work   in    British
Columbia.
""WINNIPEG, May 21.���Mr. George ,
Bury, vice-president of tho C, P. ll. j "����� * sl0"�� foundation. This high-
lines west of Winnipeg, announced I CJ���B reM.do..'..al H"',"-*>n of Point
yesterday   that   contracts
BBURNB, Point Grey, M-iy ZI.���
Tho municipal -council last night
decided to have a cement sidewalk
and kerb laid along Fourth street
I
m
wo
owners and prosented to tho council
iaat year, but was not then carried
out. A cement sidewalk along
Itlver road between Fourth street
and Oak street, also under a local
Improvement plan is contemplated.
It Is Reeve S. Churchill's Idea that
all cement sidewalks should be
installed at the same time as In that
way lower tenders would probably
be secured. Engineer Johnston bas
been asked to preparo estimates for
the  Fourth  street  sidewalk.
EBURNE, Point. Grey, May 21.���
Mr. F, M. Stewart, ia Vancouver
wholesale merchant, hns been granted permission by the Point Grey
building ofrire to construct a handsome residence, costing "_5,000, In
Ebnrno nt the corner of Oafc street
nnd Sterling road. The structure
will bo two storeys and a half In
height  and  will  be of stone veneer
SYNOPSIS   OP    COAL    MINIM;
REGULATIONS.
Coal raining rights of the Dominion, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and In a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2560 acres will be leased to one applicant. "
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant In person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district In which the rights applied for
are situated.
In  surveyed    territory    tbe  land
bad lieen
let for the construction of throe portions of the double tracking on the
main line between Revelstoke, B.C.,
and Taft, Alta.; Watmore and Kamloops, and Kaiploops and TraUquIlle,
where lhe work will commence Immediately.
The contracts were lot to the
GrHnt, Smith and McDonnell Company of Spokane and Vancouver,
who were the lowest bidders.
Grey is building up very rapidly
It Is situated on C. P. lt. land which
lias been subdivided Into very largo
tracts.
The Eburne junior and intermediate lacrosse teams which are members of the Vancouver A. I.. A., practice regularly on the Oak street
grounds and are fast rounding Into
shape for the playing season, which
opens the latter part of the present
month.
applicant himself. y ibe
���act* application must be accompanied by a fee of ��r, which will be
refunded If the rights applied for
��re aot available, but not otherwise
A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine
shall furnish the Agent with sworn
returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon, if the coal
mining rlghta are not being operated, such returns should be rurnlshdfl
at least, once a year.
The lease will Include the coal
mining rights only, but the lessee
may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be
considered ne'-esisnrv for the WOrk-
tng of the mine at the rate of I i
an acTe.
For full Information application
should be made to the Beeretar ���
the Department of the Interior Ottawa, or tn any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands. 8
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of tho Interior.
,N/K1B'~_Una.lhorl--e(i P"l��l"catlons
of this advertisement will pot he
paid for.���30690. '
{Printing
fiillheads
abetter heads
envelopes
fiusinsss
Cards
fiats of
J^are
Shipping
Uaga
Visiting
Carda
Wedding
Announce-
ments
9/femorial
Cards
Call and See Samples
k
Advertise in Delta Times
The Delta tanmm le pOfttt-M ***!
Saturday from the Tim*-. Bu^eas.
Ladner.  B.C.    J.  D. Tayter. m**
e��li_i-i-_recter.

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